March 22, 2015

Page 1

Passwords are annoying, easily hacked Crucial rematch A4

South Carolina women host Syracuse in 2nd round of NCAA tourney B1 SERVING SOUTH CAROLINA SINCE OCTOBER 15, 1894

SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015


IN BUSINESS: Evans Construction bids farewell to Sumter


Put some spring in your step Take stroll around Swan Lake during nature walk Monday BY ADRIENNE SARVIS Spring’s arrival on Friday will sprout USC’s Sumter Nature Walk at Swan Lake-Iris Gardens on Monday. Sumter Communications and Tourism Director Shelley Kile said the nature walks, as they are known now, originated about three years ago after she saw USC Sumter environmental biology professor Austin Jenkins taking students on tours across Sumter. She said that one day after a tour at Swan Lake she spoke with Jenkins about opening the tours for everyone in the city. Kile said she has since been on numerous nature walks and said each time there is something different to see. During tours, Jenkins talks with groups about the different species of plants and animals that are found at Swan Lake. He explains how the different plants and animals can be identified. “It’s about how everything fits into the greater picture of the natural world,” Jenkins said. Kile said Jenkins also takes the time to debunk myths about local plants and animals. Kile said tours usually take place in the spring because flowers are in bloom and birds are nesting, although there have been a few tours held in the fall. Jenkins said one season is not better than the other because both the spring and fall have their own great finds. “Everything presents a neat surprise,” he said.



Harley Sandifer, 11, carefully places his car onto the track during the Pinewood Derby on Saturday. Sumter Cut Rate Drugs also held the 6th Annual Motorsports Car Show on Saturday.

Cub Scouts battle in Pinewood Derby BY HAMLET FORT

As Pinewood Derby cars cross the finish line, each car’s finishing time and place is recorded. At the end of three heats, the times are averaged, and the fastest car wins.

Pinewood derby cars and motorsport racing cars were side by side Saturday as the Henry Shelor District of the Pee Dee Area Council of Boy Scouts of America teamed up with Sumter Cut Rate Drugs in Sumter to race cars of all sizes. Nine Cub Scout packs from Henry Shelor District came together to race homemade pinewood cars in the district’s championship races. Each pack held their races, and the winners advanced for the district races to determine winners in speed and style, according to Emil Wodicka, the Henry Shelor District program director. “We have 26 racers today,” Wodicka said. “There are nine packs represented.” In addition to the awards for first,

second and third place in overall speed, there were three trophies for best in show, most creative and best paint. Wodicka said the style awards and the fact that the district race is a collection of pack winners means there are no losers in the event. The boys make their own cars at Saturday workshops or at their weekly meetings at the “den level.” The Cub Scouts are given a block of pinewood, create a design, then sand the cars down and paint them. The weight requirement is a 5-ounce car for fairness in the races. Wodicka said the best part of the Cub Scout tradition is the hands-on working experience the Scouts receive. “The spirit of competition,” he added, “and the understanding that not everybody wins. These boys enjoy


Millwood’s turkey tetrazzini funds scholarships in the school cafeteria. So popular is the school’s tetFans of Millwood Elementarazzini that for ry School’s turkey tetrazzini years, parents, will have their final opportunigrandparents, ty to enjoy the popular pasta aunts and uncles LEACH make sure their dish for dinner there on Monyoung relatives at the school day, March 30, when the remind them when it’s served. school hosts its annual Barry It’s a favorite dish for retired Leach Scholarship Fundraiser





DEATHS, A11 Edward Miller Jr. Geneva C. Graham Susan G. Lawson Delmar O. Johnson Brenda S. Bragg Marian P. Rettke Kathryn D. Von Cannon

Millwood principal and current Sumter School District Board member Johnny Hilton, too. He’s also excited about the cinnamon rolls the Millwood cafeteria staff will be serving. “This year they’re going to be using the original, handmade cinnamon roll recipe everyone loves,” Hilton said. “Since it’s the last year, they’ll be making

them from scratch. These are the cinnamon rolls people used to order by the dozen. “They’ll be a little bigger and a little gooier this year.” Green beans will also be served, and Millwood Elementary students will perform karaoke to entertain those who choose to dine in. Hilton is also on the board

that oversees the Barry Leach Scholarship, which has awarded scholarships to former Millwood students as they are going off for their freshman year in college. “Barry was a special teacher who gave 23 years to teaching,” Hilton said. “We know of





5 SECTIONS, 38 PAGES VOL. 120, NO. 133

Expect periods of rain today; occasional drizzle this evening HIGH 64, LOW 50

Classifieds D5 Comics E1 Education C5 Lotteries A12

Opinion A10 Reflections C4 Outdoors D4 Stocks D2 Panorama C1 Television E3 Public Record D3

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SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015


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Local schools STEM finalists


Sterling House hosts spring open house


Sterling House of Sumter invites the public to celebrate spring and Easter with staff and residents at Family and Friends night on Friday. Mireille Grama with sales and marketing said the event will have music, dancing and gourmet hors d’oeuvres. “The Will Parker Band will play a variety of music from oldies to contemporary,” she said. “They’ve played for us before, and everybody loved them.” On the menu for the 5 to 7 p.m. celebration are bacon-wrapped scallops, vegetable rolls, spanakopita and other items. Sterling House is located at 1180 Wilson Hall Road, between Carter Road and Broad Street. Admission is free, and the public is invited, but RSVPs are requested. Call (803) 840-6912 or (803) 469-4508.

Sumter Patient Education Series continues Tuesday The Sumter Patient Education Series will continue Tuesday. Presented by Lexington Medical Heart Center, the series will feature William W. Brabham, M.D. Dr. Brabham is a cardiologist with Lexington Cardiology. His lecture will center on electrophysiology. The event is free and open to the public. The Sumter Patient Education series, which happens four times a year, is presented by Lexington Medical Heart Center. The quarterly education series features “medical topics important to your Sumter community.” The event will begin at 6 p.m. at Sumter Cardiology, 540 Physicians Lane, Sumter. Light refreshments will be provided.

Sheriff’s office warns of new phone scam Sumter County Sheriff ’s Office is investigating reports from residents that they have received phone calls from someone posing as an officer within the agency, claiming to have warrants for their arrests. According to the reports, the caller informs the resident that the warrant can be lifted by making a payment over the phone. It is not standard procedure for deputies to telephone anyone about an outstanding warrant, according to a sheriff ’s office news release, and it noted that officers would never request any type of payment over the phone. Anyone receiving such questionable calls from someone posing as a Sumter County deputy is asked to call the sheriff’s office at (803) 436-2000.

South Carolina Future Minds have recognized two classes from two local high schools who have been selected as finalists in the state Science, Technology, Engineering and Math video competition. Tess Curry’s physics class at Manning High School and two students in Marg Griggs’ engineering and mechatronics classes at Lee Centra High School were announced as finalists in Comporium‘s “This School’s Got STEM” competition. The two classes were selected out of 24 entrants from across the state. Manning students created balloon-powered cars to a theme in which they were assigned a mission by “Secret Agent Williams” to design and build the cars in order to solve a recent crime at a bank. The students, also known as “CurryLabs,” rose to the challenge to design individual cars based on different physics concepts discussed during class. The only requirements for all cars were that they were compact, used cardboard for its wheels and powered solely by a balloon. The Manning students from Curry’s class were: seniors Leigh Fleming, Lyndsey Fralix, Caitlin Wimberly, Jazmine Fulmore, Jeffrey Brailsford, Timothy Devitt, Darius Brown, Caleb Elms, Caleb Austin, Shana Dukes and junior Joshua Betrand. After visiting a local day care, Lee Central High School students, Dashaun Long and Tyrianna Johnson, were inspired to do something nice for the children in the community. The two students explored basic statistics concepts by choosing to build a “Mystery Puzzle Cube.” Twenty seven small blocks were cut from an 8-foot long board. The measurements of each block were recorded and used to determine the mean,

Manning High School students, above, are seenwith their balloon-powered model cars. Front row from left are: Leigh Fleming, Lyndsey Fralix, Caitlin Wimberly and Jazmine Fulmore. Back row from left are: Jeffrey Brailsford, Timothy Devitt, Joshua Betrand, Darius Brown, Caleb Elms and Caleb Austin. Not pictured is Shana Dukes. Lee Central High School students Tyrianna Johnson and Dashaun Long, left, are seen with their 27-block puzzle cube. PHOTOS PROVIDED

range, mode and standard deviation of the set. The students created a five piece 3-D puzzle set using 27 blocks. The students will donate the blocks to Bishopville-Lee Daycare Center. In order to win the entire competition, both classes need votes on Facebook every day through Sunday, March 28. The video which gets the most votes will win the competition and $500. The class will use the money to take a field trip to Engineering Day at Carowinds. Votes can be cast at the “South Carolina Future Minds” Facebook page once per a 24-hour period. First-, second- and third-place winners will receive: $500 for first

place, $250 for second place and $100 for third place. The winner will receive an invitation to attend the S.C. Teacher of the Year Celebration on April 22 in Columbia. South Carolina Future Minds is a nonprofit organization which partners with public schools and corporate donors to find and support successful school programs. The organization promotes innovation for excellence in public education by equipping and advocating for educators as they prepare students to thrive in a global community. For more information on South Carolina Future Minds, visit http://www.

Daffodil Craft Show and Sale Paige Roger and Pam Moore, vendors at the Daffodil Craft Show and Sale, talk with Cindy Benson and Helen Jordan during the show on Saturday at the American Legion Hut. The event continues today from noon to 4 p.m. and features a variety of hand-made gifts as well as prepackaged gifts. KEITH GEDAMKE / THE SUMTER ITEM

City will discuss rail service at possible megasite BY ADRIENNE SARVIS Sumter County Council will meet Tuesday at 6 p.m. in County Council Chambers, Sumter County Administration Building, 13 E. Canal St., to consider: • A resolution authorizing the Sumter County sheriff to

enter into multi-jurisdictional agreements with multiple S.C. agencies for mutual aid and cooperation, joint operations and task forces, narcotics enforcement purposes and temporary transfer of officers between jurisdictions; • A resolution declaring the month of April as Fair Hous-

ing Month in Sumter County; • A resolution to financially support engineering and preparation costs to bring rail service to the I-95 Megasite. Through a partnership between Sumter, Clarendon, Lee and Williamsburg counties, railroad access would be developed on the property to qualify the site as an

industrial megasite that could later become a distribution or manufacturing site; and • Third reading of an ordinance amending sections of the stormwater and sediment control chapters of the county’s code of ordinances. The sections have been amended to incorporate state

laws so that the county’s laws will update automatically when state laws update. Council will also receive reports from the Fiscal, Tax, and Property Committee, which will meet Tuesday at 5:30 p.m. in the county council conference room in the county administration building.

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SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015



Breast biopsy accuracy Living with osteoarthritis is questioned in study B BY LINDSEY TANNER AP Medical Writer CHICAGO — Here’s another reason for getting a second medical opinion: Biopsy specialists frequently misdiagnose breast tissue, potentially leading to too-aggressive treatment for some women and under-treatment for others, a study suggests. The results indicate that pathologists are very good at determining when invasive cancer is present in breast tissue but less adept at making the right diagnosis with less serious conditions or when biopsied tissue is normal. The study involved 115 U.S. pathologists and 240 breast biopsy specimens. Their diagnoses were matched against those of three experts. It was an experiment and may not reflect what happens outside a research setting, but the authors say the results highlight the challenges of accurately interpreting tissue under a microscope. The study was published in Tuesday’s Journal of the American Medical Association. About 1.6 million breast biopsies are performed each year nationwide, typically after radiologists spot something suspicious on a mammogram. Tissue is withdrawn through a needle or from a surgically removed growth and examined under a microscope. Previous research has shown that interpreting mammograms can also be tricky

and lead to under- or overtreatment. Among the new study’s findings: • Pathologists correctly diagnosed abnormal, precancerous cells about half the time, no better than a coin toss, said lead author Dr. Joann Elmore, a University of Washington researcher. Treatment for this condition typically includes frequent monitoring and sometimes medication. About a third of these cases were misdiagnosed as not worrisome or normal, while 17 percent were deemed more suspicious or cancer. Because as many as 160,000 U.S. women each year are diagnosed with this condition, the results suggest many may be getting inappropriate treatment, Elmore said. • Pathologists mistakenly found something suspicious in 13 percent of normal tissue. • They had similar trouble with a condition called DCIS — 13 percent of these cases were misdiagnosed as less serious, while 3 percent were mistaken for invasive cancer. DCIS involves abnormal cells confined to a milk duct and is diagnosed in about 60,000 U.S. women each year. Cases have increased because of rising mammogram use, and it can sometimes spread so usual treatment is surgery and radiation. “As a woman, I would probably want to get a second opinion” with a diagnosis of abnormal pre-cancer or DCIS, Elmore said.

Modified apples, potatoes get thumbs up from FDA BOISE, Idaho (AP) — Potatoes that won’t bruise and apples that won’t brown are a step closer to grocery store aisles. The Food and Drug Administration on Friday approved the genetically engineered foods, saying they are “as safe and nutritious as their conventional counterparts.” The approval covers six varieties of potatoes by Boise, Idaho-based J. R. Simplot Co. and two varieties of apples from the Canadian company Okanagan Specialty Fruits Inc. Okanagan, based in British Columbia, is trying to make apples a more convenient snack with its non-browning version. The company says bagged apples wouldn’t have to be washed in antioxidants like they are now, a process that can affect taste. Neal Carter, the company’s founder, says they want to see bagged apples become as prolific as bagged baby carrots. The apples are dubbed Arc-

tic Apples, and Carter said he wants them to be labeled as such, because they bring an advantage to the marketplace. The first two varieties to get the non-browning treatment will be Granny Smith and Golden Delicious, and Carter says there won’t be significant plantings until 2017. Simplot calls its potatoes Innate and the varieties selected include Ranger Russet, Russet Burbank and Atlantic. “We’re trying to improve potatoes so everyone gets a better experience, just like it’s right out of the field,” said Haven Baker, vice president of plant sciences for Simplot. It could be years before the average customer is able to buy one of the potatoes. The company has about 400 acres of Innate potatoes in storage from the 2014 harvest that it plans to deliver to growers, packers and shippers to be sent to a tightly controlled network for use in small-scale test markets.

rooke Baker, 54, doesn’t remember when it happened but knows that she didn’t always feel like this. “Every morning, my joints were achy, and I felt stiff,” she said. “It would take me a few minutes before I could get out of bed, and those first steps were quite painful on my hips, knees and back. But I have found that with regular physical activity and strength training, my morning stiffness and joint pain has greatly improved. And while I may not roll out of bed as quickly as I once did, I no longer have to wait for my body to catch up with the rest of me to get going.” Osteoarthritis is the most common form of arthritis, affecting nearly 20 million Americans. This degeneraMissy tive disease is the wear and Corrigan tear of joints because of aging, overuse injuries, inactivity, obesity or inflammation from other diseases. While pain and stiffness may deter you from exercise, exercise is generally prescribed as treatment. There is no specific diet for improving this condition, but reducing weight with a healthy nutrition plan and exercise program that focuses on strengthening the muscles that surround the joints can help minimize pain. As we age, the healthy cartilage that absorbs shock from everyday movement and impact gets worn down causing the bones to rub together, which can lead to pain, swelling and reduced range of motion. The most common areas affected are the hands, spine, hips and

knees. Early warning signs are joint stiffness or soreness after physical activity or sitting in one position for an extended period of time. Athletes and exercise enthusiasts, at any age, are at an increased risk for osteoarthritis. This can be because of the longevity and/or intensity of the activity. It is recommended that those who participate in regular physical activities cross train to reduce the possibility of advancement of this disorder. So for you avid daily long-distance runners, throw in a few days of biking, swimming or strength training to reduce the repetitive pounding stress on the joints. Extra weight, even if you are just a few pounds overweight, can put a tremendous amount of unnecessary pressure on your joints. For every pound of extra weight that you have, there is an extra 4 to 5 pounds of pressure on your joints. So someone who is 30 pounds overweight has an added 150 pounds of stress on his or her joints. Overtime, this can lead to osteoarthritis. Luckily, for every pound you lose, you relieve some of the pressure and can improve and even eliminate symptoms with a healthy weight. Simple activities such as walking can be very effective. But if walking is painful, try a more low-impact activity such as water walking or riding a bike. Adopting a healthy nutrition plan in addition to increased activity can help speed the weight loss process. Osteoarthritis, no matter the cause, can make simple activities a challenge, but staying active can keep your muscles and tendons strong to reduce joint pain. As the weather is getting warmer, take advantage of the parks and recreational facilities and get moving.

Holy Comforter Presents

LENTEN LUNCHES Wednesday, 3-25-15, 12 to 1 pm, in the Parish Hall

Soup, Sandwich and a Speaker 213 N. Main St., Sumter

Peter’s Way:



“I Will Not Deny You”

Plus Tax - With Coupon No Limits - Exp. 3-31-15

Matthew 26.31-35

The Rev. Dr. John Barr III Rector Emeritus

Holy Comforter, Sumter

SUMMER UP TO $1350 is Just Around the CORNER






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March 1st, 2015 thru th June 30 , 2015


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SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015


Can’t remember your password? Here are 2 new ways to log in risk strategist for the cybersecurity firm Tripwire. Temporary passwords can fall into the hands of anyone who AN JOSE, Calif. — steals your phone. While most Tired of trying to re- phones can be set to require a separate password to unlock member a different the home screen, many people password for each of your don’t bother to do so. Phones can also be infected with malonline accounts? Or worware that intercepts or copies ried about re-using the text messages, he said. Though it may be convesame password too many nient, Erlin said, Yahoo’s ontimes? You’re not alone. demand option is a step backward from another alternative Tech experts agree that the company offers, known as traditional passwords are two-factor authentication. With that option, users must provide annoying, outmoded and both a traditional password too easily hacked. and a one-time code that is texted to their phones. That’s considered stronger because a This week, Yahoo and Mihacker would need both to get crosoft offered up some alternatives: Yahoo says it can text into a user’s account. Yahoo security chief Alex temporary passwords to users’ phones each time they want to Stamos agrees that two-factor sign into their Yahoo accounts. authentication is stronger. But Microsoft says it is building fa- many people don’t use it, he said in an online post defendcial-recognition and fingerprint-identification technology ing against critics. Instead, into Windows 10, the new com- people too often recycle short passwords that are easier to puter operating system comtype, especially on small ing this summer, so users can phone screens, but also easy log on with their fingertip or face. The two approaches drew for hackers to guess, he said. Because most online servicdifferent reviews. es let users reset passwords by Here’s what you should sending a text or email to their know: phones, users are already vulNEW DAY, NEW PASSWORD nerable if they lose their device, Stamos argued. Convenience and security. “The truth is that passwords That’s what Yahoo is promising users who choose to receive are so incredibly, ridiculously broken that it is almost imposa single-use password “on demand” — sent by text message sible to keep users safe as long as we have any,” Stamos wrote to their mobile phone each on his Twitter account. He time they want to sign into their Yahoo account. Once you said Yahoo is working on other solutions. opt into the program, there’s no more need to create or THE FUTURE memorize a password for YaThe concept of logging in by hoo’s email or other services. scanning your fingerprint or Not a good move, experts face used to seem like sci-fi. say. But the future is here. “Yahoo just made it easier Microsoft said this week that for attackers to compromise it is building “biometric auan account,” said Tim Erlin,

BY BRANDON BAILEY AP Technology Writer



Tech experts agree that traditional passwords are annoying, outmoded and too easily hacked. Yahoo and Microsoft are offering new log-in solutions via text, facial recognition and fingerprint-identification technology. thentication” technology into the next version of its Windows software, so that users can unlock computers or phones with their face, iris or fingerprint. The devices must have a fingerprint reader or a high-end camera with infrared sensors, which are becoming more common. Windows 10 users may also be able to use their face or fingerprint to sign into other online accounts. Microsoft is providing related software to builders of independent apps and websites so they too can verify a user’s identity through a combination of biometrics and an encrypted code automatically generated by the user’s computer or phone, Microsoft Vice President Joe Belfiore wrote in a blog post. Google already offers facial recognition as an option for unlocking Android phones, al-

though it’s not widely used. Early versions were criticized as unreliable, but the technology has improved, said Anil Jain, a biometrics expert at Michigan State University. Apple and Samsung offer fingerprint identification to unlock some phones; Apple also uses it to authorize purchases through Apple Pay. It’s too early to know if Microsoft’s system will be effective or gain wide acceptance,

Jain cautioned. But alternatives to passwords are definitely needed, said fraud expert Al Pascual, who studies the banking and payments industry at Javelin Strategy & Research. Too many people use the same password for multiple accounts, and they are routinely stolen by hackers. “The password today,” he said, “is more of a liability than any kind of security measure.”


The Sumter Disabilities Benefit Gala will feature wine tasting (and beer), fine foods and silent auction. Harrah’s Cherokee Casino package (includes $300 spa credit), Grand Strand package, 4 Walt Disney Hopper passes, a Grand Strand golf package, trolley ride for 30 people with lunch, just to name a few. Date: March 26



Time: 6:30 p.m.-10 p.m.

Some discounts, coverages, payment plans and features are not available in all states or all GEICO companies. GEICO is a registered service mark of Government Employees Insurance Company, Washington, D.C. 20076; a Berkshire Hathaway Inc. subsidiary. GEICO Gecko image © 1999-2011. © 2011, 2014, 2015 GEICO.

Location: The O’Donnell House Attire: Cocktail / black tie optional Tickets: $75 each and can be purchased by calling 803-778-1669, extension 119

We would like to send thanks to the following who made this inaugural event a reality: Gold Sponsors $1,000 + Flanders Filters Duke Energy South Carolina Early Autism Project FTC First Citizens Tuomey Healthcare System

Silver Sponsors $500 Bank of Clarendon BD Carolina Filters City of Sumter Hawkins & Kolb Hodge Systems and Consulting Art Justice, Turner Padget, Florence, SC NBSC Piggly Wiggly Sub Station II Sumter County Government Vestco, Southland & Palmetto Properties Hines Furniture

Patron Sponsors $250 A.D. Allbritton Jr. Allstate - Jim Thorne Ashley Furniture Berkshire Hathaway John Brabham Real Estate

Black River Electric Cooperative Richard Brown Central Carolina Technical College Ann O. Coley Meg and Roy Creech

Scott Will Automotive Silver Paper State Farm Insurance - Ben Griffith Sumter IGA Plus - Pinewood Road Sumter IGA Plus - W. Wesmark Blvd. Sumter Properties Sumter Chrysler Jeep Dodge Ram Sumter Cut Rate Sumter Peds Sumter Utilities Wally's Hardware John Watkins Wells Fargo Charles White Miller Communications

Food Sponsors Christi & Co. Catering Baker's Sweets Catering for All Occasions Chick-fil-A Lilfred's Outback Steakhouse Independent Seafood Manchester Farms

Beverage Sponsors Adelph Wines RNDC Advintage Distributors H&S Wholesalers

Special Thanks to: Sumter Trolley Tours

Edward Jones Investments - Mitchell Williams Curves of Sumter Elmore Cannon Stephens Funeral Home J&J Monument Company

Charles and Susanne Fienning

The Honorable and Mrs. Fred H. Gordon Jr.

Jones Chevrolet Jordy Johnson Ken's Auto Koch Filter Corp Kolb, Murpy & Givens, Attorneys at Law

Leo's Wings Liberty Seafood M&M Carpets/M&M Plaza MetLife - Mike Hanrahan Microburst Learning, LLC Mrs. Claire Moise National Health Care PG Palmer SAFE Federal Credit Union Sam Lowery Scheele Eye Associates

Evergreen and Hillside Memorial Park Kimbrell’s Furniture Corley Vision Center Sumter Living Magazine James Formal Wear Evening Pilot Club of Sumter Nan’s Flowers Southern Uniform and Screen Printing Shirley Patterson and Rose Strickland The Sumter Item Sumter High School Junior ROTC Chris Moore Richard Jardin



SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015

Rotarian of the Year


FROM STAFF REPORTS Sumter County Cultural Commission, with matching funds from South Carolina Arts Commission, is offering a small grant program to support artists and arts programming in Sumter County. The 2015-16 Sumter County grant program will provide up to $18,400 in grant money to support professional and/ or amateur artists, arts organizations and other organizations engaged in arts programming in Sumter County. Priority will be given to organizations and individual artists, and all grant applications are competitive and judged on their artistic and/ or cultural merit. Grant awards will range from $150 to $1,000. Cultural Commission’s grant program will accept grant applications as follows: • May 8 — application deadline for first-quarter projects starting from July through September 2015; • Aug. 7 — submission deadline for second-quarter projects starting during October through December 2015; • Nov. 6 — deadline for third-quarter projects starting from January through March 2016; and • Feb. 5 — for fourth-quarter projects starting during the months of April, May and June 2016. Deadline for completion of all funded projects is June 30, 2016. The grants funds are distributed as a reimbursement upon receipt of a completed final report and necessary receipts. Organizations and individuals can submit grant applications for each of the four quarters and can receive up to $2,000 during each annual grant period. Grant applications may be picked up at the business office of Patriot Hall Performing Arts Center. Interested artists and organizations can also request a grant application by email. Please send your request to cbryan@ An application (PDF) will be sent by return email. Deadline for submitting first quarter grant applications is 4 p.m. on Friday, May 8. There is no application fee. Hand deliver or mail completed grant applications to Patriot Hall Performing Arts Center, Attention: Carmela Bryan, 135 Haynsworth St., Sumter, SC 29150. For more information, contact Carmela Bryan, executive director of Sumter County Cultural Commission, at (803) 436-2261 or



A group of Sumter Rotary Club members attended the annual Rotary District conference in Myrtle Beach this weekend in support of Roger Ackerman, District 7770 Rotarian of the Year. From left are Johnny Hilton, Ted Young, Julian Frasier, Chuck Fienning, Charles “Pap” Propst, Deane Ackerman, Roger Ackerman, Angus McDuffie, Mere McAlister, District Governor Jimmie Williamson, Britton Moseley and Travis McIntosh.

Cultural Commission calls for grant apps


After Communist-era pain, Czech brewers enjoy revival CVIKOV, Czech Republic (AP) — After shutting down in droves during the decades of Communist rule, Czech Republic’s small brewers are staging a comeback. Dilapidated beer-making facilities dotted across this patch of Central Europe are being reopened to revive local brewing traditions that date back to the 10th century. You’ll have to visit Czech Republic to taste any of it, though — production is still too small for export, and many beers are not available outside the towns and villages where they are brewed. Czechs, by far the biggest beer drinkers in the world per capita, are embracing the trend for the better choice as well as a symbol of the reassertion of the country’s identity. “This is a sign of the time,” said Jan Suran, who heads the country’s association of small brewers. He said part of the success is that “they can offer wide varieties of beer.” And along the way, “historical, industrial buildings have been renovated in a beautiful fashion.” Most of some 600 brewers that were on Czech territory at the beginning of the 20th century were shut down after Communists took power in 1948, and only one small one remained in the entire country. Others didn’t survive the return of the free-market economy and the competition from multinational beer corporations after the 1989 anti-communist Velvet Revolution. Big producers of brands such as Pilsner Urquell, the world’s first pilsner beer, and Budvar have the lion’s share of the domestic market. Small facilities are opening, provid-

ing variety but not volume. More than 50 new craft brewers were opened last year, with output reaching up to 10,000 hectoliters a year. That brings the total of small brewers in the country to 280, and more are yet to open, Suran said. Production is still only at 1.2 percent of the country’s total beer output. In the town of Cvikov near the border with Germany, beer has been made since 1560, but the local brewer was closed in 1968 to be used later for storing potatoes and fruits. Mushrooms were grown in the cellars where the beer used to mature. Its rundown facilities were spared demolition last year, and it was reopened in November 2014. Now the towering building is a sign of renewal. After four months in business, Cvikov is available in 60 bars and looks at nearby Germany for further expansion. Its six workers make about 10,000 hectoliters, mostly of the traditional Czech lager, unfiltered and unpasteurized. Cvikov is also reintroducing a drink long favored by glass workers in the region, which is the heart of the country’s world-famous glassblowing industry: a low-alcohol beer that the workers can consume to cope with the hot work conditions. “We’re delighted that the brewer is back on track,” said Radek Koten from Ajeto Glassworks in the nearby village of Lindava. “The beer tastes good. There’s not much alcohol in it. Three or four (pints) a day can do you no harm.”

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For some, butter lamb is an Easter tradition BY CARYN ROUSSEAU The Associated Press CHICAGO — Baked ham and brightly colored eggs are standard Easter fare for many families. But for some, it’s the butter that takes center stage. That is, butter shaped like a lamb. Popular in pockets throughout the country, butter lambs — usually about the size of a stick of butter — are an Easter tradition for families of eastern European descent. They originally were made by hand at home and later by companies using much of the same production methods. Today, they mostly are produced by machine at creameries such as Danish Maid in Chicago, where 155,000 butter lambs were made for this Easter season. Susan Wagner, whose family owns Danish Maid, said that up until the 1970s, workers at the creamery would pour the butter into wooden molds, clamp them shut with rubber bands, then submerge them in ice water to set. “They were making just as many by hand as we’re making with a machine,” she said. “I can’t imagine how much time went into it.” The butter lambs are common in Easter baskets and at holiday meals for Christians, particularly Roman Catholics, though food historians largely draw a blank on specifics of their background. Cathy Kaufman, president of the Culinary Historians of New York and a food studies teacher at The New School, said the butter lamb is a nod to both Easter symbolism — Jesus often is referred to as the “lamb of God” — and to the



Students work to complete professor’s work before taking her own life. Fayad and his graduate students were examining the impact of diet, exercise and obesity on the incidence of inflammatory bowel disease and colon cancer. Fayad had published dozens of papers on the subject in peer review journals. His former students hope to publish more with his name on them. Fayad came to USC as an associate professor in 2008.

COLUMBIA — A group of students at University of South Carolina are working to continue the cancer research of their slain mentor. The State of Columbia reported Friday that former students and peers of Raja Fayad are seeking ways to complete his important research into the causes of colon cancer. Fayad’s ex-wife shot him numerous times at the Columbia campus on Feb. 5

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Manager Susan Wagner displays an Easter butter lamb at the Danish Maid Butter Co. in Chicago where 155,000 butter lambs were produced for this Easter season. The butter lambs, usually about the size of a stick of butter, are a traditional part of the Easter table for many families of eastern European descent. tradition of Catholics abstaining from butter during Lent, the 40 days of atonement for sins that Christians mark before Easter. “Easter Sunday would be the time to eat all of the foods that had been missing during Lent,” she said. “So the butter lamb sculpture makes its appearance on the table.” While Wagner and her family still have the wooden molds, they have since updated the butter lamb-making process.

Now they dump large boxes of bulk butter into a vat and whip it before using machines to form the butter into lamb shapes. The butter lambs then are packaged in plastic forms that come down conveyors before they’re boxed, frozen and shipped to grocers. The Chicago creamery starts work on the butter lambs about two months before Easter and distributes them to grocers in eight states around the Midwest, East Coast and West.

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THE SUMTER ITEM WASHINGTON (AP) — Here’s how area members of Congress voted on major issues in the week ending March 20.

HOUSE EPA SCIENCE ADVISORY BOARD Voting 236 for and 181 against, the House on Tuesday passed a Republican bill (HR 1029) to reshape the Environmental Protection Agency’s Science Advisory Board to make it more industry friendly and less dependent on the views of academic scientists. The board’s mission is to provide independent evaluations of the scientific analyses upon which the EPA bases its regulations, with its 52 members chosen by the EPA administrator and serving without pay. This bill would reduce the number of academic seats on the board while expanding corporate membership; permit experts with financial ties to EPA-regulated industries to serve if they disclose their conflicts of interest; and give state, local and tribal governments a guaranteed number of seats and add hurdles that would delay EPA’s rulemaking process. A yes vote was to send the bill to the Senate, where it may face a 60-vote hurdle. VOTE H-1 slugged SCIENCE SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: 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: Mark Sanford, R-1


against, the House on March 17 defeated a Democratic bid to deny Science Advisory Board membership to scientists whose main source of research funding comes from individuals or corporations convicted of major environmental crimes. This motion to HR 1029 (above) specified crimes such as the discharge of toxic materials into drinking water, “refusal to clean up Superfund waste sites or ... the release of air pollutants that endanger human health and safety.” A yes vote was to adopt the motion, which, had it prevailed, would have immediately amended the bill. VOTE H-2 slugged CRIMES SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: Clyburn Voting no: Wilson (S.C.), Duncan (S.C.), Gowdy, Mulvaney, Rice (S.C.) Not voting: Sanford

‘SECRET SCIENCE’ AND THE ENVIRONMENT Voting 241 for and 175 against, the House on Wednesday passed a Republican bill (HR 1030) that would nullify specific rulemakings by the Environmental Protection Agency unless all data from underlying research — including confidential health information about participants — has been made public so that the studies could be independently replicated. Republicans said the bill would promote much-needed transparency at the EPA, while Democrats said it would roll back environmental protection because health studies depend on protecting the privacy rights of participants. Democrats said the bill’s targets include studies by the American Cancer So-


ciety and Harvard University that link air pollution to human health and underpin the EPA’s administration of the Clean Air Act. Lamar Smith, R-Texas, said the bill ensures that EPA decisions “that affect every American are based on independently verified, unbiased scientific research instead of on secret data that is hidden behind closed doors.” A yes vote was to send the bill to the Senate, where it may face a 60-vote hurdle. VOTE H-3 slugged SECRET SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: Sanford, Wilson (SC), Duncan (SC), Gowdy, Mulvaney, Rice (SC) Voting no: Clyburn Not voting: None

PEER-REVIEWED ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE Voting 184 for and 231 against, the House on Wednesday defeated a Democratic amendment to HR 1030 (above) that would continue peer review as the EPA’s standard for validating the scientific studies upon which its regulations are based. By contrast, the underlying bill regards peer review as less important than transparency of data in evaluating environmental science. In the scientific community, peer review is a discipline in which new research is accepted as credible only after it has been evaluated and verified by experts in the same field. A yes vote was to adopt an amendment on behalf of peer review. VOTE H-4 slugged PEER SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: Clyburn Voting no: Sanford, Wilson (S.C.), Duncan (S.C.), Gowdy, Mulvaney, Rice (S.C.) Not voting: None

SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015

DISPUTE OVER UNION ELECTIONS Voting 232 for and 186 against, the House on March 19 approved a Republican resolution (SJ Res 8) that would kill a new National Labor Relations Board rule compressing the time between the filing of a unionorganizing petition and the vote on whether to unionize. Set to take effect April 14, the rule bars litigation intended mainly to delay elections and allows forms to be filed electronically with NLRB during the election process instead of only by regular mail. In addition, the rule requires employers to provide organizers with workers’ email addresses and cell-phone numbers, going beyond the present requirement to provide only names and home addresses. Established in 1934, the NLRB is charged with overseeing collective bargaining and protecting the workplace rights of both labor and management. A yes vote was to send the resolution to President Obama, who is expected to veto it. VOTE H-5 slugged UNION SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: Sanford, Wilson (S.C.), Duncan (S.C.), Gowdy, Mulvaney, Rice (S.C.) Voting no: Clyburn Not voting: None

SENATE SEX TRAFFICKING, ABORTION FUNDING Voting 56 for and 42 against, the Senate on March 19 failed to reach 60 votes needed to end Democratic blockage of a bill (S 178) that would combat sex trafficking while putting limits on abor-



tion funding for its victims. The bill would prohibit its proposed Domestic Trafficking Victims’ Fund from being used to pay for abortions except in extreme instances. Because the fund is to be privately financed by fines and penalties on convicted sex predators, the bill would expand the so-called “Hyde Amendment,” which bars the use of taxpayer (not private) funds to finance abortions except in cases of rape or incest or to save the life of the mother. While Republican supporters called the limits routine, Democratic foes saw them as especially harsh on teenage trafficking victims. The bill would also expand the Hyde Amendment by making it a permanent fixture of the proposed anti-trafficking law. Throughout its 39 years as a rare example of congressional consensus on abortion, the Hyde Amendment has been enacted year to year rather than made permanent. Patrick Leahy, D-Vt., said the bill is about “the raping of young girls .... children who have been bought and sold like animals. They have had every choice taken away from them. Now, if they survive, if they escape, we should not put limits on what health services they can seek.” A yes vote was to advance the bill. VOTE S-1 slugged TRAFFICKING SOUTH CAROLINA Voting yes: Lindsey Graham, R, Tim Scott, R Voting no: None Not voting: None © 2015, Thomas Voting Reports Inc.



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Is there any recourse for victims of online photo memes?


Kasey Woods is seen with her daughter at their home in Waldorf, Maryland, on March 17. Nearly three years ago, Woods put up a photo of her baby daughter in a pink top and huge afro wig that was left over from Halloween. The image has been liked, shared and commented upon several thousand times.

NEW YORK (AP) — Those pilfered, captioned and shared photos that make us either cringe, rage or laugh out loud are as old as the Internet itself, but in these wild online times, is there any recourse for their victims? Memes, by definition viral little beasties, are everywhere, sometimes building over several years. And they have many heads — shaming wrongdoers, bullying innocents and poking fun at an awkward facial expression, twerk attempt, family portrait or school photo. “When one of these mobs fixes on you it’s like a Lovecraftian horror,” said James Grimmelmann, a professor at the University of Maryland who specializes in Internet law. “Only madness awaits. It can be beyond the power of individuals to do a lot about it.” Kyra Pringle knows that firsthand. The South Carolina mother of a 2-year-old with a grim life expectancy from a rare genetic disorder happily posted a picture on Facebook from her daughter’s recent birthday, only to have the image rudely captioned and spread — sometimes gruesomely Photoshopped — thousands of times and her ill child compared to a monster, alien and leprechaun because of her unique facial features. “This is bullying. This is not right. She’s fought for her life since she got here,” Pringle told NBC affiliate WCBD-TV near her Summerville home. “She’s not a monster. She’s not fake. She’s real. She’s here.” Pringle’s mom, Linda Pringle, had equally strong words

for those who memed her little granddaughter and do the same to the images of other unsuspecting strangers without context or backstory and with seemingly little thought beyond their own amusement and that of their friends and followers online. Some sites have since taken down memed images of the impaired toddler after word of her real-life story spread. “If you’re out there and you’re doing these things, and you think that it’s funny, it’s not funny. This is actually a human being, this is a child, this is a baby,” Linda Pringle told the TV station. Private companies that own social media streams and channels juggle a broad range of take-down demands and other content issues such as copyright infringement, highstakes privacy invasion and online harassment. But it can be difficult to eradicate viral content such as photo memes altogether. “We don’t tolerate bullying or harassment on Facebook and Instagram and remove content that appears to purposefully target people with the intention of degrading or shaming them,” the company said in an email when asked about memes. While community standards and guidelines do exist on many sites, including newly spelled-out rules on Facebook, routine photo meming may not include outright threats, hate speech or behavior that draws the attention of those in charge, such as a pattern of stalking or harassment targeting individuals identified by name, location or through

other revealing details or leaks of Social Security numbers, phone numbers and street addresses, some Internet watchers said. “It’s not that there isn’t an ethical problem and a real problem as a society we should wrestle with, but law just wouldn’t intervene and the First Amendment would say we don’t stop it,” said Danielle Keats Citron, a research professor of law at University of Maryland and author of the book “Hate Crimes in Cyberspace,” out Sept. 22 from Harvard University Press. But a movement in Europe has taken hold in defense of the so-called “right to be forgotten” that has free speech and privacy activists alike paying attention. The European Court of Justice appeared to support the legal concept for people who want to force the removal of old, irrelevant or false material determined to infringe on their right to privacy. The court, the highest in the European Union, sided last year with a man in Spain who had asked Google to eliminate from its search index information about some long-paid debts. It ruled that Google can be compelled to take that step, but the company so far has limited removal in the specific case to its Spain service, leaving the material readily searchable worldwide. The ruling has broad implications in the tightrope walk between online privacy and free speech across the EU and around the globe, particularly in the United States, where free speech protection is deeply ingrained.

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FBI: Autopsy report days away in hanging of Mississippi man PORT GIBSON, Miss. (AP) — The body of a black man found hanging in a tree in Mississippi has been sent from a state crime lab to a funeral home, but the FBI said it will be days before autopsy results are complete. Until then, investigators are holding off on saying whether Otis Byrd was killed or took his own life, and they’re urging people to be patient. “The community deserves answers. Specifically, the family deserves answers,” Don Alway, special agent in charge of the FBI office in Jackson, told a crowd Friday outside Claiborne BYRD County Courthouse in Port Gibson. He said preliminary information about the cause of death is expected next week. “We’re doing everything in our power to be transparent, to talk about what’s going on so far,” Alway said. “But we want to reiterate that individual, single pieces of information and bits of rumors, we’re going to hold off on speaking to those until we can collectively come to a conclusion and get you the truth that everybody deserves.” Early Saturday, the FBI issued a statement saying that agents are in the process of tracking down relatives and

acquaintances of Byrd, both in and out of state. The county coroner confirmed that the man found hanging from a white sheet Thursday was Byrd, a 54-yearold ex-convict who was reported missing by his family more than two weeks ago. Byrd lived just 200 yards from the spot where his body was found, in woods behind his house. Alway said investigators are interviewing Byrd’s family and friends and searching his rental home and a storage unit for clues. “We are trying to paint a picture of Byrd’s life. We are trying to find out what was going on with him personally and professionally,” he said. Claiborne County Sheriff Marvin Lucas Sr. told The Associated Press earlier Friday that Byrd did not appear to have stepped off anything in the area where he was found hanging by a sheet from a tree limb about 12-feet high. His feet were dangling about 2 feet off the ground, and his hands were not bound, Lucas said. “Life matters,” Lucas told the crowd at the courthouse where he appeared with Alway. “I commit to you, as the sheriff of Claiborne County, that I will not allow the shadows of the past to cast a shadow on the future.” Byrd’s body was released on


The Port Gibson, Mississippi, home of Otis Byrd, an ex-convict reported missing by his family more than two weeks ago, is seen Friday. Byrd lived just 200 yards from the spot in a wooded area off a dirt road that ran behind his house, where his hanged body was found Thursday by state wildlife officers called in to help with the search for him. Friday to a Port Gibson funeral home, said Mississippi Department of Public Safety spokesman Warren Strain. An employee at Rollins Funeral Home said funeral arrangements will be made early next week. Byrd worked on offshore oil rigs and enjoyed gambling in casinos in his off time after getting out of prison, where he served 26 years for fatally shooting a woman while robbing $101 from her convenience store in 1980. He wasn’t the type to kill himself, friends and family said. “He tried to turn his life

around. He was going to church every Sunday,” said his stepsister, Tracy Wilson. Lora McDaniel, a high school classmate who went to church with Byrd and his family, said “he always had a smile on his face. I just can’t see him committing suicide.” “He was a quiet man. He didn’t bother nobody,” added Anita Smith, another high school classmate. “He had been out nine years, and all of the sudden this happens to him? Impossible.” Smith said she is planning to participate in a march Monday in Port Gibson to protest Byrd’s death.

Mississippi NAACP President Derrick Johnson said he doesn’t want people to rush to judgment. “We just want to make sure there’s a thorough federal, state and local investigation,” Johnson said. The hanging is being investigated by the FBI, the Justice Department’s Civil Rights Division and the United States Attorney’s office as well as the Mississippi Bureau of Investigation. These officials are on the scene to determine if it’s a potential hate crime or other violation of federal law, U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder said.

Film director: Crash ‘my responsibility’ SAVANNAH, Ga. (AP) — The director of an ill-fated movie about singer Gregg Allman said Friday that it’s “ultimately my responsibility” that his crew ended up on a Georgia railroad bridge in the path of a freight train that killed a camera assistant. “Midnight Rider” director Randall Miller issued a statement to The Associated Press less than two weeks after he pleaded guilty to charges of involuntary manslaughter and criminal trespassing. A judge sentenced him to two years in jail in rural Wayne County, where 27-year-old Sarah Jones of Atlanta died in the train crash Feb. 20, 2014.

Six others also were injured. “It was a horrible tragedy that will haunt me forever,” Miller said in a statement provided to The AP by a publicist. “Although I relied on my team, it is ultimately my responsibility and was my decision to shoot the scripted scene that caused this tragedy.” Miller said he hoped his guilty plea had spared Jones’ family from the anguish of having to relive the crash at a trial. But he also denied he alone was to blame. He said “a great number of mistakes were made” by his assistants on the film crew, but acknowl-

edged that he had failed to ensure “every safety measure was in place.” “I have taken responsibility because I could have asked more questions, and I was the one in charge,” Miller said.

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Bill would bolster engineering programs


.S. Sen. Lindsey Graham recently introduced a bill that could strengthen South Carolina’s major universities’ engineering programs while benefiting our area’s sprawling manufacturing industry. Titled “The Manufacturing Universities Act of 2015,” the bill would direct the U.S. Department of Commerce to designate 25 universities across the country to offer engineering classes that would meet the needs of advanced manufacturers and target specific industries. According to information released by Graham’s office last week, the Commerce Department would funnel $5 million a year for four years to each of the 25 universities that would focus resourc-

EDITORIAL es on manufacturer engineering programs, establish partnerships with manufacturing firms, build training opportunities and foster manufacturing entrepreneurships. Presidents of Clemson University and University of South Carolina offered support for the act, hoping their universities will cash in on it. The manufacturing industry has been a boon to the state and local communities from Boeing in the Charleston area to Continental Tire the Americas in Sumter. If you look closer at area communities in Sumter and Clarendon counties, you will find dozens of manu-

facturing companies hidden in industrial parks. Those manufacturers would benefit from having recent graduates of engineering colleges who have specialty degrees to help them meet their everchanging needs. But local communities also benefit from having young professionals invigorate their business communities. They buy homes which contributes to the economic bases of local government, they become active in service organizations and churches and they bring ideas that can help communities look at solving problems from different perspectives. Officials at Central Carolina Technical College have directed resources to help supply the workforce for Continental’s

Sumter facility, as well as other manufacturing companies. Now, we have the potential of adding $10 million a year for four years to our state’s premier universities that would complement the local college’s commitment. Sen. Graham proposed similar legislation in 2014 and it was never voted on in the Senate Committee on Health, Education, Labor and Pensions. Both bills have crossed party lines, but the bottom line is that it never got out of the committee. The idea has merit, but before we get too excited about the prospects of adding to our engineering curriculum, let’s see if Graham can walk it through the committee and engineer a vote on the Senate floor.


Let’s not talk about race


ASHINGTON — I’m standing in the Starbucks line behind 10 other sleepyheads waiting to order my tall skinny cappuccino, otherwise known as a shot of coffee described as I wish to be. Absolutely no one is talking about race. In fact, no one is talking at all except to mumble an order while checking email. I confess I’m not usually here at this 8-ish hour but ventured out in a springtime snowstorm to investigate the current fuss over Starbucks’ suggestion that its baristas discuss race with patrons. Oh, you didn’t know there was a fuss at Starbucks about race? Why, then, you must be a normal human living Kathleen a regular life Parker away from the angst-inducing travails of urbanites who think nothing of spending $3.47 for a tiny jolt of java. Here’s the scoop for those who missed it. Starbucks CEO Howard Schultz is concerned about the seemingly growing racial divide in America and decided to use his considerable forum of 11,000 coffee shops to step up the conversation. His mantra is “Race Together,” which Schultz urged his baristas to write on coffee cups while chatting up customers about race problems. I’m not sure how this would go: “So, how long have you been a racist?” As long as we’re going there, why not a little banter about abortion? How about world hunger while you stuff yourself with a 460-calorie cranberry-orange scone? Want extra sugar in that salted caramel hot chocolate? Come to think of it, Starbucks would do the country a greater favor by cutting back on its sugars. Schultz isn’t new to corporate activism, but this time he seems aggressively out of touch with his target audience. Nobody wants to be lectured before her coffee; Starbucks denizens, who often are toting newspapers and laptops, don’t want to be lectured, period. Schultz is joined in his campaign by USA Today President and Publisher Larry Kramer. The two co-authored an op-ed, “Why Race Together? Because diversity matters,” and have pledged their resources to advance race relations. Despite their best efforts, the only sign of “Race Together” in my neighborhood Starbucks was a single in-

scribed cup by the register. A few dollar bills sticking out prompted me to tithe in hopes of purchasing an exemption or mercy, but it wasn’t necessary. The two baristas seemed in no mood to talk about race or anything else. (It’s a job, Howard, not a calling.) But the morning was young after all. Taking a seat and opening my laptop, I connected to the Starbucks Wi-Fi and quickly realized that by virtue of signing on, I had essentially joined the movement. The Wi-Fi network’s log-in screen urged me to follow links to USA Today, where I could read more about race and even take a test that would reveal my racial biases. Here I thought I was going to drink coffee, not engage my fellow humans, toss my empty cup in the appropriate recycling receptacle and bow out without actually genuflecting. Instead, by merely walking through the door, I had committed a revolutionary act. Of course, I took the test. Not to brag, but I scored perfectly — as far as it went. The link failed on question seven. But I did learn something: The fastest-growing group of immigrants to this country isn’t Hispanics but Asians. And most whites in the South have some percentage of African blood. Other race-related links were available, but I skipped them so I could meditate on my test results and consider how they might help reduce racial tensions in places like Ferguson, Missouri, and New York City. I didn’t get far, probably because the music was too loud, but I began thinking that, oh well, there’s no harm in talking about race, especially when nobody’s really talking about it. Or is there? Last week, Starbucks’ senior vice president for global communications deleted his Twitter account after he was attacked by vicious tweeters about the race campaign. (I guess they didn’t want to talk, either.) In separate comments, Kareem Abdul-Jabbar warned that Starbucks’ race talk could escalate into violence. The latter seems unlikely. The latte and cappuccino set isn’t generally inclined to fisticuffs. Nor are they likely to be seduced (or enraged) by marketing posing as virtue. So what’s new? As for Schultz and Kramer, the proper place for a race debate is, indeed, in the op-ed section. As for Starbucks, sometimes a cup of coffee is just a cup of coffee. Actually, always. Kathleen Parker’s email address is kathleenparker@ © 2015, Washington Post Writers Group

LETTER TO THE EDITOR THANKS FOR LOVE, FRIENDSHIP DURING LOVED ONE’S FINAL DAYS C. Howard “Butch” Mallon was a very humble and generous man of little fame but was helped out of this life by his many friends and the Sumter community. Thanks to all who loved him and cherished his friendship during his end days. Special thanks to the Family Residential Health Care Home on Edwards Street who cared for him in a very merciful and loving way. Pat Walters and her team of health care givers were magnificent.

Special mention to Dee Dee, Erika, Ms. Mack and all the hospice helpers who soothed his sufferings for the final weeks of his life. Jerry and Paul were so instrumental in eliminating many concerns that bothered him during his imminent departure from this life. As Jesus spoke in Matthew 5:7 “Blessed are the merciful for they shall receive mercy.” The final chapter of his sendoff was at St. Jude Catholic Church where he was escorted to his reward by his many friends and the Sumter Catholic community, who witnessed his life of love and charity for others. RAY AND BETTY BLANCHETTE Sumter


Stop and smell the flowers


pring flowers remind me of spring cleaning, which reminds me of organizing closets, which always leads me to think about the days not so long ago when I would rotate the big hand-medown box from one son to the other. As I pulled clothes out and held them up, my youngest eyed a green shirt his big brother had worn a couple of years earlier. The enthusiastic 3-year-old jumped around the room and cried out, “A green shirt? I’ve always wanted a green shirt!” Next came shouts of joy when he saw a pair of blue pants. “I love blue pants — Yay!” Bless his heart full of sunshine, before he was older and wiser, a box of hand-me-down clothes seemed like Christmas morning with ham in the oven. Since boys can be rough Leslie Anne on clothes, there weren’t Harrison many things that survived the transition to child No. 2. The clothing that usually held up the best was the Sunday big-church clothes. With little wear and tear, and more cuteness per square inch, the tiny blazers and bow ties were always a good investment and a steal when compared to what I would have spent on a little girl. When my eldest would question why he had to wear such a dressy get-up, I told him it was his “Bruce Wayne” costume — Batman’s true persona. Since he was usually in some sort of a cape and mask the rest of the week, this seemed plausible, and on his way into church one morning, whispered to his Sunday school teacher, “You don’t know my secret identity.” One year, after unpacking a much-loved but barely worn bright red blazer, I saw a huge mass of gorgeous red tulips along the bluff of Mobile Bay. I knew instantly, this was the perfect spot to bring little guy to take his photograph, perfectly posed in his “new” red blazer.

COMMENTARY I imagined how precious he would be, standing with the tulips hitting him just below his little shoulders and the red petals matching his coat and clip-on tie that was decorated with yellow dump trucks. The photo had to be taken at a time of day when there would be no shadows and my son would be well-fed, well-rested and in good spirits. The next afternoon, we were busy running errands, but I made a mental note to try and take cutie-pie to the flower bed the following day, except when the time rolled around, it was raining. The day after that, Junior was in the middle of a very long and much needed nap, and after that ... well, after that, I had things to do and just forgot. When I finally remembered the photo that would have certainly made the cover of “Toddler Today,” the tulips were dropping their petals and didn’t look like such a picturesque scene anymore. By the next year, the coat was too small, and anyway, the flower bed had been changed to pink. It’s hard — no, impossible, for parents to do everything we want to do with our children, and although I was blessed to be able to spend as much time with them as I did, it’s still funny how I can always think of one more thing I wish we had done. Twelve years have passed, and this year, the bed overlooking the bay was filled with purple tulips. It was my annual reminder to take time for the little things, like stopping to smell the flowers, because tomorrow, they’ll be gone. Both the boys and the tulips. Leslie Anne Harrison is a contributing writer for The Sumter Item and Gulf Coast Newspapers — She also has a popular website — Fairhope Supply Co. — which can be found at www. She can be reached at



NATURE WALKS FROM PAGE A1 Jenkins said it’s exciting to come across plants or animals that he has never encountered before because it adds to the experience. He said that during a previous tour through Swan Lake, he and a group discovered giant red crawfish that were so big they could have been mistaken for lobsters. During this season’s nature walks, Jenkins said participants can take a look at warbler birds that have taken a break in Sumter on

their journey to Canada. Nature walks are usually not scheduled during festivals, but Kile said she and Jenkins are considering whether to hold a tour during the Iris Festival. If you plan on attending a nature walk, be sure to wear comfortable clothing and shoes. And you may want to bring a pair of binoculars. Nature walks are free and open to the public and are an hour long. Tours will

begin at Swan Lake Visitors Center. After nature walks, participants can return to the visitors center to ask Swan Lake staff about the history and development of the park. For more information, call Shelley Kile at (803) 7741661.

the 6th Annual Motorsports Car Show. Helped by multiple local sponsors, the car show is for cars of the racing variety, and the winning trophies handed out were for the best dirt car, best asphalt car, best drag car and best in show. Touchberry said the money gathered from the many

various car shows each year goes to Shriners Hospital for Children. Touchberry said the combination is good exposure for both groups and that the idea of partnering with the Cub Scouts was an easy one. “I’m all about making the kids happy,” Touchberry said.


FROM PAGE A1 it — they have a blast.” Todd Touchberry, the general manager of Cut Rate Soda Fountain, reached out to Henry Shelor District to see about combining the event with

OBITUARIES EDWARD MILLER JR. Edward Miller Jr., 67, husband of Ernestine S. Miller, died Thursday, March 12, 2015, at Tuomey Regional Medical Center. Born in Sumter County, he was a son of the late Edward and Minner M. Taylor Miller. The family will receive friends at the Miller home, 2080 Essex Drive, Sumter. Funeral arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Palmer Memorial Chapel Inc.

GENEVA C. GRAHAM LAKE CITY — Geneva Conyers Graham, 83, died Thursday, March 19, 2015, at McLeod Regional Medical Center, Florence, after an illness. Funeral services will be held at 3 p.m. today at Gilead Free Will Baptist Church, Scranton. Burial, directed by Carolina Funeral Home, will follow at Lake City Memorial Park, Lake City. Mrs. Graham was born July 15, 1931, in Florence County, a daughter of the late John Wesley and Marie Lee Conyers. She worked for many years with the Corner Drug Co. of Lake City and later retired from Walmart after 28 years of service. Mrs. Graham was a member of Gilead Free Will Baptist Church and was first married to the late Willie Lee and later to the late Donald Graham. Surviving are her son, Curtis Wesley Graham of Florence; grandchildren, Christina (Steven) Ostiguy, Jamie A. Lee and Curtis Wesley “Wes” Graham Jr.; and brothers, Calbert (Evelyn) Conyers of Paxville and Levon (Russellbelle) Conyers of Sumter. Mrs. Graham was preceded in death by a son, Willie A. Lee Jr.; sister, Pauline Sanders; and brothers, Robert Conyers, Grady Conyers and Virgebe Conyers. Memorials may be made to Gilead Free Will Baptist Church, P.O. Box 208, Scranton, SC 29591. Please sign our guest book online at

SUSAN G. LAWSON Susan Gibson Lawson, 62, died Friday, March 20, 2015, at Palmetto Health Richland in Columbia. She was born Dec. 11, 1952, in Summerton, a daughter of Mrs. Alice Nelson Gibson and the late Louis Gibson.

The family is receiving friends at the home of her daughter, Melissa Lawson Brailsford, 3000 Old River Road, Summerton. These services have been entrusted to Samuels Funeral Home LLC, Manning.

DELMAR O. JOHNSON Delmar Olin Johnson, 73, husband of Ella Pearl Morris Johnson, died Friday, March 20, 2015, at Tuomey Regional Medical Center. Funeral services will be announced by the Elmore Hill McCreight Funeral Home and Crematory, 221 Broad St., Sumter. (803) 775-9386.




NATURE WALKS WHERE: Swan Lake-Iris Gardens, 822 W. Liberty St. WHEN: March 23 and April 13 from 8:30 to 9:30 a.m.

Daniel Kirby, 8; Aaron Nivens, 7; Mason Nivens, 9; and Jeremiah Fullwood, 8, watch as the cars cross the finish line during the Henry Shelor District’s Pinewood Derby on Saturday.


SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015

no better way to honor him than to provide financial assistance for students planning to further their education.” About $25,000 in scholarships have been awarded, he said. “This will be our final tetrazzini dinner,” Hilton said, “but that doesn’t mean the scholarship will end. We have funds to continue awarding the scholarships, and if we should need to have another fundraiser down the road, we will have one — just not the tetrazzini dinner.” The tetrazzini event has been so popular, Hilton thinks, “because it’s so good, and the cause is so important.” A few years ago the Millwood newspaper staff printed an article about Leach. It reads: From 1972-1996, Barry Leach taught fifth grade science and math at Millwood Elementary. He was considered the favorite teacher by all students he taught. Mrs. (Dianne) Burgess said one of his greatest qualities was his passion for science. Dr. Hilton said he was always friendly and easy to talk to. When teaching at Millwood, he occupied the same room as Mrs. Burgess. She says his rock collection, science activities and books are still in her room. She uses them often to teach her students. After four years of cancer, he lost the battle. He was only 54! Everyone who knew him was at a loss. He had meant so much to so many people, especially our Millwood family. Since the Millwood family had such an empty feeling, they wanted to create something to keep Barry

Leach’s memory alive. Dr. Hilton said a group of people at Millwood came up with the idea of a Turkey Tetrazzini Dinner to raise money for a scholarship. All Millwood alumni who graduated from Sumter High School would be eligible to apply for this scholarship. Because the dinner fundraiser was very successful over the years, the winning students have been awarded annually between $500 and $1,000. ... Hilton said Kingsbury Elementary School will begin having an annual Turkey Tetrazzini Dinner to raise money for the Hailey Bordeaux Memorial Scholarship. Bordeaux was a Sumter High School graduate who was an education major and teaching fellow at University of South Carolina when she died in a boating wreck last summer. “Millwood has shared its tetrazzini recipe with Kingsbury,” Hilton said, “so you know it will be very good.” The recipe is “top secret,” Hilton said, with this exception. Millwood Elementary School’s 15th and final tetrazzini dinner to raise funds for the Barry Leach Scholarships will be held from 5 to 6:30 p.m. The menu comprises turkey tetrazzini, green beans and a handmade cinnamon roll for $6. Pizza will be available for $1 per slice. Tickets are $6 and may be purchased at Millwood or from faculty members of Millwood. Tickets must be purchased in advance. No dinners will be sold at the door. Take out is also available. For ticket information, call the school at (803) 775-0648. Meet Your Senior Solutions Advisor:

Stephen Adeimy After experiencing first hand the care my grandfather received from Agapé Hospice, I knew without a shadow of a doubt I had to educate others about the importance of hospice care. Hospice is a special kind of care for patients and their families who are facing a life limiting illness. Call me and let me share my experience with you. Agapé Hospice

(803) 774-1075 13 Caldwell Street | Sumter, SC 29150

BRENDA S. BRAGG Brenda Starr Bragg, 65, wife of Freddie Lee Bragg, died Friday, March 20, 2015, at a local nursing facility. Funeral services will be announced by the Elmore Hill McCreight Funeral Home and Crematory, 221 Broad St., Sumter. (803) 775-9386.

MARIAN P. RETTKE Marian Pope Rettke, 87, wife of Gordon H. Rettke, died Friday, March 20, 2015, at her home. Funeral services will be announced by the Elmore Hill McCreight Funeral Home and Crematory, 221 Broad St., Sumter. (803) 775-9386.

Lauren Barkley

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KATHRYN D. VON CANNON Kathryn Dianne Von Cannon, 56, beloved wife of Lanny Von Cannon, died Saturday, March 21, 2015, at her residence. Arrangements are incomplete at this time and will be announced by Bullock Funeral Home of Sumter.

1170 Wilson Hall Road Sumter, S.C. 29150 469-3030




SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015

AROUND TOWN The Sumter High School AthThe Sumter County Developletic Booster Club will hold its mental Disabilities Foundation annual fundraising barbecue is proud to announce its inauGet your tickets for thefrom Sumter Disabili11 a.m. to 1 p.m. on gural Sumter Disabilities Beneties Benefit Galaof Saturday, March 28. The fit Gala, in celebration meal includes barbecue Disabilities Awareness pork, rice, hash, coleslaw Month. Event will be held and potato salad. Tickets from 6:30-10 p.m. on Thursare $7 each and may be day, March 26, at The purchased from any stuO’Donnell House. The attire dent athlete or Booster for the evening is cocktail / Club member, or by calling black tie optional. Event (803) 481-4480, extension will offer a fare of fine food, 6273. Ticket holders may wine tasting and a silent enter through gate 5 to pick auction. Purchase advance up meals. tickets at http://tinyurl. com/m9duzgq.

PUBLIC AGENDA TUOMEY REGIONAL MEDICAL CENTER BOARD Monday, noon, Tuomey SANTEE WATEREE RTA BOARD OF DIRECTORS Monday, 6 p.m., 129 S. Harvin St. For special accommodations, call (803) 934-0396, extension 103.

CLARENDON MEMORIAL HOSPITAL BOARD OF TRUSTEES Tuesday, 6 p.m., hospital board room SUMTER CITY-COUNTY PLANNING COMMISSION Wednesday, 3 p.m., fourth floor, Sumter Opera House, Council Chambers

SUMTER COUNTY COUNCIL Tuesday, 6 p.m., Sumter County Council Chambers



Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2015

AccuWeather® five-day forecast for Sumter TODAY


Periods of rain


Occasional rain and Cooler with a touch drizzle of rain




Mostly sunny and warmer

An afternoon shower in spots

An afternoon shower



52° / 40°

69° / 46°

75° / 58°

83° / 54°

Chance of rain: 65%

Chance of rain: 60%

Chance of rain: 55%

Chance of rain: 5%

Chance of rain: 50%

Chance of rain: 45%

ENE 3-6 mph

NE 6-12 mph

NE 8-16 mph

ENE 7-14 mph

ESE 6-12 mph

WSW 8-16 mph


Gaffney 62/49 Spartanburg 62/51

Greenville 62/49

Columbia 64/50

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


Sumter 64/50

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Join forces with someone you feel can give you the edge you need to get things done. Experience will count for a lot when dealing with legal, financial or medical issues. An alliance you form will give you greater insight. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Be a participant, but don’t promise anything you cannot deliver. Discipline, hard work and sticking to what you do best will impress someone with clout. Entertain at home and it will have an impact on someone you want to impress. CANCER (June 21-July 22): Get down to business and make an effort to put some finesse and swagger back into your personality. It’s okay to be a little different, especially if you are trying to attract someone as creative as you. Love is highlighted. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Protect your health and important relationships. Problems will sprout if you let emotions take over. You can initiate change, but make sure you have the approval required before you begin. A change of scenery will do you good. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Take time for pampering. Time spent updating your image or learning new skills won’t be a waste. The improvements will make a difference to the way people treat you. Don’t give in to unrealistic

demands. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Unexpected changes can occur when dealing with relationships. Keep an open mind, but don’t be too quick to give in to someone in order to keep the peace. Listen and respond with solutions that you feel comfortable with.

Today: Cooler with rain at times. Winds light and variable. Monday: Areas of drizzle. Winds northeast 6-12 mph.

Aiken 61/51

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): You’ll have to balance what you want to do with what you promised to do. If you begin early and are inventive in the way you go about your business, you will be able to satisfy everyone, including yourself. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): Concentrate on home, family and making positive changes that will improve your lifestyle or ease your overhead. Financial deals look good, but do your research before you agree to a plan that probably has flaws or is being presented too optimistically. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Sit tight and watch what transpires around you. You don’t have to make promises or take on responsibilities in order to impress. You’ll do far better if you are the one who questions anything that may lead to loss or failure. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Express your desires and look for ways to turn something you want to do into a reality. A partnership looks promising, but putting the proper paperwork in place should be done before you proceed. Spell out responsibilities and expectations clearly. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Don’t believe everything you hear, and make sure you are precise when you discuss your plans. Solid preparation and presentation will make the difference between success and failure. Stay on track. Romance is highlighted.

THE NEWSDAY CROSSWORD WEIRD WORDS: With various unusual properties By Lonnie Burton

ACROSS 1 Heavy book 5 Collide 10 SF clock setting 13 Humorous 18 Pay tribute to 19 Part of A/V 20 Jacuzzi 21 Verdi genre 22 Demeaning 25 Feudal estate 26 Star of House, M.D. 27 Olay competitor 28 Casablanca character 30 Genericized paper trademark 32 Go again with 33 “Bed” and “breakfast” 34 Expunge 36 “You’re right!” 38 Gym surface 41 In a bi-handed manner 47 Largest Mid-

east city 49 Mr. Clean-like 50 “Agnus __” (Mass prayer) 51 Prefix for freeze 52 Bendy nature 54 Europe/Asia separator 56 Launches 58 Langley-based org. 59 Sound of disapproval 60 Principles of faith 62 Jazz singer Laine 63 Opposite of “tough course” 65 Sounded shrill 67 Good poker hands 71 Telegrams 72 AMA members 73 Nerve cell 75 Peacekeeping alliance 79 Londoner’s last letter 80 Specialized markets 82 Entangle 83 Anointed, as a

champ 85 Soak in the sun 86 Gibbon, for instance 88 Overture follower 89 Make up (for) 90 Of India or Greenland 93 Call upon 94 Designer Giorgio 97 App downloaders 98 Head honcho 99 “Get lost!” 102 Get comfy 107 Italian violin virtuoso 110 Starts fishing 112 Milk holder 113 Mental picture 114 Public-domain 117 Casual pants 118 Menlo Park monogram 119 Actress Witherspoon 120 Escape from 121 Management tier 122 Flock member 123 Ordered out

Charleston 65/54

Today: Periods of rain. High 61 to 65. Monday: Breezy with periods of rain; cooler in northern parts. High 54 to 58.




Temperature High Low Normal high Normal low Record high Record low

Full pool 360 76.8 75.5 100

Lake Murray Marion Moultrie Wateree

71° 54° 68° 42° 90° in 1982 26° in 1960

SUN AND MOON 7 a.m. yest. 358.17 75.25 74.99 97.57

24-hr chg +0.03 +0.03 -0.01 +0.04


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

Flood 7 a.m. stage yest. 12 9.61 19 4.01 14 8.67 14 4.07 80 78.49 24 7.18

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

trace 2.86" 2.69" 13.92" 8.97" 10.11"



Today City Hi/Lo/W Atlanta 58/51/r Chicago 40/31/pc Dallas 67/49/pc Detroit 39/24/pc Houston 73/54/c Los Angeles 72/57/pc New Orleans 79/59/t New York 39/24/s Orlando 88/66/pc Philadelphia 44/26/pc Phoenix 87/61/s San Francisco 65/55/s Wash., DC 53/32/pc

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

Mon. Hi/Lo/W 62/46/r 41/30/sn 75/57/s 40/22/s 77/54/s 73/57/pc 73/60/pc 39/27/s 79/64/t 43/28/s 87/60/pc 66/53/c 48/34/s

Today Hi/Lo/W 61/45/c 60/50/r 63/51/r 65/52/r 52/43/c 65/54/r 64/49/c 63/52/r 64/50/r 64/49/r 53/37/pc 66/44/r 65/43/c

Mon. Hi/Lo/W 60/40/sh 61/42/r 56/40/r 58/46/r 50/44/r 55/44/r 57/38/r 63/45/sh 56/40/r 52/38/r 48/35/pc 51/38/r 53/37/r

24-hr chg +0.10 -2.00 +0.05 +0.60 +0.31 +0.47

Today City Hi/Lo/W Florence 66/49/r Gainesville 83/61/c Gastonia 63/46/c Goldsboro 64/41/c Goose Creek 65/53/r Greensboro 63/43/pc Greenville 62/49/r Hickory 62/48/c Hilton Head 63/55/r Jacksonville, FL 77/62/t La Grange 62/54/r Macon 64/52/r Marietta 58/50/r

Sunrise 7:24 a.m. Moonrise 8:57 a.m.

Sunset 7:35 p.m. Moonset 10:27 p.m.





Mar. 27

Apr. 4

Apr. 11

Apr. 18


Today Mon.

Mon. Hi/Lo/W 51/39/r 75/54/t 57/39/r 52/36/pc 55/44/r 54/37/pc 60/43/sh 56/40/sh 59/49/r 68/53/r 64/45/c 59/42/r 64/43/r

High 11:32 a.m. 11:51 p.m. 12:23 p.m. ---

Ht. 3.4 3.6 3.2 ---

Low 6:00 a.m. 6:16 p.m. 6:52 a.m. 7:05 p.m.

Today City Hi/Lo/W Marion 64/48/c Mt. Pleasant 64/55/r Myrtle Beach 64/50/r Orangeburg 64/49/r Port Royal 64/55/r Raleigh 62/41/pc Rock Hill 63/46/r Rockingham 62/45/r Savannah 67/53/r Spartanburg 62/51/r Summerville 64/54/r Wilmington 64/44/r Winston-Salem 64/44/pc

Ht. -0.9 -1.0 -0.7 -0.7

Mon. Hi/Lo/W 60/38/sh 56/46/r 51/44/r 52/41/r 57/48/r 52/36/pc 56/37/r 55/35/r 58/47/r 59/42/r 58/48/r 51/39/r 55/37/pc

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


NO INTEREST TILL JANUARY 2020 803-795-4257

See details a See at


124 Puts in place DOWN 1 Melodic 2 Timed perfectly 3 Bond after Connery 4 Regally clad, in a way 5 Ripken of baseball 6 Demolish 7 Valentine sender 8 Colander cousin 9 Fine-tuned 10 Pro bono TV spot 11 Elastic 12 Superstar singer Swift 13 Romanian gymnast 14 Porous gems 15 Bistro list 16 Fairway club 17 Bingo player’s buy 18 Unwieldy ship 23 Looked narrowly 24 I Ching readers 29 Seek damages 31 Horizontal graph lines 35 Basted. perhaps 37 “The Greatest” boxer 38 Prefix for bike 39 Rainbow shapes 40 Trifles (with) 41 Juxtapose 42 Female zebras 43 Vin color 44 Lazybones 45 Rowed a boat 46 “Render __ Caesar . . .” 48 Contented sound 52 Galileo lived there 53 Salt away 55 Seethe 57 Selections on tap 58 Tots’ safety devices 61 Grab forcibly 63 Engrave deeply 64 Really long time 66 Street __ (rep-

Myrtle Beach 64/50

Manning 62/51


The last word ARIES (March 21-April 19): in astrology Sort out your EUGENIA LAST priorities. Look at the pros and cons of your work situation. Make a list of suggestions and goals, and prepare to make some changes that will help you improve your position. Don’t get angry, get moving.

Florence 66/49

Bishopville 63/49



utation) 67 Smashing, in show biz 68 Chinese cuisine 69 Piece of land 70 “Not exactly” 72 Frisbee shape 74 Playwright Simon 75 March Madness org. 76 Cultural pursuits 77 Appropriated 78 Part of BYOB 80 Oreo maker 81 Secret seekers 84 Proximity 85 Hot-dog holder 87 Add vitamins to 90 City near Flint 91 Macadamia, for instance 92 Pricey properties 95 Baseball stat

96 Teensy 98 Orlando hoopsters 100 Three-time Best Director Oscar winner 101 Up to now 103 Intrepid 104 Baseball stat 105 Nose woes 106 Deep-__ bend (exercise) 107 Carpet surface 108 Diners Club rival 109 Handed over 111 “Absolutamente” 115 Half-circle shape 116 __-Xer KLEENEX (30 Across) is considered a “genericized trademark”

because the word is widely used to refer to any facial tissue, regardless of brand. Before striking out on his own, Giorgio ARMANI (94 Across) was a departmentstore window

dresser and a menswear designer for Nino Cerruti. Notable dishes in HUNAN cuisine (68 Down) include rice vermicelli and shredded pork with vegetables.



12-20-22-35-38 PowerUp: 3


7-50-54-61-75 Megaball: 7 Megaplier: 4

2-0-6 and 0-5-9

PICK 4 SATURDAY 9-0-0-8 and 4-6-5-2


POWERBALL Unavailable at press time


One SEC team gets upset by an 11th seed B3

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


SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015



Experience matters

Bowers, Hawley combine to hurl 4-hitter in DH sweep of Indians BY EDDIE LITAKER Special to The Sumter Item


South Carolina’s Olivia Gaines, left, and Khadijah Sessions, right, trap Savannah State’s Ezinne Kalu during the Gamecocks’ 81-48 victory in the first round of the NCAA tournament on Friday at Colonial Life Arena in Columbia. USC will be taking on Syracuse today in a second-round game in Columbia beginning at 7 p.m. Like Savannah State, USC will be facing Syracuse for the second time this season.

Gamecocks look to top Syracuse for a second time this season BY PETE IACOBELLI The Associated Press COLUMBIA — Dawn Staley got the first real confirmation of her team’s toughness against Syracuse four months ago. South Carolina’s coach hopes to see that affirmed in Sunday’s NCAA Tournament second-round game with the Orange. The top-seeded Gamecocks (31-2) try to reach the Sweet 16 for the third time

in four seasons when they face No. 8 seed Syracuse (22-9) on Sunday night. When the teams met in the finals of the Junkanoo Jam in the Bahamas last November, South Carolina was ranked No. 2 nationally — a status Staley said her team was still growing into. The Gamecocks trailed by 10 points with less than seven minutes left before rallying past Syracuse 67-63. “I thought that was our first test at being resilient,” Staley said Saturday.

“Although, it was not the prettiest of wins, for us, all season long, this team has been able to really make adjustments and figure out how you win. It’s going to take that effort against Syracuse again.” South Carolina players tapped into their Bahamas experience several times in their record-setting season. The Gamecocks were down by four in


Colie Bowers and Austin Hawley combined to hurl a 4-hitter as USC Sumter came away with a 4-2 victory over USC Salkehatchie to complete a doubleheader sweep on Saturday at Riley Park. Bowers, who ran his record to 5-0, struck out seven and walked three in 5 2/3 innings of work, allowing two unearned runs. “Colie was not sharp today; he MEDLIN didn’t have his good stuff, he didn’t have a breaking ball for about three innings, almost four innings, but he just competes,” USC Sumter head coach Tim Medlin said of the redshirt freshman right-hander from Lexington. “He is as competitive a kid as you’re ever going to meet. He goes out there and, whether he’s got his best stuff or not, he always seems to find a way to keep us in the ball game. He just gives us a chance to win every time he goes out there.” The Fire Ants struck early on offense as leadoff hitter Brett Auckland opened the bottom of the first with an infield single, took second on a passed ball, advanced to third on a Tee DuBose groundout and scored as Justin Hawkins reached on an infield error. Hawkins then came around to score on a Kolby Croxton single to right, staking USC Sumter to a 2-0 lead. The Indians, who fell to 10-19



N.C. State headed to Sweet 16 after stunning No. 1 Villanova BY DAN GELSTON The Associated Press


Coastal Carolina’s Warren Gillis (0) drives past Wisconsin’s Josh Gasser (21) during the Badgers’ 86-72 victory in the second round of the NCAA Tournament on Friday in Omaha, Neb.

Badgered out of the tournament Coastal Carolina struggles defensively against Wisconsin in 86-72 defeat

BY ERIC OLSON The Associated Press OMAHA, Neb.— Coastal Carolina coach Cliff Ellis had no complaints about how his offense performed against Wisconsin. The problem was that the Chanticleers couldn’t do anything to stop the No. 1-seeded Badgers in an 86-72 loss in the NCAA Tournament on Friday

night. “We made shots we needed to have to be able to pull this off,” Ellis said, “but defensively we never could find anything, whether it was our man-to-man, whether it was our zone. Nothing was really effective, so you gotta give them a lot of credit.” Big Ten player of the year


PITTSBURGH— Villanova went from a top seed to No. 1-and-done. N.C. State is back in the Sweet 16, attacking one of the top teams in the nation for 40 minutes and stunning Villanova 71-68 on Saturday night. The Wolfpack went wild as the final horn sounded and danced around the court in celebration. No, it wasn’t quite Jim Valvano’s mad dash after the Wolfpack won the 1983 national championship. But the Wolfpack (22-13) have designs on their own big March run. They will move on to Syracuse, New York to play the winner of the Louisville-Northern Iowa game. N.C. State guards Cat Barber and Desmond Lee shared a long embrace after buzzer. Barber pounded his chest and said, “all heart!” Lacey led them with 17 points and Barber had 13, each coming with big buckets to hold off a late Villanova charge. The Wildcats saw a 16game winning streak end and have not reached the second weekend since 2009. The Wildcats come up empty after storming their way to pair of Big East titles and a 41-point victory in the NCAA Tournament opener. Dylan Ennis was nearly unconsolable, his arms crossed over his head in disbelief. Ennis missed a 3-pointer after an N.C. State turnover with 20 seconds left that would have put the Wildcats ahead.


North Carolina State’s Anthony Barber (12) shoots in front of Villanova’s Daniel Ochefu (23) during the Wolfpack’s 71-68 upset victory over the No. 1 Wildcats on Saturday during the third round of the NCAA tournament in Pittsburgh. Darrun Hilliard scored 27 points and gamely rallied the Wildcats in the final

minutes. He hit 3-pointers





SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015


6 a.m. – Major League Exhibition Baseball: Pittsburgh vs. Boston from Bradenton, Fla. (MLB NETWORK). 9 a.m. – Women’s College Lacrosse: Georgetown at Johns Hopkins (ESPNU). 9 a.m. – Major League Exhibition Baseball: Los Angeles Angels vs. San Francisco from Tempe, Ariz. (MLB NETWORK). 9:25 a.m. – International Soccer: Barclays Premier League Match – Manchester United vs. Liverpool (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). 11 a.m. – College Basketball: National Invitation Tournament Second-Round Game – George Washington at Temple (ESPN). 11:55 a.m. – International Soccer: Barclays Premier League Match – Chelsea vs. Hull (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). Noon – NHL Hockey: St. Louis at Detroit (WIS 10). Noon – College Hockey: NCAA Tournament Selection Show from Charlotte (ESPNU). 12:30 p.m. – College Lacrosse: Duke at Syracuse (ESPNU). 12:30 p.m. – PGA Golf: Arnold Palmer Invitational Final Round from Orlando, Fla. (GOLF). 1 p.m. – Major League Baseball: Atlanta vs. Detroit from Kissimmee, Fla. (FOX SPORTSOUTH). 1 p.m. – Major League Exhibition Baseball: Houston vs. Pittsburgh from Kissimmee, Fla. (MLB NETWORK). 1 p.m. – Professional Basketball: Euroleague Game – Nizhny Novogord vs. Anadolu Efes Istanbul (NBA TV). 1 p.m. – College Softball: South Carolina at Texas A&M (SEC NETWORK). 1 p.m. – College Baseball: Clemson at Virginia Tech (WPUB-FM 102.7). 2 p.m. – Professional Tennis: BNP Paribas Open Men’s and Women’s Final Matches from Indian Wells, Calif. (ESPN). 2 p.m. – International Soccer: Mexican League Match – Puebla vs. UNAM (UNIVISION). 2 p.m. – College Baseball: South Carolina at Missouri (WNKT-FM 107.5). 2:30 p.m. – PGA Golf: Arnold Palmer Invitational Final Round from Orlando, Fla. (WIS 10, GOLF). 2:30 p.m. – College Baseball: Florida at Mississippi (ESPNU). 3 p.m. – NASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup Series Auto Club 400 from Fontana, Calif. (WACH 57, WEGX-FM 92.9). 3 p.m. – College Baseball: Oklahoma State at Texas Christian (FOX SPORTS 1). 3 p.m. – Professional Basketball: NBA Developmental Game – Teams To Be Announced (NBA TV). 3 p.m. – College Softball: Arkansas at Georgia (SEC NETWORK). 4 p.m. – Major League Exhibition Baseball: Seattle vs. Texas from Peoria, Ariz. (MLB NETWORK). 5 p.m. – Major League Soccer: D.C. at New York (ESPN2). 5 p.m. – Senior PGA Golf: Champions Tour Tucson Conquistadores Classic Final Round from Tucson, Ariz. (GOLF). 5 p.m. – College Softball: Mississippi State at Mississippi (SEC NETWORK). 5:30 p.m. – College Softball: Florida at Alabama (ESPNU). 7 p.m. – Major League Soccer: Chicago at San Jose (FOX SPORTS 1). 7 p.m. – LPGA Golf: JTBC Founders Cup Final Round from Phoenix (GOLF). 7 p.m. – NBA Basketball: Charlotte at Minnesota (SPORTSOUTH). 7 p.m. – International Soccer: Mexican League Match – Toluca vs. Guadalajara (UNIVISION). 7:30 p.m. – College Basketball: National Invitation Tournament Second-Round Game – Arizona State at Richmond (ESPNU). 7:30 p.m. – NHL Hockey: Anaheim at New York Rangers (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). 8 p.m. – Major League Exhibition Baseball: Toronto vs. Tampa Bay from Dunedin, Fla. (MLB NETWORK). 9:30 p.m. – National Invitation Tournament SecondRound Game – Rhode Island at Stanford (ESPNU). Midnight – Major League Exhibition Baseball: Arizona vs. Colorado from Scottsdale, Ariz. (MLB NETWORK). 3 a.m. – Major League Exhibition Baseball: Los Angeles Dodgers vs. Cleveland from Glendale, Ariz. (MLB NETWORK).


6 a.m. – Major League Exhibition Baseball: Philadelphia vs. Boston from Fort Myers, Fla. (MLB NETWORK). 9 a.m. – Major League Exhibition Baseball: San Diego vs. Chicago Cubs from Mesa, Ariz. (MLB NETWORK). 1 p.m. – Major League Exhibition Baseball: New York Yankees vs. Washington from Viera, Fla. (MLB NETWORK). 4 p.m. – Major League Exhibition Baseball: Oakland vs. Cleveland from Goodyear, Ariz. (MLB NETWORK). 6:05 p.m. – Talk Show: Sports Talk (WDXY-FM 105.9, WDXY-AM 1240). 7 p.m. – College Basketball: National Invitation Tournament Second-Round Game – Louisiana Tech at Texas A&M (ESPN). 7 p.m. – NHL Hockey: Chicago at Carolina (FOX SPORTSOUTH). 7 p.m. – NBA Basketball: Houston at Indiana (NBA TV). 7 p.m. – College Softball: Florida at Alabama (SEC NETWORK). 8 p.m. – College Basketball: National Invitation Tournament Second-Round Game – Illinois State at Old Dominion (ESPNU). 8 p.m. – NBA Basketball: Charlotte at Chicago (SPORTSOUTH). 9 p.m. – College Basketball: National Invitation Tournament Second-Round Game – Murray State at Tulsa (ESPN). 9 p.m. – Major League Exhibition Baseball: Cincinnati vs. Texas from Surprise, Ariz. (MLB NETWORK). 10 p.m. – College Track and Field: NCAA Indoor Championships from Fayetteville, Ark. (ESPNU). 10:30 p.m. – NBA Basketball: Washington at Golden State (NBA TV). Midnight – Major League Exhibition Baseball: Minnesota vs. Philadelphia from Clearwater, Fla. (MLB NETWORK). 3 a.m. – Major League Exhibition Baseball: Arizona vs. Los Angeles Dodgers from Glendale, Ariz. (MLB NETWORK).

N.Y. Yankees 11, Detroit 2 Toronto 11, Tampa Bay 5 N.Y. Mets 5, St. Louis 4 Oakland (ss) 3, L.A. Dodgers 2 Texas 4, Seattle 4, tie Chicago Cubs 10, Chicago White Sox 7 Milwaukee 5, Arizona 3 Oakland (ss) 3, Colorado 2 Miami 5, Atlanta 1 L.A. Dodgers 11, Texas 6 Cincinnati 6, San Francisco 5 Kansas City 6, San Diego 1 L.A. Angels 11, Cleveland 5



Tampa Bay vs. Toronto at Dunedin, Fla., 12:37 p.m. Detroit (ss) vs. Atlanta at Kissimmee, Fla., 1:05 p.m. Washington vs. Detroit (ss) at Lakeland, Fla., 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Houston at Kissimmee, Fla., 1:05 p.m. Philadelphia vs. Boston at Fort Myers, Fla., 1:05 p.m. Minnesota vs. Miami at Jupiter, Fla., 1:05 p.m. St. Louis vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, Fla., 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. N.Y. Mets at Port St. Lucie, Fla., 1:10 p.m. San Diego vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 4:05 p.m. San Francisco (ss) vs. Kansas City at Surprise, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. L.A. Dodgers at Glendale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Oakland vs. Cincinnati at Goodyear, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. L.A. Angels vs. San Francisco (ss) at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Texas vs. Seattle at Peoria, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Colorado vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:10 p.m.


St. Louis vs. Boston at Fort Myers, Fla., 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Washington at Viera, Fla., 1:05 p.m. Minnesota vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, Fla., 1:05 p.m. Atlanta vs. Houston at Kissimmee, Fla., 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets vs. Miami at Jupiter, Fla., 1:05 p.m. Pittsburgh vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, Fla., 1:05 p.m. Oakland vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox vs. San Diego at Peoria, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Arizona vs. L.A. Dodgers at Glendale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Kansas City vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Seattle vs. L.A. Angels at Tempe, Ariz., 4:10 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Colorado at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:10 p.m. Cincinnati vs. Texas at Surprise, Ariz., 9:05 p.m.

NBA STANDINGS By The Associated Press EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION W Toronto 41 Boston 30 Brooklyn 28 Philadelphia 17 New York 14 SOUTHEAST DIVISION W y-Atlanta 53 Washington 40 Miami 32 Charlotte 29 Orlando 22 CENTRAL DIVISION W x-Cleveland 45 Chicago 42 Milwaukee 34 Indiana 30 Detroit 24

L 28 38 39 52 55

Pct .594 .441 .418 .246 .203

GB – 101/2 12 24 27

L 16 29 36 38 49

Pct .768 .580 .471 .433 .310

GB – 13 201/2 23 32

L 26 28 35 38 44

Pct .634 .600 .493 .441 .353

GB – 21/2 10 131/2 191/2

Bay Hill Par Scores Saturday At Bay Hill Club and Lodge Orlando, Fla. Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,419; Par: 72 Third Round Henrik Stenson Morgan Hoffmann Jason Kokrak Matt Jones Ben Martin Matt Every Sean O’Hair Kiradech Aphibarnrat Brendan Steele Kevin Na Harris English D.A. Points Keegan Bradley Louis Oosthuizen Rory McIlroy Danny Lee Brandt Snedeker

Pct .696 .676 .632 .629 .536

GB – 11/2 41/2 41/2 11

Pct .657 .565 .456 .371 .221

GB – 6 131/2 191/2 291/2

Pct .809 .643 .522 .338 .254

GB – 11 191/2 32 371/2

LMA wins Gator Classic Laurence Manning Academy’s varsity boys soccer team defeated Lakewood High School 3-2 on Saturday at J. Frank Baker Stadium to win the championship game of the Gator Classic. The game was played on Saturday after it was postponed last Saturday due to heavy rain. Lakewood fell to 7-2 on the season. Blake Carraher and Greg McLeod each scored a goal for the Gators.


Philadelphia 97, New York 81 Orlando 111, Portland 104 Miami 108, Denver 91 Brooklyn 129, Milwaukee 127,3OT Cleveland 95, Indiana 92 Chicago 108, Toronto 92 Oklahoma City 123, Atlanta 115 Memphis 112, Dallas 101 San Antonio 101, Boston 89 Sacramento 101, Charlotte 91 Golden State 112, New Orleans 96 L.A. Clippers 113, Washington 99



Miami at Oklahoma City, 3 p.m. Cleveland at Milwaukee, 3 p.m. San Antonio at Atlanta, 3 p.m. New Orleans at L.A. Clippers, 3:30 p.m. New York at Toronto, 4 p.m. Washington at Sacramento, 6 p.m. Denver at Orlando, 6 p.m. Detroit at Boston, 6 p.m. Charlotte at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Dallas at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Philadelphia at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.

LAKEWOOD 0 Sumter High School improved to 4-0 with a 7-0 victory over Lakewood on Thursday at J. Frank Baker Stadium. Scoring goals for the Gamecocks were Kwajo Boatend, Blake Drown, Evan Moxley, Chase Hayes, Ja’Von Perry, Jermaine Thomas and Noah Chase. Assists came from Walker Barber, Connor McAlister, Moxley, Finn McGregor, Christian Hines and Ishobugie Sedi. Michael Perry had the shutout in goal.

NHL STANDINGS -16 -14 -13 -13 -13 -13 -11 -10 -10 -10 -10 -9 -9 -9 -9 -9 -8

MLB SPRING TRAINING By The Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE Kansas City Oakland New York Toronto Houston Los Angeles Seattle Tampa Bay Boston Minnesota Texas Chicago Baltimore Cleveland Detroit

W 12 12 11 10 7 8 8 8 9 7 7 6 7 6 6

L 6 7 7 8 6 7 7 7 8 7 7 8 12 11 13

Pct .667 .632 .611 .556 .538 .533 .533 .533 .529 .500 .500 .429 .368 .353 .316


W L Pct Los Angeles 9 4 .692 Miami 10 6 .625 Arizona 11 7 .611 Pittsburgh 9 7 .563 New York 10 8 .556 Philadelphia 9 8 .529 Cincinnati 8 8 .500 Colorado 8 8 .500 St. Louis 7 7 .500 San Diego 8 9 .471 Washington 7 8 .467 Chicago 8 10 .444 Milwaukee 6 10 .375 Atlanta 6 11 .353 San Francisco 5 13 .278 NOTE: Split-squad games count in the standings; games against non-major league teams do not.


Baltimore 11, Boston 5 Washington 7, Houston 5 Pittsburgh (ss) 4, Minnesota 2 Pittsburgh (ss) 6, Philadelphia 5

Socastee at Sumter, 7:30 p.m. Crestwood at Marlboro County, 7:30 p.m. Darlington at Lakewood, 7:30 p.m. Hartsville at Manning, 7:30 p.m. First Baptist at Wilson Hall, 6 p.m. Junior Varsity Boys Soccer Hartsville at Manning, 6 p.m. Hartsville Middle at Wilson Hall, 5 p.m. Varsity Girls Soccer Socastee at Sumter, 6 p.m. Crestwood at Marlboro County, 6 p.m. Darlington at Lakewood, 6 p.m. Varsity Softball Sumter at Socastee, 6:30 p.m. Crestwood at Manning, 7 p.m. Lakewood at Hartsville, 7:30 p.m. Lake Marion at Lee Central (DH), 6 p.m. Wilson Hall at Calhoun Academy, 5 p.m. Gray Collegiate Academy at Thomas Sumter, 7 p.m. Orangeburg Prep at Laurence Manning, 4 p.m. Carolina Academy at Robert E. Lee, 6 p.m. Sumter Christian at North Walterboro Christian, 4 p.m. Junior Varsity Softball Crestwood at Manning, 5:30 p.m. Lakewood at Hartsville, 5:30 p.m. Wilson Hall at Calhoun Academy, 4 p.m. Carolina Academy at Robert E. Lee, 4 p.m. Varsity Boys Tennis Socastee at Sumter, 4:30 p.m. Manning at Hartsville, 5 p.m. Wilson Hall in SCISA Open State Tournament (at Palmetto Tennis Center), TBA Varsity Track and Field Lee Central at Cheraw, 5 p.m. WEDNESDAY Varsity Baseball Dreher at Crestwood, 6:30 p.m. Wilson at Lakewood, 6:30 p.m. Hannah-Pamplico at East Clarendon, 5:30 p.m. Junior Varsity Baseball Manning at Hartsville, 6 p.m. B Team Baseball Ben Lippen at Wilson Hall, 4 p.m. Varsity Boys Soccer Laurence Manning at Pinewood Prep, 5 p.m. Junior Varsity Boys Soccer Lakewood at Sumter, 5 p.m. Varsity Softball Sumter at East Clarendon, 7:30 p.m. Wilson at Lakewood, 6:30 p.m. Wilson Hall at Gray Collegiate Academy, 6 p.m. Emmanuel Christian at Robert E. Lee, 5 p.m. Junior Varsity Softball Sumter at East Clarendon, 5:30 p.m. Varsity Boys Tennis Spring Valley at Manning, 5 p.m. Wilson Hall in SCISA Open State Tournament (at Palmetto Tennis Center), TBA Varsity Track and Field Sumter in Home Meet, 5 p.m. Wilson Hall at Heathwood Hall, 4 p.m.


Houston at Indiana, 7 p.m. Boston at Brooklyn, 7:30 p.m. Memphis at New York, 7:30 p.m. Charlotte at Chicago, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Utah, 9 p.m. Washington at Golden State, 10:30 p.m.

68-66-66—200 66-65-71—202 67-71-65—203 71-65-67—203 68-67-68—203 68-66-69—203 69-68-68—205 70-71-65—206 71-67-68—206 67-70-69—206 68-66-72—206 70-70-67—207 68-70-69—207 69-68-70—207 70-66-71—207 72-64-71—207 68-74-66—208

MONDAY Varsity Baseball East Clarendon at Lamar, 6 p.m. C.A. Johnson at Lee Central, 6 p.m. Laurence Manning at Williamsburg, 6:30 p.m. McBee at Robert E. Lee, 6:30 p.m. Junior Varsity Baseball Manning at Crestwood, 6:30 p.m. Hartsville at Lakewood, 6:30 p.m. Laurence Manning at Williamsburg, 4 p.m. McBee at Robert E. Lee, 4 p.m. B Team Baseball Sumter at A.C. Flora, 6 p.m. Laurence Manning at Colleton Prep, 5 p.m. Robert E. Lee at Carolina Academy, 5 p.m. Varsity Golf Manning at Darlington, 4:30 p.m. Junior Varsity Boys Golf East Clarendon at Sumter (at Beech Creek Golf Club), TBA Varsity Boys Soccer Laurence Manning at Orangeburg Prep, 5 p.m. Junior Varsity Boys Soccer Lakewood at Hartsville, 6 p.m. Varsity Softball C.A. Johnson at Lee Central, 6 p.m. Thomas Sumter at Williamsburg, 6 p.m. Northwood at Laurence Manning, 5:30 p.m. Robert E. Lee at Emmanuel Christian, 5 p.m. Clarendon Hall at First Baptist, 5 p.m. South Pointe Christian at Sumter Christian, 4 p.m. B Team Softball Robert E. Lee at Carolina Academy, 5 p.m. Varsity Boys Tennis West Florence at Wilson Hall, 5 p.m. TUESDAY Varsity Baseball Sumter at Socastee, 6:30 p.m. Crestwood at Manning, 6:30 p.m. Lakewood at Hartsville, 6:30 p.m. Lake Marion at Lee Central (DH), 6 p.m. Wilson Hall at Orangeburg Prep, 7 p.m. Calhoun at Thomas Sumter, 6 p.m. Robert E. Lee at Thomas Sumter, 6:30 p.m. Junior Varsity Baseball Camden at Sumter, 6 p.m. Hannah-Pamplico at East Clarendon, 6 p.m. Wilson Hall at Orangeburg Prep, 4 p.m. Robert E. Lee at Thomas Sumter, 4 p.m. Varsity Golf Hartsville at Manning, 4:30 p.m. Wilson Hall, Thomas Sumter, Laurence Manning in SCISA Region II-3A Match (at Sunset Country Club), 3:30 p.m. Lee Central, North Central at Camden Military, 4:30 p.m. Robert E. Lee in SCISA Region II-2A Match (at Bishopville Country Club), 3:30 p.m. Varsity Boys Soccer

WESTERN CONFERENCE SOUTHWEST DIVISION W L Memphis 48 21 Houston 46 22 San Antonio 43 25 Dallas 44 26 New Orleans 37 32 NORTHWEST DIVISION W L Portland 44 23 Oklahoma City 39 30 Utah 31 37 Denver 26 44 Minnesota 15 53 PACIFIC DIVISION W L x-Golden State 55 13 L.A. Clippers 45 25 Phoenix 36 33 Sacramento 23 45 L.A. Lakers 17 50 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division


GOLF The Associated Press


By The Associated Press

EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W Montreal 72 45 Tampa Bay 72 44 Detroit 70 38 Boston 71 36 Ottawa 70 35 Florida 71 32 Toronto 72 27 Buffalo 71 20 METROPOLITAN DIVISION GP W N.Y. Rangers 69 44 N.Y. Islanders 72 43 Pittsburgh 71 39 Washington 72 39 New Jersey 71 31 Philadelphia 73 29 Columbus 71 32 Carolina 70 26

L 20 21 21 24 24 25 39 44

OT 7 7 11 11 11 14 6 7

Pts 97 95 87 83 81 78 60 47

GF 191 233 202 189 202 175 189 135

GA 159 185 189 183 185 196 230 238

L 18 25 22 23 29 29 35 35

OT 7 4 10 10 11 15 4 9

Pts 95 90 88 88 73 73 68 61

GF 207 222 197 212 163 188 190 162

GA 159 203 177 177 180 210 223 193

OT 6 8 6 7 12 12 10

Pts 96 94 92 85 84 78 76

GF 219 205 203 201 198 191 220

GA 172 176 158 178 189 198 230

WESTERN CONFERENCE CENTRAL DIVISION St. Louis Nashville Chicago Minnesota Winnipeg Colorado Dallas PACIFIC DIVISION

GP 71 72 70 71 71 71 71

W 45 43 43 39 36 33 33

L 20 21 21 25 23 26 28

GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 73 46 20 7 99 214 199 Vancouver 70 40 26 4 84 199 191 Calgary 71 39 27 5 83 209 186 Los Angeles 70 34 22 14 82 188 175 San Jose 71 35 28 8 78 199 199 Edmonton 71 19 39 13 51 167 243 Arizona 71 21 42 8 50 147 236 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss.


New Jersey 3, Buffalo 1 Tampa Bay 3, Detroit 1 Anaheim 3, Colorado 2, OT


St. Louis at Detroit, 12 p.m. Boston at Tampa Bay, 5 p.m. Anaheim at N.Y. Rangers, 7:30 p.m. Vancouver at Arizona, 8 p.m.


Los Angeles at New Jersey, 7 p.m. Chicago at Carolina, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Toronto, 7:30 p.m. San Jose at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Buffalo at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Colorado at Calgary, 9 p.m. Winnipeg at Edmonton, 9:30 p.m.


High School split a doubleheader with Lewisville on Saturday at the Lewisville field, winning the opener 3-1 before falling 12-7 in the second game. David Frey allowed just one hit with five strikeouts for the Gators in the opener. Phillip Juarez and Chandler Flynn both had a hit and a run batted in. In the second game, Ross Conner had two hits. WILSON 10-6 CRESTWOOD 1-3

FLORENCE – Crestwood High School lost a doubleheader to Wilson on Saturday at the Wilson field, falling in the opener 10-1 and 6-3 in the nightcap. Richard Scurry had three hits on the day for the Knights. B TEAM BASEBALL SUMTER 3-8 BROOKLAND-CAYCE 0-0 CAYCE – Sumter High School swept a doubleheader from Brookland-Cayce on Saturday at the B-C field, winning by the scores of 3-0 and 8-0. Drake Thames was the winning pitcher in the opener, while Bryce Lyons was the winner in the second game. Jackson Hoshour and Mason McLeod both had two hits on the day.


SHS softball falls short against CF Sumter High School’s varsity softball team lost to Carolina Forest 3-2 on Friday at the SHS field. Hannah Bettencourt was 2-for-3 with an RBI to lead the Lady Gamecocks. Anna Copeland and Tara Rhodes both went 2-for-3. MARLBORO COUNTY 10 LAKEWOOD 9

Lakewood High School suffered a 10-9 loss to Marlboro County on Friday at the Lakewood field. Destiny Welch had three doubles and drove in four runs to lead the Lady Gators. Katelyn McPhail and Colby Boykin both went 3-for-4. THOMAS SUMTER 6 LAURENCE MANNING 1

MANNING – Thomas Sumter Academy defeated Laurence Manning Academy 6-1 on Friday at the LMA field.

Cora Lee Downer had two hits for the Lady Swampcats, while Bailee Elms had a hit and an RBI. VARSITY SOCCER DARLINGTON 3 CRESTWOOD 0 DARLINGTON – Crestwood High School lost to Darlington 3-0 on Friday at the Darlington field in its Region VI-3A opener. Ashley Griffin had five saves in goal for the Lady Knights, who are 1-5 overall. JUNIOR VARSITY SOFTBALL MARLBORO COUNTY 16 LAKEWOOD 4 Lakewood High School lost to Marlboro County 16-4 on Friday at the LHS field. Madison Harris had a hit and scored two runs for the Lady Gators, while Emily McDonald was 2-for-2 with three RBI.




dings at (803) 775-7002.


ETC. SPURRIER TO VISIT SUMTER GAMECOCK CLUB University of South Carolina football head coach Steve Spurrier will be the featured speaker at the Sumter County Gamecock Club’s spring banquet on Wednesday at the NettlesSchwartz Building gymnasium. The dinner will begin at 6 p.m. with the program scheduled to start at 7. Other speakers will be announced at a later date. Tickets are $25 per person and can be purchased from Vernon Geddings at Danny’s Trophy Shop at 713 Bultman Drive. Information on sponsorships will also be available from Geddings. For more information, contact Ged-


Team registration for the Sumter County Recreation Department’s adult softball and kickball leagues is currently being taken. Registration will run through Tuesday. Leagues that will be offered are men open, women open, corporate, church men, church women and coed. The entry fee is $300 per team. Open men and women softball teams will play on Monday, corporate softball on Tuesday, co-ed softball and kickball on Wednesday and church men and women softball on Thursday and Friday. League play begins the week of April 13. All leagues will play eight regularseason games with a double-elimina-

tion tournament at the end of the regular season. Registration is being taken at the recreation department located at 155 Haynsworth Street between 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. For more information, call (803) 436-2248.



CHAPEL HILL, N.C. — Latifah Coleman and Allisha Gray scored 17 points and Coleman had 15 to lead North Carolina past Liberty 71-65 on Saturday. OHIO STATE 90 JAMES MADISON 80

CHAPEL HILL, N.C. — Ameryst Alston scored 28 points and Ohio State held off pesky James Madison 90-80 on Saturday. FLORIDA GULF COAST 75 OKLAHOMA STATE 67

TALLAHASSEE, Fla.— Kaneisha Atwater scored 26 points and Whitney Knight added 19 points and 10 rebounds to help Florida Gulf Coast win its 26th straight game with a 75-67 victory over 10th-seeded Oklahoma State.

Second Round TV Sunday ESPN 7 p.m. – Syracuse vs. South Carolina 9 p.m. – Notre Dame vs. DePaul ESPN2 Noon – Duke vs. Mississippi State or Miami vs. Iowa 2:30 p.m. – Dayton vs. Kentucky or Baylor vs. Arkansas 7 p.m. – Gonzaga vs. Oregon State 9 p.m. – Texas vs. California RADIO WNKT-FM 107.5 7 p.m. – Syracuse vs. South Carolina Monday ESPN2 6:30 p.m. 9 p.m. ESPNU 6 p.m. – from Tallahassee, Fla.

tion tournament at the end of the regular season. Registration is being taken at the recreation department located at 155 Haynsworth Street between 8:30 a.m. and 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. For more information, call (803) 436-2248.


Team registration for the Sumter County Recreation Department’s adult kickball league is currently being taken. Registration will run through Tuesday. The entry fee is $300 per team. Games will be played on Wednesdays. League play begins the week of April 13. All leagues will play eight regularseason games with a double-elimina-

The St. Francis Xavier High School 20th Annual Golf Classic will be held on Friday, May 8, at Sunset Country Club. The format will be a 4-person Captain’s Choice. The entry fee is $70 per team. For more information, call Chan Floyd at (803) 774-8555, Rick Lavergne at (803) 481-3048 or the St. Francis office at (803) 773-0210.

STANFORD, Calif. — Freshman Gabbi Ortiz scored 16 points and Vionise Pierre-Louis added 15 to lead fifth-seeded Oklahoma to a 111-84 victory over No. 12 seed Quinnipiac on Saturday. MARYLAND 75 NEW MEXICO STATE 57

COLLEGE PARK, Md. — Brionna Jones dominated the inside on both ends of the court, getting 22 points and 12 rebounds to carry top-seeded Maryland past New Mexico State 75-57 Saturday. TENNESSEE 72 BOISE STATE 61

Freshman Shakayla Thomas scored 17 points and three teammates joined her in double figures as second-seeded Florida State won its 30th game of the season Saturday in a 91-49 rout of No. 15 Alabama State.

KNOXVILLE, Tenn. — Bashaara Graves scored a career-high 24 points and Tennessee outlasted pesky Boise State 72-61 on Saturday.



BYU 53



TAMPA, Fla. — Myisha Hines-Allen scored 19 points, leading the third-seeded Louisville Cardinals to an 86-53 victory over BYU on Saturday.



COLLEGE PARK, Md.— After trailing at halftime with the First Fan in attendance Saturday, eighth-seeded Princeton came back to improve to 31-0, beating No. 9 seed Wisconsin-Green Bay 80-70 on Saturday.


From wire reports




Gault, Clark lead UALR to 69-60 upset victory over Texas A&M WOMEN’S NCAA TOURNAMENT TV, RADIO SCHEDULE




TEMPE, Ariz. — Taylor Gault scored a season-high 25 points, Kiera Clark added a career-best 22 and 11thseed UALR beat sixth-seeded Texas A&M 69-60 in an opening-round game Saturday.

SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015

GAMECOCKS FROM PAGE B1 the final minute at Duke before winning 51-50 and held firm in nail-biting contests with Kentucky (68-60) and Tennessee (71-66) on the way to a Southeastern Conference championship. “It made us realize there were different levels of basketball out there and we really needed to experience them to grow and progress in the right direction,” South Carolina forward Alaina Coates said. For Syracuse, the loss was bitter. The takeaway, though, showed the Orange they could stand with any club in the country. Coach Quentin Hillsman expects a similar plan out of the Gamecocks in trying to control the middle. “Good teams stick to the script,” he said. So will Syracuse. Hillsman said the Orange will pull out their Bahamas game plan on defense, keeping three across the back line to take away South Carolina’s size advantage. “We understand what we have to do, we have to protect the paint,” Hillsman said. “I don’t think it’s a secret.”




SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015


N.C. STATE FROM PAGE B1 that brought them to within four, within two with 41.1 seconds left and 69-68 with 1.2 seconds left. Ralston Turner sealed the win with free throws and N.C. State was back in the Sweet 16 for only the third time since 1989 (2012, 2005). They hadn’t defeated a top seed since that memorable night in 1983 when they upset Houston. Malik-Adbul Abu had 13 points, 12 rebounds and absolutely destroyed the Wildcats inside. Yet for the all the Wolfpack did right to keep the ‘Cats on their heels, they never went on that decisive run that would have ended a comeback threat. Barber lost the ball and N.C. State’s ninth turnover led to Josh Hart’s three-point play with 3:51 left. The Wolfpack didn’t have to win with authority, though — they just had to win. Desmond Lee’s three-point play stretched the lead back to seven and put them minutes away from the signature win under coach Mark Gottfried. Wins over Duke, North Carolina and Louisville in ACC play let them know they could knock off the elite. Gottfried also has a knack for pulling off March upsets — he led eighth-seeded Alabama to a win over No. 1 Stanford in the second round of the 2004 tournament.


No. 1 Kentucky beats Cincinnati 64-51 LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Aaron Harrison scored 13 points, Trey Lyles added 11 with 11 rebounds and top-ranked Kentucky outworked eighth-seeded Cincinnati for a 64-51 victory Saturday to remain undefeated and reach the Sweet 16 for the second straight season. Despite the Wildcats’ sixth straight double-digit win, they faced their toughest test in a while and didn’t seem totally in control until the final minutes. Kentucky certainly expected a battle from the physical, pesky Bearcats and worked hard for every shot and rebound in an intense contest. But the Wildcats (36-0) succeeded by making life difficult on both ends for Cincinnati, holding the Bearcats to 32 percent shooting including just 24 percent in the second half. Kentucky blocked six shots after halftime and came up with several key rebounds. The Wildcats move on to face the Maryland-West Virginia winner in the Midwest Regional on Thursday in Cleveland. Troy Caupain had 13 points for Cincinnati (23-11). Kentucky sought a faster start than in its NCAA Tournament opener against Hampton, when the Wildcats needed about 10 minutes to get rolling. They rarely let up after that against the smaller Pirates, leading by 35 points in the second half. On the other hand, Cincinnati went against Kentucky’s third-ranked scoring defense (54 points per game) coming off a 20-rebound domination of Hampton. Things figured to be much tougher against the Bearcats, whose campus is about 85 miles north of the Wildcats off I-75. Cincinnati entered the tournament with the nation’s No. 6 scoring defense (55.3 points) and was coming off a 66-65 overtime victory over Purdue, the 32nd opponent it had held under 70 points. For sure, the Bearcats weren’t afraid of the longer, deeper Wildcats and even led several times in an entertaining first half thanks to several putbacks weaved in with a couple of 3-pointers. Cincinnati definitely made Kentucky work for its opportunities, contesting most every shot while disrupting passes and cutting off drives to the basket. Kentucky shot just 10 of 29 (35 percent) in the first half as a result but made up for it with 9-of-11 shooting at the

MEN’S NCAA TOURNAMENT TV, RADIO SCHEDULE Third Round WLTX 19 Noon – Virginia vs. Michigan State 2:30 p.m. – Duke vs. San Diego State 5 p.m. – Kansas vs. Wichita State TNT 6 p.m. – Oklahoma vs. Dayton 8:30 p.m. – Maryland vs. West Virginia TBS 7 p.m. – Gonzaga vs. Iowa 9:30 p.m. – Louisville vs. Northern Iowa TRUTV 7:30 p.m. – Wisconsin vs. Oregon RADIO WNKT-FM 107.5 will have coverage today with the exception of the times it is carrying South Carolina baseball beginning at 1:45 p.m. and the USC women’s basketball game at 6:50 p.m. WWFN-FM 100.1 will carry games today from noon to midnight.

free throw line that allowed the Wildcats to stay close before closing the first half with 10 straight points over 2 1/2 minutes for a 31-24 lead. Willie Cauley-Stein’s flying dunk and free throw brought another sea of blue to its feet, and the roar got louder with Aaron Harrison’s 3-pointer with 42 seconds left in the half. ARIZONA 73 OHIO STATE 58

PORTLAND, Ore. — Gabe York made five 3-pointers and finished with 19 points, T.J. McConnell also scored 19 points and second-seeded Arizona advanced to the Sweet 16 for the third straight year with a 73-58 victory over 10thseeded Ohio State on Saturday. The Wildcats (33-3) overcame a sluggish start until their outside shooting busted the Buckeyes’ zone defense, which they rarely used during the regular season but broke out for the NCAA Tournament. The Pac-12 champions went ahead by 15 points with 6:34 remaining and held off Ohio State (2411) in the closing minutes. Arizona will face the winner of Xavier-Georgia State in the West Regional semifinals Thursday in Los Angeles. The Buckeyes gave the Wildcats all they could handle, even with standout freshman and likely NBA lottery pick D’Angelo Russell struggling with his shot. Russell scored nine points and made just 3 of 19 shots after going for 28 points in Ohio State’s overtime win over VCU in its tournament opener.


Kentucky forward Willie Cauley-Stein, right, dunks over Cincinnati forward Quadri Moore during the Wildcats’ 64-51 victory on Saturday in Louisville, Ky. Kentucky is now 36-0 on the season.


ment, the UCLA Bruins certainly have done their best to quiet their doubters. They were the first team to advance to a regional semifinal. Tony Parker led five Bruins in double figures with a career-high 28 points and grabbed 12 rebounds as 11thseeded UCLA beat 14th-seeded UAB 92-75 on Saturday to advance to its second straight Sweet 16.

UAB 75


LOUISVILLE, Ky. — A week after anxiously waiting and praying for an at-large berth in the NCAA Tourna-


JACKSONVILLE, Fla.— Xavier blocked out all the chatter of a nation pulling for

underdog Georgia State and ended the biggest feel-good story of the NCAA Tournament. Jalen Reynolds and Myles Davis came off the bench to combine for 38 points, helping the sixth-seeded Musketeers beat the 14th-seeded Panthers 75-67 on Saturday night. Xavier (23-13) advanced to the Sweet 16 for the third time in six years under Chris Mack. They’ll face No. 2 seed Arizona — a 73-58 winner over Ohio State — in the West Regional semifinals in Los Angeles. Georgia State (25-10), whose

injured coach Ron Hunter led his team while working the sideline in a rolling chair, became the darlings of the tourney with an improbable comeback that eliminated No. 3 seed Baylor. Hunter was already a big story after tearing his left Achilles tendon celebrating his team winning the Sun Belt Conference title. He then enjoyed a father-son moment he’ll always cherish after R.J. Hunter won the game with a 30-foot shot that earned the Panthers a game against Xavier. From wire reports



SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015


aitlyn Knight has been playing second singles for the Converse College women’s tennis team. The Sumter High School graduate is among the freshmen occupying the top three spots in the singles lineup. She earned her first victory, a 6-1, 6-1 decision, KNIGHT in the team’s win over Lees-McRae College. She was a part of the winning No. 1 doubles squad. Knight entered the weekend 1-6 in singles play and 2-5 in doubles action for the 1-6 Valkyries.


Kevin Harvick changes hats in the winner’s circle after winning the NASCAR Xfinity Series race in Fontana, Calif., on Saturday. Harvick, who will start second in today’s Auto Club 400, is eyeing his second straight victory of the season.

Harvick running for West Coast sweep BY GREG BEACHAM The Associated Press

AUTO CLUB 400 LINEUP The Associated Press After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Auto Club Speedway Fontana, Calif. Lap length: 2 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 185.142 mph. 2. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 185.047. 3. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 184.966. 4. (18) David Ragan, Toyota, 184.886. 5. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 184.337. 6. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 184.233. 7. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 184.087. 8. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 184.063. 9. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 183.725. 10. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 183.407. 11. (27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 183.383. 12. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 183.299. 13. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 183.323. 14. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 183.257. 15. (19) Carl Edwards, Toyota, 182.978. 16. (9) Sam Hornish Jr., Ford, 182.904. 17. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 182.848. 18. (47) AJ Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 182.764. 19. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 182.746. 20. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 182.445.

everybody expect you to do well is great. ... I know that we’ve been fortunate to have some early season success, but it really doesn’t change anything that we do.” Busch could be the primary challenge to Harvick after leading every practice and winning the pole. Several NASCAR drivers dropped into various Hollywood productions during this week in the Southern

21. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 182.343. 22. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 182.14. 23. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 181.8. 24. (46) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, 180.397. 25. (33) Brian Scott, Chevrolet, 181.768. 26. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 181.626. 27. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 181.557. 28. (7) Alex Bowman, Chevrolet, 181.433. 29. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 181.392. 30. (55) Brett Moffitt, Toyota, 181.219. 31. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 180.995. 32. (35) Cole Whitt, Ford, 180.56. 33. (34) Chris Buescher, Ford, 180.505. 34. (26) Jeb Burton, Toyota, 180.023. 35. (98) Josh Wise, Ford, 179.775. 36. (6) Trevor Bayne, Ford, 179.314. 37. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 38. (62) Brendan Gaughan, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 39. (32) Mike Bliss, Ford, Owner Points. 40. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, Owner Points. 41. (23) J.J. Yeley, Toyota, Owner Points. 42. (83) Matt DiBenedetto, Toyota, Owner Points. 43. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, Owner Points. Failed to Qualify 44. (44) Travis Kvapil, Chevrolet, 178.081. 45. (29) Reed Sorenson, Toyota, 176.878.

California sun, and bigname movie stars frequently make the drive one hour east to the Inland Empire for the race weekend. They’ve been rewarded with fireworks the last several years on this grooved, multi-lane track, which was last repaved in 1996. Brad Keselowski called it “the best racetrack we have right now on the circuit,” and the race is sold out for the second straight year.


Stenson on top at Bay Hill with late surge ORLANDO, Fla. — Henrik Stenson has shown a remarkable finishing kick at Bay Hill. Seven shots out of the lead in the second round, Stenson closed with four straight birdies for a 66 to stay close. On Saturday, he was two shots behind STENSON when he again played the final four holes in 4-under par, including a 20-foot eagle putt. Stenson will play in the final group Sunday with Morgan Hoffmann, who stumbled on the front nine, recovered with three birdies in four holes and then stalled over the last four holes with pars for a 71. TWO-TIME MVP NASH ANNOUNCES RETIREMENT

LOS ANGELES — Los Angeles Lakers guard Steve Nash announced his retirement Saturday, quietly ending a 19-year NBA career that included two MVP awards.


Knight climbing ladder for Converse


FONTANA, Calif. — Although Kevin Harvick is on the biggest roll NASCAR has seen in four decades, the California native has been driving too long to take anything for granted when he attempts to complete his West Coast sweep. “In life in general, you’re never bulletproof,” Harvick said. “About the time you start thinking that, I always tell people, the karma train will come run you over.” Harvick has looked a bit like a runaway train himself on the way to Fontana. After two straight victories following two runnerup finishes to open his impressive season, Harvick’s Chevrolet will start in the front row Sunday alongside pole-sitter Kurt Busch, his Stewart-Haas Racing teammate. The wide banks and well-aged asphalt at on this 2-mile oval typically make for entertaining races, but everybody in NASCAR is chasing Harvick right now. Harvick is on a run of four wins and three secondplace finishes dating to last season, when he won the Sprint Cup title. The numbers are dizzying even to Harvick, who is trying to stay focused on the process that got him to this lofty spot. “We’re going to put that pressure on ourselves anyway,” Harvick said. “Having




VIRGINIA TECH 8 BLACKSBURG, Va. - Every Clemson starter scored a run in the first four innings as the Tigers scored a seasonhigh 15 runs in their 15-8 win over Virginia Tech on Saturday at English Field. The Tigers improved to 11-10 overall and 4-4 in the Atlantic Coast Conference. The Hokies fell to 11-12 and 4-4.

UMBC 3-8 CHARLESTON – Sumter’s John Patrick Sears, William Kinney and Philip Watcher all had big games to lead The Citadel to a 5-3 victory over Maryland-Baltimore County in the first game of a doubleheader on Saturday at Riley Park. UMBC won the second game 8-3. Sears won his fourth game of the season, going a season high 7 1/3 innings. He scattered six hits and allowed two runs while striking out five. Kinney had two doubles and scored three runs. Watcher was 2-for-2 with two RBI.


COLUMBIA, Mo. - Elliott Caldwell’s RBI single in the top of the 10th inning gave South Carolina a 1-run lead, but Missouri rallied for a pair of runs in the bottom of the 10th to defeat fifthranked South Carolina 4-3 on Saturday at Taylor Stadium. Trey Harris had a 2-out RBI single up the middle against Taylor Widener to drive in the winning run. The Gamecocks are now 17-6 and 3-2 in the Southeastern Conference. Missouri improved to 18-4 and 5-0.


TUCSON, Ariz. — Marco Dawson made a 15-foot par putt on the par-4 18th for a 5-under 67 and the secondround lead Saturday in the Champions Tour’s Tucson Conquistadores Classic. From wire reports


Winthrop University pitcher Sutton Watson had a teamhigh two saves and a 3-4 record in 13 appearances. The Sumter High product had a 4.03 earned run average. She hit .167 with four runs batted in. Leslie Altman hit .379 in 23 games for Spartanburg Methodist College. Previously at East Clarendon High, she had five home runs and 23 RBIs. Another from East Clarendon, freshman catcher Jordan Evans appeared in two games for Charleston Southern University. Crestwood High graduate Kirsten Markow hit .222 with two RBIs through 12 games for Methodist University. Also from Crestwood, Brashia Booker is a redshirt

Barbara Boxleitner KEEPING UP

sophomore for Claflin University. Erskine College senior Kathryn Windham batted .353 with two RBIs in 12 games. She competed for Laurence Manning

Academy. Newberry College pitcher Hannah Blakley, who played for Manning High, was 1-2 with one save and a 3.00 ERA in five appearances. WOMEN’S LACROSSE

Formerly at Wilson Hall High, Victoria Thomas had two goals and two assists in eight games for Newberry. MEN’S GOLF

Laurence Manning graduate John Taylor Duke of Coker College shot a 243 (78-81-84) at the Pirate Invitational. Freshman John Keffer carded a 160 (82-78) for Southern Wesleyan University at the Barton Intercollegiate. The past Gamecock was fourth among the Warriors. James Madison University senior Jon Weiss shot a 222 (72-74-76) at the Seminole Intercollegiate. The Sumter High alumnus was third among the Dukes. Send updates about area athletes to Barbara Boxleitner at

FIRE ANTS FROM PAGE B1 overall and 4-6 in NJCAA Region X, tied the game in the top of the fourth as Bowers struggled to find the strike zone. Zachary Reboulet lined a single to right to open the frame, took second as Pat Raiff reached on an infield error, was pushed to third on a Brody Gibson passed ball third strike and trotted home on a walk to Thomas Sumter Academy product Matt Holloman. Raiff would cross the plate as Bowers issued another bases-loaded walk to Gavin Bishop. Sumter answered with a 2-run rally in the bottom of the fourth as William Thomas came up with the clutch 2-out hit. Dillon Heffner legged out a 1-out infield single ahead of Dakota Way taking first on an infield error. Thomas came to the plate with two outs and the runners at second and third and smacked a Thomas Smith pitch to left, plating Heffner and Way with a go-ahead and eventually game-winning runs. “The big hit, of course, was William Thomas. He gets that 2-out hit to put us up 4-2, “Medlin said as his team improved to 23-10 and 8-2. “Dakota had a scrappy at-bat, reached on an error, tough chance for the shortstop,” Medlin said. “William Thomas has done it all year for us. He’s leading this club in hitting, leading the club in RBIs and he just does a great job for us.” Hawley came to the mound with two outs in the sixth and retired all four batters he faced without incident, notching his first save of the season. Two of Hawley’s four recorded outs came via the strikeout. “Austin Hawley does a great job coming out of the pen for us,” Medlin said of his freshman right-hander out of West Columbia. “He goes out there today and faces the minimum number of hitters and just pounds that strike zone. He did a good job of getting ahead with fastballs, and he’s got a good arm. That makes it a lot easier to sit over here and watch, when you’ve got a guy that goes out there and fills that strike zone up.” Game one of Saturday’s doubleheader was a back and forth affair that came down to a 2-run rally in the bottom of the seventh as the Fire Ants came out on top 7-6. USC Sumter starter Michael Carpin was the victim of hard luck in the top of the first as the Indians struck for three quick runs.

The Fire Ants put up a run in the bottom of the first as Auckland took first on another infield error and scored on a Thomas double. Salkehatchie kept the pressure on with a run in the top of the second to push the lead to 4-1 but Sumter struck for single runs in the fourth and fifth, then two in the sixth to take a 5-4 lead. Just when it seemed the Fire Ants had the game in hand, the Indians proved their resilience with a 2-run rally in the top of the seventh. Reliever Jake Trejo, who came on in the sixth, surrendered the first run as Gibson doubled, advanced on a Holloman sacrifice and scored on a Wesley Aschenbrenner sacrifice fly. The go-ahead run came on a Bishop home run against Jamie Morlan, who then recorded a strikeout to get out of the inning. Sumter’s winning rally began with Steven Calcutt drawing a base on balls. Calcutt took second as Ray Murphy reached on an infield error and came home on a Fred Wadsworth single, tying the game at 6-6. Pinch hitter Johnny Flading then ended the game with a walk-off single to plate Murphy with the game-winning run, making a winner out of Morlan, who improved to 2-0. Medlin praised the effort of Carpin, who allowed four runs, only one of which was earned, on five hits while striking out four and walking four in five innings pitched. “We kicked it twice in the first inning and we get down 3-0, then we kick another one in the second inning and he gives up a fourth run, and the guy just gutted it out and got us to the sixth inning, with a chance to be in the game and get it close,” Medlin said. “Then we scored two in the bottom of the sixth to go ahead but then we went back out and they did a phenomenal job. I can’t say enough about the job that they did offensively in the top of the seventh, because the guys they did it against, Jake Trejo and Jamie Morlan, those guys are strike-throwers who aren’t going to walk anybody. They had to go up there and swing the bat and doggone if they didn’t get the double and then the homer to put them ahead. But our guys didn’t quit.” USC Sumter goes for its second consecutive 4-game sweep in Region X play today, with first pitch of Game 1 scheduled for 1 p.m.




SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015


COASTAL FROM PAGE B1 Frank Kaminsky had 27 points and 12 rebounds for his 12th double-double of the season in a performance that was so dominating, he almost made it look easy. Sam Dekker had 20 points and Nigel Hayes added 15 against a Coastal Carolina team that gave a game effort but had no answer for the 7-foot Kaminsky or, for that matter, any of his hulking teammates. Wisconsin (32-3), the Big Ten’s regular-season and tournament champion, will play eighth-seeded Oregon on Sunday in a round-of-32 rematch. Last year the Badgers, on their way to the Final Four, beat the Ducks 85-77 to reach the Sweet 16. “They’re going to be a tough out for whomever,” Ellis said. “I saw them in the Final Four last year, and it wouldn’t surprise me to see them back there. They’re very worthy. You could see them and Kentucky. You’re liable to see it. They’re that good.” Coastal Carolina (24-10), which starts no one over 6-7, got 22 points from Warren Gillis, 20 from Elijah Wilson and 11 from Josh Cameron. “We had an excellent year,” Ellis said. “When we look back — today hurts, it stings, it stings. But when you look at the whole body of work, I’m proud of this team and what they accomplished.” The Badgers outscored the Chanticleers 40-24 in the lane and outrebounded them 3625. Wisconsin wasn’t bothered by Coastal Carolina’s changing defenses. The Badgers made 11 of 27 3-pointers, including 8 of 17 while getting out to a 47-32 halftime lead. Dekker matched his career high with four 3s. Wilson had a chance to get the Chanticleers within 10 points in the second half, but Kaminsky bulled through to block his layup. Wilson landed on the baseline and lay there momentarily looking resigned as play continued in the other direction. Josh Gasser, Bronson Koenig and Kaminsky then scored easy inside baskets in succession, and suddenly the Badgers were up by 19. Coastal Carolina was able to make it a 14-point game against Wisconsin’s reserves. “We were efficient offensively. We can’t ask for much better than that,” Cameron said. “It was just their three big men. We couldn’t keep them off the glass.” The Chanticleers were in the tournament for the second straight year and fourth time overall. Last year, also as a No. 16 seed, they led Virginia by 10 points in the first half and by five at halftime before losing 70-59. They were ahead of Wisconsin 5-4 and 8-7, but it wasn’t long before the Bad-

Photo by Kevin Ireland


Coastal Carolina’s Josh Cameron (3) shoots over Wisconsin’s Bronson Koenig (24) during the Badgers’ 86-72 victory in the second round of the NCAA Tournament in Omaha, Neb., on Friday. The Chanticleers fell to 0-4 all time in the NCAAs. gers’ size and strength proved too much for the Big South champions. Cameron, who is from Racine, Wisconsin, connected on three straight 3-pointers while scoring 11 of his team’s first 19 points. The Chanticleers mostly matched Wisconsin possession for possession early and were within 30-24 until Hayes made backto-back shots to push the lead to double digits.

National Pet Day On April 11th let everyone know how much you love your pet by placing an ad in the Friday, April 11th issue of The Sumter Item.


Coastal Carolina: This is the fourth school coach Cliff Ellis has taken to the tournament. He also coached South Alabama, Clemson and Auburn in the NCAAs. This was the first time Ellis coached against Wisconsin in a career that spans 1,127 Division I games. The Chanticleers are now 0-4 all-time in the tournament. Wisconsin: Wisconsin set a school record with its 32nd win. ... The Badgers, in the tournament for the 17th straight year, are 12-2 in NCAA openers under Bo Ryan. ... They’re now 3-0 alltime against Coastal Carolina, having won the games by a combined 86 points.

(Please send your picture in with a self-return stamped envelope so that we can get your pictures back to you.)


I am so blessed to have such a sweet and loving dog. Owner: Sarah Williams





Deadline: Thursday, April 2 • 12pm Name ______________________________________ Phone ________________ Address ___________________________________________________________ City ____________________________ State ____________ Zip _____________


Pet’s name _________________________________________________________

Wisconsin will have to wait until tonight to play its game against Oregon. Wichita State and Kansas meet first late in the afternoon. Badgers coach Bo Ryan isn’t worried about having to sit around all day. “Not in a beautiful city like Omaha,” he said. “Nice hotel. People are nice. We’re OK. As long as they can get us out of here Sunday night and get us back for classes.”

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20 N. Magnolia Street • Sumter, SC




SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015 Call Ivy Moore at: (803) 774-1221 | E-mail:

‘How Sweet the Sound’ Coffeehouse presents open mic poetry series BY IVY MOORE


ost days the Coffee Palace on Lafayette Boule-

vard is a coffee shop and café; but on the evenings of the fourth Thursday of each month, it becomes a coffeehouse, featuring both accomplished and aspiring poets reading and performing their works. “We call it ‘How Sweet the Sound,’” said Len Lawson, who started the event. Lawson is a writer and an English professor at Morris College who hopes to attract both experienced and aspiring poets, prose writers and musicians to How Sweet the Sound and to a similar event at Central Carolina Technical College on the third Wednesday of the month. Non-writing audience members are also welcome. With the enthusiastic cooperation of Coffee Palace manager Rebekka Taylor, who writes poetry herself, the venue’s monthly transformation offers live music in addition to what Lawson calls “page poets” and “stage poets,” the difference being that page poets read their works, while stage poets memorize and “perform” what they’ve created. Some spoken word artists even create “on the spot.” Taylor, who plans to read at Thursday’s open mic session, said the February coffeehouse “went very well.” Lawson agreed, adding that the attendance was very good, especially considering “we had been warned of a ‘wintry mix’ that night.” He thinks there are many people who write and want to share their poetry, but “who are a little intimidated by an audience.” To them, he says How Sweet the Sound is a comfortable way to do so. “I think a lot of people write poetry and keep it hidden because they don’t think it’s good,” Lawson said. “It needs to be heard so you can get a different take on it. It can be like therapy — when you write about issues, it helps you work through


ABOVE: Len Lawson, a writer and an English instructor at Morris College, has begun a monthly series of poetry readings called “How Sweet the Sound” with Rebekka Taylor, manager of the Coffee Palace on Lafayette Boulevard. She is at left rear, talking with a customer. The events, open to the public, are held on the fourth Thursday of each month. BELOW: Cedric Tillman reads from his volume of poetry titled “Lilies in the Valley” Wednesday evening during the monthly poetry reading at Central Carolina Technical College. The program coordinated by Len Lawson and Austin Floyd is open to the public. It is held at 7 p.m. on the third Wednesday of each month in the college’s student center. (Photo provided) them. Writing helps everything.” Subjects for the poets at How Sweet the Sound vary. “One person wrote a prayer and read it as a poem,” Lawson said. “Life in the South, growing up in Sumter, nature, current news, racial issues, religion are some of the topics people write about. Whatever the poet wants to read is acceptable. If there’s a poem by a favorite poet, that’s OK, too.” The readings provide a good opportunity to get gentle, constructive criticism from fellow writers who are also eager for comments on their work. “It’s not intimidating at all,” Lawson said. “The atmosphere is very friendly.” Taylor said she has been writing poetry for years but has not shared it previously. After witnessing the inaugural event, she’s feeling more comfortable about reading her work. “Len has encouraged me to share it,” she said. “I usually

write about my grandmother, so I’ll be reading one about her next week.” Lawson emphasized that the atmosphere at the event is family friendly and that poets of any age are welcome. His own venture into sharing his writings began when he was much younger. He’s been in love with words and writing since middle school, when he won third place in an Arbor Day poetry contest, he said. In high school, he got an honorable mention for an essay on the American flag. He hasn’t stopped writing since. Lawson has been writing poetry and short stories and has begun a novel series. He has a master of arts degree in English from National University in San Diego. He teaches grammar, composition and literature at Morris College, where he was named the 2012-13 Professor of the Year. When he is not writing, he is a freelance editor and a guest contributor to local newspapers. As a published writer and a

member of the South Carolina Writers Workshop, Lawson has met many S.C. writers, and he’s invited several to share their work during the local poetry nights. Last Wednesday at CCTC, Cedric Tillman read several of his poems. A Charlotte resident, he is a graduate of the University of North Carolina Chapel Hill and the American University Creative Writing master of fine arts program. A Cave Canem fellow, Tillman’s poems appear in several publications including “Home Is Where: An Anthology of African American Poets From the Carolinas,” edited by Kwame Dawes. In 2013 his debut collection, titled “Lilies In The Valley,” was published by Willow Books. “We try to have people who have written books, who’ve been successful, at each event,” Lawson said.


Incumbents keep school board seats; P-15’s rich in pitchers 75 YEARS AGO – 1940 Aug. 13–19 H. L. Salisbury announced the opening of a new, thoroughly renovated and completely equipped studio. The new establishment will be known as “Colonial Studio” and will feature portrait work, copying and enlarging, Kodak finishing, and Yesteryear general in Sumter photoSAMMY WAY graphic work — all done by experienced finishers. The studio is located upstairs at 31 North Main St. • The library commission, of which Prof. J. Kilgo is president and Mrs. Minnie Benbow, secretary, announces the official opening of the Sumter Public Library and Reading Room at 44 Council St. This very splendid movement is sponsored by the Santee River Singers under the direction of Eva Jessye. This group has worked constantly for intellectual social and cultural development of the community

1940 -- More than 30 boys who deliver the Sumter Daily Item every day in Sumter and surrounding territory enjoyed a barbecue chicken supper at Cain’s Mill last night. The supper was given them because of outstanding circulation work during the last few months. since its organization some eight months ago. • The deer season opened today and several parties of Sumter hunters left at daybreak for drives in the Wateree and Santee River swamps. Reports on the results of the first day hunts had not been received early this afternoon. • While a partisan crowd of around 3,000 cheered him on, James Farmer, ace Sumter Le-

gion Junior pitcher, completely handcuffed the South Jacksonville team last night in the regional tournament in Spartanburg and led his mates to a sparkling 7 to 1 victory. Tonight Sumter will meet the DeKalb, Ga., team, which defeated Birmingham, Ala., yesterday afternoon. The winner of this final tilt will go to the sectional tournament in Rock Hill. • Monday morning the Sumter

High School football squad, around 50 strong, and headed by Coaches William Clark and Joseph Berry, will set forth for Burnt Gin Camp for a two-week period of training. Forty-seven boys have already signed up for the camp and one or two more are expected to go. The total cost of the two weeks outing is only $6 for each boy. Miss Ruth Altman of the high school faculty will be the dietician at the camp,

assuring the boys of plenty of the proper kind of food. • It is the hope of garden lovers that work will be resumed in the near future on the First Mill development of the enlarged Swan Lake Iris Gardens and that the plans will be carried to completion before next spring. Even when the landscaping and planting have been completed several years must elapse before the garden can grow into full beauty. • While the bouquets are being passed around to the Legion Juniors for the wonderful record they have made in advancing to the sectional finals, let’s not forget Assistant Coach Roscoe A. Riggins. Coach John Riley and Riggins have worked smoothly together to coach a world of credit. Several hundred fans will be with the team in Rock Hill tomorrow to see the Gamecocks humble Chicago. • There has been a noticeable lack of interest in the various races for county jobs this summer. The crowds that have attended the meetings so far apparently have been much more interested in the barbecue dinners that follow than in the speeches. Two more barbecues are scheduled. this week.





SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015





Dukes celebrate 60 years

Joseph Paul Gaughf of Greer and Holly Socha Gaughf of Sumter announce the engagement of their son, Andrew Ryan Gaughf of Sumter, to Elizabeth Ellen Stubbs of Greer, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Samuel Roy Stubbs of Greer. The bride-elect is the granddaughter of Mrs. Clara Clarkson of Greenville and the late Hubert Clarkson, and Mrs. Annette Stubbs of Greenville and the late Kent Stubbs Sr. She graduated from Clemson University in 2013. She is employed by State Farm in Summerville. The bridegroom-elect is the grandson of the late Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Jackson Gaughf and the late Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Aldelbert Socha. He graduated from Clemson University in 2013. He is employed by Sabine and Waters Forestry Consulting. The wedding is planned for May 9, 2015, at Pawleys Plantation Golf and Country Club.

Mr. and Mrs. Curry Cornelious Dukes of Sumter celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary on March 18, 2015. Their three children and their spouses are: Eddie and Beth Dukes and Martha and the late Nelson Cribb, all of Sumter, and Glenn and Angelia Dukes of Georgia. MR., MRS. CURRY C. DUKES The couple has six grandchildren and five great-grandchildren. Mrs. Dukes is the former Mary Ellen Nunnery of Sumter.

EARLY DEADLINE: The deadline for engagement and weddings to publish on Sunday, April 5, is noon on Wednesday, March 25. There will be no exceptions. Engagement and wedding announcements of local interest are published on Sundays. The normal deadline is noon on the preceding Monday. Engagement and wedding forms may be obtained at The Sumter Item or downloaded from www.theitem. com. For additional information, call (803) 774-1264.


The couple is registered at Bed Bath and Beyond, www.; Belk,; Naomi & Warner, 13 N. Main St.; Sumter Lighting and Home, 135 Wesmark Blvd.; and Galloway & Moseley, 444 N. Guignard Drive.


Elease Felder Walker Elease Felder Walker was born on March 10, 1915, the third of six children born to Mose and Amy Miller Felder. Mrs. Walker attributes her longevity to the fact that she listened to what her parents taught her growing up: to respect her elders and help those in need. This is what she has done throughout her life. She is a member of Hopewell Missionary Baptist Church. Her favorite scripture is Exodus 20:12, “Honour thy father and thy mother: that thy days may be long upon the land which the Lord thy God giveth thee.” Mrs. Walker is the widow of Sylvester Walker and resides in Dalzell. Mrs. Walker’s family and


friends celebrated her birthday on March 14, 2015, at Catchall Masonic Lodge Auditorium.

EDUCATION NEWS Wilson Hall 2 CAROLINA SCHOLARS NAMED Seniors Simmons deHoll and Raines Waggett have been selected as Carolina Scholars by University of South Carolina. This scholarship is the most prestigious bestowed on South Carolina residents, and only 25 students from the state receive this high honor. To be considered, deHoll and Waggett completed an extensive application for USC’s Top Scholars competition. From this pool of applicants the university invited the top 50 scholar candidates, who have exceptional academic records and demonstrated leadership in their school and community, to the Columbia campus for an interview weekend. Last year the Carolina Scholars had an average SAT score of 1488 and an average weighted GPA of 4.86. The scholarship is valued at $40,000 and, when combined with their National Merit Scholarship and Palmetto Fellows Scholarship, would pay for the full cost of tuition, room and board for deHoll and Waggett to attend USC.

PRESIDENTIAL SCHOLAR NAMED Senior Tia Richens was awarded the Presidential Scholarship from Columbia College. Valued at $56,000, the scholarship is offered to incoming freshmen who have a minimum SAT score of 1150 and a high grade point average in a challenging curriculum. She also received a $4,000 Columbia College Award and a $4,000 Columbia College Service Award, which is presented to students who have demonstrated outstanding community service and/or church involvement.

58 ATTEND STATE MUSIC FESTIVAL Fifty-eight students participated in the S.C. Independent School Association Music Festival held at University of South Carolina School of Music in Columbia. In individual voice competition, the following students taught by Dr. Laura Ballard, high school chorus teacher, earned ratings of superior: seniors Gigi Moore and Laura-Clare Thevenet and juniors John Ballard, Wells Osteen and Kate Whaley. The following members of the instrumental ensemble, directed by Scott Warren, received superior ratings: freshman Blake Alderson — piano, sophomore Sean Jackson — guitar, seventh-grade student Sarah Jekel — harp and piano, senior John

Manipulative twin won’t get help for chronic alcoholism DEAR ABBY — My twin brother is an alcoholic and homeless. He has never held a job. AlDear Abby though we have driftABIGAIL ed apart, VAN BUREN he still contacts me when he needs money, guilt trips me about not having a place to go, and once even faked a drug overdose to get my attention. I have helped him many times, but he always goes back to his old ways. My heart breaks for him, and the thought of him not having a place to go worries me. I have a family of my own to support and care for. He has shown no gratitude for what I have done to help him, and he insists nobody cares about him. He threatens suicide

Eagle Miles — piano and saxophone, and junior Carl Smeltz — trumpet. Receiving superior ratings for piano performance were the following students: sophomore Banks Burns; eighth-grade students Maggie Ballard, Holly Poag and Katherine Grace Singleton; seventh-grade student Waverly McIver; and fifth-grade students Chanson Bullard, Mary Jones, Lucy Li, Tyler Mahr, Lucy McIver and Ellie Spencer. Earning an excellent rating for piano was freshman Emily Barnes. Directed by Ballard, the upper school chorus received an excellent rating for large vocal ensemble. Lower school music teachers Frankie Eldridge and Jeanne Shaw also accompanied their students to the festival. — Sean Hoskins

Thomas Sumter Academy 2014-15 SCIENCE FAIR WINNERS Overall 1st Place: Sarah Waldrop 2nd Place: Jacob Peckham 3rd Place: Grace Scott Behavioral and Social Sciences 1st Place: Mychelle Harris 2nd Place: Brenda Shelton 3rd Place: Becca Jenkins Biology, Botany, Engineering, Environmental and Zoology 1st Place: Sarah Waldrop and Grace Scott 2nd Place: Kylie Kistler 3rd Place: Kyndall Peckham and Kaitlyn Pollock Chemistry/Team 1st Place: Devin Harwell 2nd Place: Jenna Meadows 3rd Place: Baileigh Harrelson Character Education Award winners for March and April Consistency Award (March) 6th grade: Preston Houser and Adrianna Martin 7th grade: Lauren Scott and Raj Patel 8th grade: Mason Warren and Trey Bolton 9th grade: Carmen Silvester and Liam Miller 10th grade: Matthew Beymer and Bailey Harrelson 11th grade: Luke Reed and Lizzy Lowe 12th grade: Kennedy Roedl and Aubrey Nichols Friendship Award (April) 6th grade: Logan Oxendine and Adrianna Martin 7th grade: Michael Conte and Karleigh Young

and won’t get help for his alcohol abuse. My fiance refuses to allow me to help him anymore. I feel helpless and exhausted. I’m tired of constantly worrying about him and letting him make me feel guilty for the life he has chosen. Other relatives will have nothing to do with him. He refuses getting professional help. Please tell me what to do. Thinking about my womb mate DEAR THINKING — The only person who can divert your brother from his selfdestructive path is himself. Because your attempts at helping him have all failed, recognize that although he refuses getting professional help, it doesn’t mean you shouldn’t avail yourself of it. You appear to be a kind, loving and generous sister who has been taken advan-

8th grade: Kayleigh Benenhaley and Tyler Millwood 9th grade: Anna Thomas and Eli Kessinger 10th grade: Karli Hudson and Josh Barnett 11th grade: Megan Hanson and Hunter Jarvis 12th grade: Olympia Coats and Brian Prewitt — Kim Roedl

Sumter Christian School Matthew Marritt has been selected as “Teacher of the Year” at Sumter Christian School for the 2014-15 school year. Marritt received his bachelor of science degree in secondary education (magna cum laude) from Pensacola Christian College in Pensacola, Florida. His major was history education, and his second teaching field was business education. He is finishing his fourth year of teaching at Sumter Christian School MARRITT and taught two years in Kingston, Nova Scotia, before coming to Sumter. Marritt teaches all the history courses in grades nine through 12, consumer math, keyboarding and information systems. He is also the sponsor of the yearbook, Bear Tracks. He directs the music in the high school chapel, speaks occasionally in chapel and has been assistant coach of the baseball team for three years. Marritt is from Meaford, Ontario, Canada, and is the son of Don and Lorrie Marritt. He has been married to Miriam Liles Marritt since October 2011. His hobbies include baseball (Blue Jays), hockey (Maple Leafs), hiking, sports statistics, historical and philosophical literature, traveling and world culture. He is a member of Sumter Christian School AAA Booster Club. Marritt sings in the choir for the school’s sponsoring church, Sumter Bible Church. He also sings in the church’s men’s quartet. He and his wife assist in the church nursery. He is the chairman of the Missions Committee at church, teaches Sunday school and works with a group from church in feeding the homeless in Sumter. When asked what he likes best about teaching, he replied, “Watching students grow to appreciate history from a Biblical world view.” As for his philosophy of education, Marritt said, “To impart Biblical wisdom while helping students grow practically and academically.” When colleagues were asked to offer

tage of for a long time, and it may very well take the help of a mental health professional to help you separate from your twin. Please consider it, because the sooner you do, the sooner you will begin to feel better. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069. For an excellent guide to becoming a better conversationalist and a more sociable person, order “How to Be Popular.” Send your name and mailing address, plus check or money order for $7 (U.S. funds) to Dear Abby, Popularity Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 61054-0447. (Shipping and handling are included in the price.) To order “How to Write Letters for All Occasions,” send your name and mailing address, plus check or money order for $7 (U.S. funds) to Dear Abby — Letter Booklet, P.O. Box 447, Mount Morris, IL 61054-0447. Shipping and handling are included in the price.

comments about Marritt, the responses included the following statements, “Matt has a servant’s heart,” “His love for God is evident,” and “He does a lot of behind-the-scenes work that most people don’t ever see.” His wife, who also teaches at SCS, said, “He strives to be diligent, prompt and responsible in all that he does. He is kind and mindful of the needs of others. He seeks out relationships with his students with his quirky sense of humor and his willingness to help them succeed.” His principal says, “Matt uses his time wisely and ensures that the students are getting all they can in the allotted time. He prepares them for college with the knowledge they need as well as the work ethic they need. He demands and expects quality effort and results from his students. The students’ benefits from sitting under his teaching are both current and future.” — Ron Davis

Lee County School District WEST LEE ELEMENTARY SCHOOL West Lee Elementary School is celebrating Dr. Seuss’ birthday during March. The activities scheduled during the month include: retired teachers reading to students, student’s reading challenge, Dr. Seuss scavenger hunt, door decorating contest and a bulletin board competition using the theme, “Oh the places we will go.” On Feb. 27, second-grade students from West Lee Elementary School presented their research on notable blacks in celebration of Black History Month. The people featured in their research were: Coretta Scott King, Rosa Parks, Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and the Tuskegee Airmen. The activity offered students the opportunity to increase their knowledge about black history. West Lee Elementary School would like to give a special thanks to Thaddeus C. Dickey for reading to third-grade students on March 2. Dickey is a graduate of Lee County schools and is director of Lee County Parks and Recreation.

LEE COUNTY ADULT EDUCATION Lee County Adult Education is offering free classes in GED preparation and testing, diploma, computer readiness, basic literacy, enrichment, Work Keys preparation and testing, Pre-GED, English as a Second Language and family literacy through May 7. Contact Lee County Adult Education at (803) 484-4040 or (803) 4844200 for more information. — Shawnta McKenzie




SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015



YESTERYEAR, FROM PAGE C1 50 YEARS AGO – 1965 June 14-20 Construction on an additional 63 units costing $250,000, with furnishing, $300,000 – that will almost double the present 68-unit capacity of the local Holiday Inn has begun. The new construction involves three lots on Church Street, 215, 217, and 219, purchased by the Washington Street inn and recently rezoned by City Council from R-3 (residential) to the MFR-2 (transitional) classification necessary for the additional work. • Two recent graduates from area high schools, Carla Marazzi of Edmunds and Jeff Pritchard, Mayewood, have each been awarded $600 scholarship grants by the South Carolina Elks Association. Both were previously announced as local-level scholarship recipients, pending the outcome of their entry in state-level competition. Brochures of the two were sent to the State Elks Assn. by the local Elks Educational Committee. Miss Marazzi and Pritchard received their state awards in Greenville this past weekend at the annual state Elks convention. • J.C. Britton Jr., Manning Insurance agent, was named “Key Man of the Year: by the Manning Jaycees. This award is presented to the member who has done the most outstanding work in the community during the past year. Britton has been instrumental in the Jaycee sponsored drive to keep the swimming pool operating in Manning. • Fifteen thousand people is more than 60 percent of the 1960-census population of the city of Sumter. Fifteen thousand people wear 30,000 shoes, eat 2,550,000 pounds of meat a year, earn and spend more than $45,000,000 a year. These numbers fluctuate and vary from year to year. There is only one factor that remains constant. Fifteen thousand people are embalmed only 15,000 times. And A. Kell Brunson, president of ShelleyBrunson Funeral Home here, estimates he has embalmed and handled at least that many people since he obtained embalming license No. 248 in 1922 after attending Brown’s College of Embalming in Raleigh, N.C. • J.W. Jones, a member of the Bishopville High School coaching staff for several years, has been named head coach of the Dragons. His appointment is effective July 1, and he replaces W.C. “Smitty” Smith, who resigned to accept a position on the Hartsville coaching staff. • Some 125 persons participated in the blessing of the new parsonage of St. James Lutheran Church, Sunday, June 12. St. James Pastor Robert M. Weeks led the special service. The Rev. Guy Cruse, dean of the Central District of the South Carolina Synod, read Old and New Testament passages. The Rev. Kari Kinard, D.D., president of the South Carolina Synod, brought a brief message. Following the house blessing, an open house was held. Visitors were invited to tour the new parsonage and were served punch and cookies by the Lutheran Church Women of St. James. • Both incumbent members of the District 17 school board were re-elected yesterday. They are Dr. Charles R. Propst and Logan L. Phillips. Propst garnered the most votes, 2,388, while Phillips picked up 1,724. Their only opposition, Mrs. J.E. Grant, a former schoolteacher, received 1,266 votes. Propst, a pediatrician, has served on the board for the past eight years. Phillips is secretary-treasurer of Dealers Wholesale Inc., building materials distributors, and has been a board member since 1963. • Coach Bernard Jones will take his Sumter P-15’s into tonight’s games at Timmonsville with the same problem he’s had all season – what to do with all those pitchers. Last night’s 4-0 win over Timmonsville was the fifth straight this season for the defending League III champions, but it only complicated the pitching problem. For, while it was cold and windy at Riley Park, Ron Davis was red hot. The stocky Mayewood right-hander stymied the visitors with his curve ball and held them hitless until there were

1965 -- This is the Sumter Area Technical Education Center’s first two-year class to graduate. Receiving associate in applied science degrees last night in industrial technology were, from left, front row: Donald Olin Atkinson, Hubert Eugene Davis, William Louis Hester Jr., Theo Austin Ross Jr. and Robert Jeffrey Reynolds. Civil technology graduates on the back row are, from left, Ronald F. Atkinson, Willie Wayne Lane, Baxter Platt Moore Jr. and Kenneth Watson. two outs in the seventh (and last) inning. • Sumter County’s handsome, newly renovated courthouse was dedicated yesterday morning with the hope that it would serve to secure “the proper administration of justice to all.” A bright, red ribbon stretched across the front door of the building on which more than $1,200,000 was spent for renovations, was cut at 10:30 a.m. by Donna Moody, Miss Sumter 1965. • Jack Mooneyhan, formerly of Sumter, has found an entertaining diversion in Tampa, as he is one of the members of the Florida Wheel basketball team. The Wheels are a group of partially paralyzed or handicapped persons who have banded together and formed an outstanding basketball team. Mooneyhan, who attended Sumter city schools, is not confined to a wheelchair, but he is handicapped from a bout with polio suffered when he was a child. • A new, 70-unit motel close to downtown Sumter will soon join the city’s two other motels. Plans for the Downtowner Motor Inn of Sumter were announced today by S. Alvin Creed of Columbia, developer of other Downtowners throughout the state. The $625,000, two-story, structure will be located on the northeast corner of Main Street and Loring Place. It will have, in addition to the 70 units, a coffee shop restaurant with a seating capacity of 65 persons, conference room, a swimming pool and ample parking.

25 YEARS AGO – 1990 March 16-22 Mayor Pansy Ridgeway denied in court Thursday that former Manning city employees Ed Gamble and Ray Brown ever told her about their concerns that some of her administrative practices were unethical or illegal. She said she didn’t learn about Gamble’s allegations of misconduct until he sent a detailed list of charges to city council in December 1988. Ridgeway explained each allegation and denied any wrongdoing. Gamble filed a Whistleblower’s Act lawsuit against the city last year, contending that he was relieved of his job responsibilities in retaliation for allegations of mismanagement against the city and the mayor. He was fired the following day. • Medical officials say Sumter is seeing the outbreak of a stomach virus that has caused about 30 children to be hospitalized in the past two weeks. Tuomey Regional Medical Center Nursing Supervisor Sylvia James said at least three cases a day of gastroenteritis, including children and adults, have been received at the hospital’s emergency room in the same time period. • A Clarendon County jury upheld the firing of former department head Ed Gamble Friday and rejected his claim that the city violated the state Whistleblower’s Act. The 12-person jury ruled unanimously in the city of Manning’s favor after an hour and a half of deliberations. • Morris College President Dr. Luns C. Richardson has been elected as secretary of the United Negro College


1990 -- This illustration depicts the mausoleum planned for Sumter Cemetery. The drawing was provided by Bill Gaffney Inc. of Greenville, the architect and builder contracted for the project. Fund. Richardson was elected during the annual spring meeting held in New York last week. He also serves on the Board of Directors. Morris College became a member of the UNCF in 1982. The Fund is a nonprofit organization which raises money in support of 41 private, accredited, historically black colleges and universities. • Two of Sumter’s largest car and truck dealerships will be combined April 2, when Jones Chevrolet purchases T.A. Davis Nissan and T.A. Davis Pontiac-GMC Daihatsu. John T. Jones Jr., Jones Chevrolet vice-president and general manager, confirmed Saturday that final details are being completed on the purchase agreement. He would not disclose the purchase price and said he could not discuss the terms of the deal until next week. • Bishopville’s Harold Galloway and East Clarendon’s Dennis Keels have been named the Item’s Coach and Player of the Year, respectively. Galloway led the Dragons to a 24-3 record and an appearance in the second round of the state playoffs. The 17year coaching veteran, who had led the Bishopville varsity boys for the past five years, is loath to accept credit for this team’s accomplishments this season. “This is the best boys team I’ve had since I’ve been coaching,” Galloway said. “This season was the culmination of five years of building and the result of having eight seniors on the team.” • A groundbreaking ceremony for the elementary school to be built for District 17 will be held at 5:15 p.m. Tuesday on the site on Kingsbury and Lewis roads. Construction of the new school, which was approved through a $5.9 million bond referendum in March 1989, is scheduled to begin this week. • On a card that featured athletes ages 12-24, the Can-Am boxing at the Sumter County Exhibition Center was a event to be remembered. The final team totals for the international boxing competition were: Canada, Six matches, the United States – six matches; and Sumter Coach Burke Watson said he would settle with that count. Of the six wins by the U.S.

three were by Sumter fighters: Tyrone Burton defeated Arturo Gatti; Essau Jefferson beat Martin Laplante; and Jefferson’s twin brother Jacob won a decision over Yves Huneault. • The Carolinas PGA Pro-Lady tournament Monday at Pocalla Country Club featured 19 teams from North and South Carolina, including club professionals, but the victorious foursome came from nearby Clarendon Golf and Country Club. The tournament was best net score and, headed by club assistant pro Ricky Wilson, the group from Manning shot a 10-under-par 51. The other members of the team were Bunny McKenzie, Dee Osteen, and Betty Hinson. • Sumter High School’s Mark Roach shook his head as if he was in despair after the Gamecocks’ game against Spring Valley Tuesday at Riley Park. Sumter scored three runs in the bottom of the sixth on four hits – three of them scratch hits – a sacrifice and two errors to rally for a 4-3 win over the Vikings. • Sumter City Council postponed awarding a $25,000 contract to redesign Swan Lake until it can see just what the money will buy. Council, which met for nearly three hours Tuesday night, voted down a motion to award the contract to Columbia landscaping firm Kenneth B. Simmons Associates after several council members expressed concern over the cost. Instead, council asked that a representative of the firm, the low bidder for the project, explain how the company plans to approach the project. • “Hard work and a constant effort to acquire knowledge” were called the two major factors in gaining success by Robert W. Weeks as he addressed the graduating class at the Sumter Area Technical Education Center last night. Weeks, who is general manager of the Alkaline Battery Division of the Electric Storage Battery Company, stressed the value of these two elements in gaining responsible jobs in industry. Reach Item Archivist Sammy Way at or (803) 7741221.

OPEN MIC, FROM PAGE C1 On Thursday at the Coffee Palace, Al Black will read from his collection, “I Only Left for Tea,” published late last summer by Muddy Press Books for Jasper magazine. Musical guest will be Cassy Renee. Future open mic events include: At Coffee Palace, fourth Thursdays: • April 24, Heather Dearman • May 28, Ed Madden with harpist • June 25, L. Lamar Wilson • July 23 Michelle Ross • Aug. 27, Bonnie Stannard • Sept. 24, Michele Reese • Oct. 22 Cassie Premo Steele

• Jan. 22, 2016 Kim Blum Hyclak At Central Carolina Technical College, third Wednesdays: • April 15, Shameka Cunningham Admission to Thursday’s How Sweet the Sound, which begins at 7 p.m. at the Coffee Palace, is $5, which includes desserts. Taylor said she plans to have brownies, cookies “and maybe cake pops, because those are Len’s favorites.” Students and military receive a discount. For more information, call (706) 414-8981 or visit the Coffee Palace, 1105 N. Lafayette Blvd., Suite D in the medical park.


Poets listen to Cedric Tillman read from his works as they await their own turns to read at the Central Carolina open mic night last Wednesday.




SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015


Schools thrive in early Sumter community F ree education can trace its origin to 1792 when provision was made in the states for the establishment for free schools; however, most states could not bear the cost of such a mandate. Those with the financial resources would send their children to priSammy Way vate REFLECTIONS schools and this became the established practice until 1889. This issue of Reflections takes an abbreviated look at the establishment of education in the Sumter community. This article will present an overview of some of the most established educational facilities and briefly discuss the arrival of Public Education. Our research utilized The Item archives and the writings of Anne King Gregorie and Cassie Nicholes in preparing this article.

EDUCATION EMERGES According to Anne King Gregorie in “History of Sumter County,” the “first schoolmasters of Sumter District were generally the ministers of the gospel, such as the Rev. Charles Woodmason of St. Mark’s and Dr. Thomas Reese of Salem Black River. An exception was Wood Furman, a surveyor, who in the 1770s was teaching in the High Hills.” Gregorie notes that the early schools consisted of log cabins or “log churches” like the one that existed in Manchester. The responsibility for the education of children in earlier times rested in the hands of the parents. The ensuing article addresses the emergence of local schools which offered Sumter’s youth the opportunity to acquire a quality education.

ST. JOSEPH’S ACADEMY Cassie Nicholes notes in her text, “Historical Sketches of Sumter County” that “the Sisters of our Lady of Mercy Convent and Orphanage fled to Sumter when Federal Troops began to shell Charleston.” A lot was purchased on East Liberty Street, and they constructed a two-story building in 1862 that attracted students from South Carolina, Georgia and North Carolina. The building was later expanded with the addition of “wings and another story, and all three stories were eventually surrounded by wide piazzas. The first floor was used for classrooms and could be transformed into one long hall by opening the folding doors. The second floor was for classrooms and residence, and the third floor was the dormitory for the boarding students, according to Gregorie. The building stood on six acres that also housed a playground, vegetable garden and an orchard. Research indicates that the academy had five instructors and 60 students enrolled by 1881. The school continued to experience success until the

Washington School opened in September 1892 and was known for a time as the Graded School. graded (public) school proved successful.

THE SUMTER INSTITUTE One of Sumter’s prominent boarding schools for girls was the Sumter Institute. The school was opened in 1868 on the “north corner of Calhoun and Washington Street” by Mrs. L.A. Browne and Miss Eliza Cooper. Research suggests that by 1881 the facility had seven instructors and 105 students. The school was initially located in Browne’s home,which faced Calhoun Street. The house was connected by a covered walkway to protect the boarding students from inclement weather. The curriculum offered at the Institute was one of the best to be found in the community. The school was chartered by the state in 1888 and offered course-work not offered to girls in most institutions. Some of the advanced courses offered were “astronomy, geology, elocution, Kane’s Elements of Criticism and the music program featured both Classic and Modern Music including a study of selections from Bach, Beethoven, Mozart, Mendelssohn, Chopin and others including the incorporation of theory and elements of Harmony in the course of study.” (Gregorie) The students at the Institute were afforded numerous opportunities to learn and expand social graces. They were taught punctuality and responsibility and were provided with a number of activities that exposed them to cultural and advanced educational activities in addition to physical training. The school remained in operation for 34 years and graduated 233 young ladies. The school closed its doors in 1900-1901 due to the success of the newly opened public schools and the declining health of Mrs. Browne; however, it continues to rank as one of “best schools in the state and holds a place in Sumter’s history,” according to Cassie Nicholes.


ABOVE: The public school opened in 1889 with 300 students. It was located in the Andrew Jackson Moses home, which is now part of the Sumter County Museum at 122 N. Washington St. BELOW: The Sumter Female institute was one of the most prestigious girls’ schools in S.C.

SUMTER GRADED SCHOOL In 1811 South Carolina enacted a free-school law designed to provide for an elementary education for the children of the poor. John B. Miller, who served on the board of the Free School Commissioners of the Claremont election district, gave the city a one-acre site to build an academy. This site, located on the west side of Washington Street “between Republican (Hampton Street) and Liberty streets, was long known as the Academy Square or Academy Grove and is now the site of the Confederate Monument. Washington, Hampton and Central schools would eventually be constructed on this property. The Sumterville Academy, which competed with numerous private schools located in the community, burned in 1867; its original site is noted

St. Joseph’s Academy taught students from three states. The school was noted for its outstanding academic curriculum.

by a historical marker adjacent to the bank located on the corner of Washington and West Liberty streets. According to the text “It Takes A Heap O’Livin’,” by Ruth Edens, the South Carolina Legislature established the School District of the City of Sumter in 1888, initiating the opening of a public school. The School Commissioners then decided to lease the Andrew Jackson Moses home, which currently serves as the Sumter County Museum. This facility would serve as the temporary home of the public school opening there on Sept. 2, 1889, with approximately 300 students reporting for school with each floor, including the basement of the threestory building, crowded with eager learners.. The administration was headed by Professor John B. Duffie with an assemblage of outstanding instructors, according to the Watchman and Southron, including V.R. Pringle, Miss Mary Girardeau, Miss J. Florence Hurst, Mrs. L.E. Steinmeyer, Miss E.C. Davis and Miss Gertrude Waddill. The home served as the city’s public school for three years and graduated its first students on

June 8, 1891, at the Opera House. Meanwhile, the city fathers were busy acquiring land and raising money for the construction of a new facility which would open in September of 1892. According to the Watchman and Southron, “the site selected was the southern half of Monument Square, the commissioners leasing the same for 99 years from the surviving Trustees of the Ladies Monumental Association. The City Council appropriated the proceeds of one mill on the taxable property of the city to aid in the project, and raised the sum of $12,000 for the purpose.” The building was designed by Frank, and J.B. Carr was given the contract to construct the facility. Washington School, as the facility came to be known, was opened to house the city’s white students, with the Lincoln building housing the black students and John Duffie serving as superintendent for both. The Washington building was later joined by Hampton School in 1904, as the student enrollment continued to grow. Reach Item Archivist Sammy Way at waysammy@ or (803) 774-1294.



SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015



Clarendon School District 1 SUMMERTON EARLY CHILDHOOD CENTER Keep Our Children Safe is a basic training program that will teach any audience about environmental safety (car, traffic, fire) and personal safety (people). SECC welcomed Sheree Dennis from The Pee Dee Coalition on March 13. She provided the students, faculty and staff with home/school safety tips that will last a lifetime. This was the second of a series of training that will be presented. Parents of prekindergarten (4-year-old) and kindergarten (5-year-old) students are urged to complete the early registration process for their child for the 2015-16 school year. Registration will be held daily from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Please bring your child’s birth certificate, Social Security card, immunization record and proof of residency.

UPCOMING EVENTS Thursday — Third Nine Weeks Awards Day Program at 1:30 p.m., SECC Multipurpose Room Thursday — PTO/SIC Meeting, 6 p.m. to 7 p.m., SECC Multipurpose Room Friday — Parent Visitation Report Card Pick-up from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m.

SCOTT’S BRANCH MIDDLE/HIGH SCHOOL Professor Antony Dieter, chairman of the Art Department of Claflin University, and two other faculty members visited Scott’s Branch Middle/High School on March 18. The purpose of their visit was to attend the first Annual Winter Art Show. The show brings closure to the 2014-15 season. The artists participating were seventh- through 12thgrade students. The show will be displayed until the end of March in celebration of “Youth Art Month.” Scott’s Branch Middle/High art instructor Tarleton Blackwell said, “The primary objective of the show is for college and university Art Department recruitment and the offer of possible scholarships.” Included in the show were a series of one-person shows by senior and junior art students that are in the honors and artistically gifted and talented programs. These students are 12thgraders Deja Junious, Brittany Pearson, Altariq Felder, Maleak Dorsey, Sherelle Tindal, Aqukwele James and 11th-grader Kwaneisha Walton. The Scott’s Branch Middle/High School family would like to wish these young artists the best and hope that their work earns them a college scholarship. — Beverly Spry

Sumter School District DISTRICT EARNS REACCREDITATION Sumter School District and all of its schools will be recommended for reaccreditation for five years by AdvancED Accreditation Commission. The six-member team from South Carolina, Virginia and Florida spent four nights in Sumter, visiting with Superintendent Frank Baker, district level personnel, board of trustees members and parents. They visited six schools, observing classroom instruction and speaking with school administrators and other employees. They received written reports from all the schools and the school district. On the final day of the visit, the team asked for a board meeting to relay their findings and share the good news that the district and its schools had achieved reaccreditation. The district scored higher than the national average for educational institutions. The team especially commended the district for the superintendent’s dedication, the school climate and pride, clean, safe and secure schools, the comprehensive strategic plan, the extensive use of data and the preparation, openness and hospitality before and during the visit.


Central Carolina Technical College mechatronics instructor Bert Hancock talks about different elements of mechanical, electrical and electronic components of the golf demonstration to his right. AdvancED is a global leader in providing continuous improvement and accreditation services to more than 32,000 institutions serving 20 million students worldwide.

PRINCIPAL WILL SERVE ON ADVISORY COUNCIL Phillip W. Jackson, principal of Kingsbury Elementary School, has been appointed to serve on state Superintendent of Education Molly Spearman’s Principal Advisory Council. Jackson was chosen because of the leadership role he plays within his profession. The council will provide feedback from a principal’s perspective on education issues in South Carolina schools.

TEACHER HONORED AS TEACHER OF THE MONTH David Fair, a third-grade math teacher at Cherryvale Elementary School, was chosen as Miller Communications’ Star Teacher for March. Fair has been employed at Cherryvale for 10 years. He was nominated by several of his students who said in addition to being a great math teacher, he teaches them about self control. One of his students said “self control” is Fair’s favorite thing. Miller Communications began this program last year. Business sponsors for the program are Baker’s Sweets, Brown’s Furniture and Bedding, Creative Cookery, Homes for Heroes with Jay Linginfelter of ERA Wilder Realty, Ring around the Roses, Staples and Sumter Opera House. On the first Thursday of each month, the Star Teacher and Superintendent Baker are guests on the Good Morning Sumter Show. The show is aired on 105.9FM and is hosted by Derek Burress. During the radio interview, Fair said everyone, whether students or parents or teachers, has crises. He works to model positive behavior for all. He said, “When you focus on the positive, that’s what you get. I like to focus on what the students are doing right.” He mentioned the positive behavior interventions and supports program that Sumter School District has been using in many of its schools and is expanding into others. The program is a proactive approach to establishing the behavioral supports and social culture needed for all students in a school to achieve social, emotional and academic success. Fair said, “We don’t just teach subjects; we teach students.” He recently completed his administration degree. When asked by Burress what his plans for the future are, he replied, “I want to do whatever can be done to help students. From the superintendent all the way down, we work together to help our students.” Fair is a product of Morris College and came to Sumter School District as part of the Call Me Mister program. According to Baker, Fair practices all he talked about. “The students look up to Mr. Fair. He gets good

test scores, and he teaches the whole child. We are fortunate to have him in our district, and we are very proud of all he has achieved and will achieve in the future.”

LAKEWOOD NAMED GRAMMY SIGNATURE SCHOOL The Grammy Foundation announced that Lakewood High School is one of 13 schools in the United States, and the only one in South Carolina, to have been selected to receive a Grammy Signature Schools Enterprise Award for 2015. Lakewood will receive a custom award and a grant for $5,500 to benefit its music program. Created in 1998, the Grammy Signature Schools program recognizes the top U.S. public high schools that make an outstanding commitment to music education during an academic year. The award is made possible in part through the generous support of the Ford Motor Co. Fund. The selection process for Grammy Signature Schools begins each year in August when the Grammy Foundation mails notifications to more than 20,000 public high schools requesting information about each school’s music program. Applications are submitted in October. Finalists are identified and asked to submit additional documentation, such as recordings of school concerts, sample concert programs and repertoire, which is then reviewed by an independent blue-ribbon committee of top music educators and professionals to determine the schools that merit Grammy Signature School status. The Lakewood application was submitted by Chorus Director Herbert Johnson. He is a two-time Grammy music educator. He and his awardwinning chorus have accepted an invitation to perform at Carnegie Hall in April. They will join elite choral groups from across the country to participate in the prestigious Festival at Carnegie Hall, part of the WorldStrides Heritage Performance Elite Performance Series. The Festival at Carnegie Hall is a very difficult program to qualify for; groups may do so either by receiving a Gold rating at a WorldStrides Heritage Performance adjudicated music festival or by audition. The Lakewood High School group received an invitation by sending in an exceptional audition recording.

TETRAZZINI TICKETS STILL AVAILABLE This is a reminder that the Board of Directors of the Barry Leach Memorial Scholarship Fund will host the annual turkey tetrazzini dinner fundraiser on Monday, March 30, from 5 until 6:30 p.m. at Millwood Elementary School, 24 Pinewood Road. Tickets are $6 and may be purchased at Millwood or from faculty members of Millwood. Tickets must be purchased in advance. No dinners will be

sold at the door. In addition to the famous tetrazzini, the dinner will include green beans and a cinnamon roll. Pizza will also be available for $1 per slice. Drive-through service is available for take-out dinners. Patrons who wish to eat at the school will be treated to karaoke from some of the talented Millwood students.

NO BOARD MEETING WILL BE HELD MONDAY Because of AdvancED, the Sumter School District board of trustees changed its meetings for March. They held a special meeting March 11 to receive the findings from the accreditation team, and they met for their regular meeting on March 16. Usually, a workshop meeting is held on the fourth Monday of the month, but there will be no meeting Monday night. The next scheduled meeting will be held on Monday, April 13. — Mary B. Sheridan

USC Sumter NATURE WALKS BEGIN AGAIN WITH NATURALIST Beginning Monday, University of South Carolina Sumter will once again kick off the Nature Walk Series led by Naturalist Dr. Austin Jenkins. The popular event will be held at Swan Lake-Iris Gardens from 8:30 a.m. to 9:30 a.m. in partnership with City of Sumter. Take time out of your busy day and saunter around Swan LakeIris Gardens as we welcome back the wonders of nature from a long winter rest. We will talk about plants, animals and their exciting interactions as we stroll through the grounds. Bring binoculars, comfortable walking shoes and a strong dose of curiosity. If you miss this nature walk, we will also host one more on April 13 at the same time, same location. The Nature Walks are free and open to the public.

PREPARING FOR GRADUATION The USC Sumter bookstore will host a Grad Fair on Wednesday from noon to 5 p.m. for students graduating this May. Balfour will be on campus so students can order rings and announcements. The bookstore has caps, gowns, tassels, honor cords and diploma frames available for purchase. Contact bookstore manager Julie McCoy for more information at (803) 938-3846.

BOOKS ARE FUN Need an Easter gift, birthday present or a new book for the summer? Join us at the Books are Fun sale in the Student Union Building this week. Great items are available, more than just books, on Thursday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Friday from 8 a.m. to 2 p.m. Open to all. — Misty Hatfield

Morris College ARTS FESTIVAL BEGINS MONDAY The Morris College Divi-

sion of Religion and Humanities will present its annual Fine Arts Festival, a weeklong celebration of the arts, on Monday through Friday. A variety of cultural events, activities and performances will take place to include a piano recital featuring Wanda Reese on Tuesday and a musical program titled “African American Song: A Journey of Our History through Song” at 10 a.m. Thursday in Neal-Jones Auditorium followed by a media symposium. Additionally, an art exhibit of student work will be on display in the lobby of the auditorium all week. For a complete listing of Fine Arts Festival activities, visit the college’s website at

GOSPEL CONCERT WILL BE THURSDAY Morris College Gospel Choir will present its final concert of the academic year at 7 p.m. on Thursday in Neal-Jones Auditorium. This event is free and open to the public. — NiCole Williams Lynch

Central Carolina Technical College S.C. WORKS REPS SPEAK AT CAREER WORKSHOPS Central Carolina Technical College’s Career Services hosted two workshops for students on March 9 and 10, featuring guest presenters from S.C. Works. The workshops focused on job-seeking tips. S.C. Works is a statewide career center system with 56 local centers staffed by professionals who provide employment services for job seekers.

STUDENTS ATTEND “COME SEE ME DAY AT COLLEGE” EVENTS About 300 students from 10 high schools in Kershaw, Lee, Clarendon and Sumter counties attended Central Carolina Technical College’s “Come See Me Day at College” on March 11 and 12. Students learned about admissions, financial aid and academic programs and took tours of the main campus in Sumter, the Health Sciences Center and Legal Studies Center in downtown Sumter and the Natural Resources Management Center near Sumter Airport.

HIGH SCHOOLERS LEARN ABOUT TECH CAREERS Central Carolina Technical College’s annual Technology Day was held March 13 on the Sumter main campus. High school students from Kershaw, Lee, Clarendon and Sumter counties had the opportunity to ask questions about technology-related careers during a question-andanswer session and then tour each of the college’s Industrial and Engineering Technology Division programs: Automotive Technology, Engineering Graphics Technology, HVAC/R Technology, Machining and CNC Technology, Mechatronics Technology and Welding Technology. — Hannah M. Hayes




SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015

THE SUMTER ITEM You’ll have to get down on your hands and knees to see this mystery plant, it’s so tiny. It emerges in late winter or early spring, so this should be the perfect time to find it. The plants are common in rural cemeteries.

Tiny, wild plant resembles a rattlesnake’s tongue BY JOHN NELSON Curator, USC Herbarium


bizarre plant in a very small package ... . Here is a fern that you won’t see unless you are way down on the ground, at least on your hands and knees, or better yet, crawling around in the grass. It is only a few inches tall, emerging from the ground in the late winter and early spring. It is one of those tiny little plants that is really delightful, but that is not very well known. You can find it pushing out of the ground right now, usually in open lawns, roadsides, and grassy ditches. The best way to find oddball plants like this is to carefully designate a small patch of ground and then get down there and carefully examine it inch by inch. Sometimes you will be surprised at how many different kinds of plants you will find doing this. This particular fern species is very widespread, known to occur from eastern Texas and Missouri all the way to Florida and the Carolinas at low elevations. Because it is tiny, it is frequently overlooked, though, and it may be more common than we think. Interestingly, it turns out that rural cemeteries are one of the best habitats for this plant and its near relatives. This fern is a member of a peculiar genus — one that was named by Carl Linnaeus in 1753. All the species in this genus have a short, stumpy underground stem, something like a small bulb, or perhaps a tiny gladiolus corm, and they produce an odd-looking little green stem-like shoot, as well as a few leaves of various shapes. The tip of this little shoot will bear a segmented series of sporangia. Linnaeus, always happy to name plants

based on what they looked like, observed that the spore-bearing shoot resembles the tongue of a snake, and the name he gave to the genus retains this fanciful comparison. The species pictured as our Mystery Plant here is one of about eight different North American species. This species, I am pleased to report as a native Sandlapper, has a definite South Carolina connection. It was named by Thomas Walter in his epic treatment of all the plants known in South Carolina, “Flora Caroliniana,” — at least in 1788. This little plant received its scientific name in Walter’s publication, and it has remained unchanged ever since. Now, Walter knew quite well the plants listed by Linnaeus 35 years earlier, but this little fern was unknown to Linnaeus. So, we can imagine Walter crawling around on an open, sunny lawn one fine March day way back when, perhaps on or near his plantation in present day Berkeley County. He was impressed that this species does resemble the tongue of a snake, and he recognized that the spore-bearing shoot tip looks something like the rattles of a rattlesnake. So he continued the nomenclatural fun by coming up with an epithet that allows this species name to be translated as: “The snake-tongue plant that carries a small rattlesnake” — but don’t worry, it won’t bite! Answer: “Adder’s-tongue fern,” Ophioglossum crotalophoroides John Nelson is the curator of the A.C. Moore Herbarium at the University of South Carolina, in the Department of Biological Sciences, Columbia SC 29208. As a public service, the Herbarium offers free plant identifications. For more information, visit www.herbarium. org, call (803) 777-8196, or email



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773-4487 or 983-6574 Contemporary Native American band Dark Water Rising will perform in Columbia at the Booker T. Washington Auditorium at 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 3, as part of USC’s McKissick Museum’s exhibit “Traditions, Change and Celebration: Native Artists of the Southeast.” The band, which includes American Idol finalist Charly Lowry, blends traditional music with gospel, blues and R&B. Native and Now is the fifth public program for McKissick’s exhibit Traditions, Change, and Celebration: Native Artists of the Southeast. Native and Now presents a unique opportunity to see these artists at no charge and experience contemporary Native American popular music at its best. Admission is free to the Dark Water Rising concert with an e-ticket, which can be accessed at The Booker T. Washington Auditorium is located at 1400 Wheat St. with available parking across the street. For more information, call Ja-Nae Epps at (803) 777-2876. This program is presented in conjunction with the South Carolina Commission for Minority Affairs’ conference series, “Working Together Works: Prosperity Through Minority Empowerment,” which will begin at 8 a.m. on Friday, April 3 at the Marriott Hotel in Columbia. For more information and to register, contact Lori Brock at lbrock@cfma. or (803) 333-9621 extension 8. The South Carolina Arts Commission and Word of Mouth Productions are also sponsors of Native and Now.

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COLUMBIA – The University of South Carolina’s McKissick Museum will present Native and Now, a concert with contemporary Native American band Dark Water Rising, AT 7:30 p.m. Friday, April 3, in the Booker T. Washington Auditorium. Dark Water Rising is one of the most vibrant bands in contemporary Native American music. The group is led by the dynamic vocalist Charly Lowry, who has grown from being a finalist on the popular television series “American Idol” into an accomplished artist who effortlessly blends Native American traditional music, gospel, blues and R&B. Dark Water Rising has been featured on National Public Radio, and their 2013 album, Grace and Grit: Chapter I, was recently awarded a NAMMY (Native American Music Award) for “Best Gospel/Inspirational Recording.” Members of the Lumbee and Coharie tribes, the band describes their sound as “rocky soul,” evoking the landscape and musical roots of their native Eastern North Carolina. “It is a common misunderstanding that Native American music boils down to flutes and chanting,” says Doug Peach, South Carolina Folklife and Traditional Arts Program Director. “Dark Water Rising counters this stereotype with bluesy guitar, soulful vocals and undeniable energy.”

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SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015 Call: (803) 774-1226 | E-mail:

Evans Construction says goodbye after 30 years BY HAMLET FORT Glenn Evans made a 30-year career out of building custom homes in Sumter, becoming what some call the “premier” builder in the area. Now he’s turning a page on his life and career and is moving south. Evans moved his construction business, Evans Construction, to Beaufort where he has recently EVANS started small projects and renamed the business “Paradise Point Construction.” Only the name has changed, Evans said, not the substance — he will use his knowledge and experience in building homes to service the Lowcountry. Evans said he felt it was time “for a new chapter,” saying his “heart will


always be in Sumter.” The name change is part of the new phase, with Evans saying “it’s just another part of it. I wanted to end Evans Construction in Sumter and start something new. I feel a need to have a life-changing experience.” His local reputation has been built on constructing large custom homes, and of that variety, he estimates he’s built more than 50 homes during his career. “That’s been our forte,” Evans said. “I hope we can move that reputation to the Lowcountry.” Evans Construction also dabbled in commercial work, including light industrial and office buildings. Evans said in the past five years or so he’s had “some life-changing experiences, and those experiences have made me want to have another chapter in my personal and professional life.”

He’s excited to move to Beaufort, where he’s closer to his children, but Evans was sure to state how much Sumter has meant to him through the years. “Sumter has always been really, really good to me,” he said. “I’ve raised three kids here. I’m always so thankful of the reception and the way people have treated me.” While stationed in Sumter, Evans Construction has worked within a 100mile radius, building homes in Charleston, Lexington, Columbia, Hartsville and other cities. Evans said he wants to keep that travel up while in Beaufort and that the door’s not entirely closed on Sumter. He said he’d be very interested in continuing to take on work in Sumter County, “if it’s the right project.” “Even though Evans Construction is moving its home base and we have a new name, I’m still available to build

in Sumter for the right clients and the right jobs,” he said. Evans attributes his success to his reputation and longevity in the business. He said he “weathered the storm” during the housing crisis of 2008 and that the housing market in Beaufort is “very strong,” creating great potential for lots of business in the Lowcountry. “It’s really growing down there,” he said. “I don’t see a lot of time before we’ll be very busy. There’s a lot of restoration work I’ll be excited about doing.” Evans said he’s most proud of his reputation and the connections he’s made in the community. “My relationships in Sumter, I’ve made a lot of good friends, and I’m really proud of that,” he said. “Clients have become good friends, and they’ve stood behind me. I hate to go, but I’m excited on the other end.”


Dressed for success

SAFE FCU employees honored Seventeen SAFE Federal Credit Union employees were recognized with awards during the annual Staff Training and Recognition day in February. The credit union recognizes “the best of the best” in different job categories, along with awards for sales, volunteerism, service and leadership. Amanda Ayers of the Wesmark branch was named Teller of the Year. Sandy Horner of the Lugoff branch was selected Member Service Employee of the Year. Christine Osborne of Accounts Control and Justin Felder, Compliance Assistant, were both selected as Support Employee of the Year. Volunteer of the Year was Samantha Damon from the Camden Branch. Teresa Johnson of Human Resources was named Extra Mile Employee of the Year. Regional Branch Manager Drew Huckeba received the Leadership Award, and Data Processing Supervisor Daniel Rowe took the President’s Award. Key sales awards went to Jay Montgomery (Lewis Road), Gretchen Johnston (Wesmark), Sherice Pinkney (Clemson Road), Van Smith (Bishopville), Shannon Shirley (Loan Service Center), Vanessa Reynolds (Consumer Loan Manager), Ashley Gee (Lexington) and Drew Huckeba (Regional Branch Manager). Lewis Road Branch received Outstanding Sales Branch.

Chip Bracalante, owner of C. Anthony’s Menswear, celebrates the store’s official grand opening at its new location 2 N. Main St. Tuesday, March 17, by cutting a Greater Sumter Chamber of Commerce ribbon in front of the store. JIM HILLEY / THE SUMTER ITEM

Governor, representatives have varied views on Atlantic drilling BY BRUCE SMITH The Associated Press CHARLESTON — The five congressmen representing coastal districts in the Carolinas reflect the opposing views in states where both governors are strong advocates of offshore drilling and almost 20 coastal communities oppose the idea. The federal Bureau of Ocean and Energy Management is now taking comment on what should be included in environmental studies to decide whether areas in the Atlantic are

opened to oil and gas development later this decade. Gov. Nikki Haley is a member of the Outer Continental Shelf Governors Coalition, which North Carolina Gov. Pat McCrory chairs. The group’s mission statement says it works to “influence a sensible path forward for the development of America’s offshore energy resources.” Drilling proponents say it can help reduce dependence on foreign energy and create jobs and revenue. Hilton Head Island is the latest coastal community to go on record opposing drill-

ing, joining 18 others in the Carolinas. Opponents worry oil spills could harm the environment and coastal tourism. Here’s here South Carolina’s coastal congressional delegation stands: Rep. Tom Rice’s, R-S.C., north coast district includes Myrtle Beach. He favors oil exploration. “I don’t know how you can make an intelligent decision about what you’re going to do if you don’t know what’s there,” he says. But he wonders if offshore drilling is practical with prices low and drilling operations on land being closed down.

He says states should have a say in where offshore drilling is allowed. “I have always put a condition on my assent that it not be near tourism areas,” he says. Rep. Mark Sanford’s, R-S.C., district runs from northeast of Charleston to the Georgia state line. A strong conservationist, he has opposed drilling in the past. “My perspective continues to evolve,” he says. He sees no problem with exploring to at least see how much oil is offshore. “That’s where we have been but not further than that.”

Saving made simple: Services that stash cash automatically BY JOSEPH PISANI AP Business Writer NEW YORK — Sit back, relax, and save some money. Two mobile services are making it easier to build your savings without giving it much thought. Acorns and Digit automatically transfer small amounts from your checking account to a savings or investment account. They’re an option for consumers to do what financial planners have advised for years: Build your savings through automatic transfers. I tried both Acorns and Digit for about two weeks and found that they are easy to use and have the potential to build up some significant savings through time. Of course, it’s not difficult to set up a weekly or monthly transfer to an online-savings account. But both services are targeting the under 35 crowd, who are less likely to save on their own. Acorns has grown to about 250,000 active users since its August launch, the company

says. Digit, which launched in February, declined to say how many users it has but expects them to save a collective $1 million in March. Here’s how they work:

ACORNS To use Acorns, individuals link their debit or credit cards to an app that automatically rounds up every purchase to the nearest dollar. The amount is invested in a portfolio of stocks and bonds. Rounding up purchases can add up quickly, especially if you mainly use cards instead of cash, like I do. A $26.34 supermarket run, for example, resulted in 66 cents being moved into my Acorns account. In two days, Acorns saved me $7.30. The average user saves about $55 a month from roundups, says co-founder Jeff Cruttenden. Users can also manually transfer cash or set up recurring deposits. The savings are invested in exchange-traded funds, which are a basket of stocks or bonds that trade on the stock market. Every portfolio is

made up of six ETFs that offer a range of investment options, from conservative to aggressive. Accounts are insured by the Securities Investor Protection Corp. The app has graphs that enable you to see how much money you can accumulate. For example, a monthly deposit of $55 into an aggressive portfolio can grow to $10,438 in 10 years. Acorns charges $1 a month for accounts under $5,000. For accounts above that amount, it charges 0.25 percent a year, which comes to about $2.08 a month for a balance of $10,000. There are no fees for withdrawing money and no minimums. “We wanted to create something that’s really easy to start investing,” Cruttenden said.

DIGIT The best part about Digit is its ability to calculate how much to save from day to day. After connecting a checking account to Digit, its algorithm analyzes account activity to determine how much you typically earn and spend. Based

on its findings, it periodically transfers small amounts into a Digit account. My first savings deposit was for $1.57. Not much, but it was a start. During two weeks, Digit saved me a total of $3.61. I don’t keep much money in my checking account, so that explains the particularly small amount. For the average Digit user, deposits are about $18 every 2 to 3 days, says founder Ethan Bloch. That can add up to more than $2,000 a year. Digit guarantees its transfers won’t cause payments to bounce. If that happens, it will pay overdraft fees. The automated withdrawals can be turned off at any time, and cash can be manually transferred to the Digit account. Digit requires you to sign up on its website,, and then all banking is done through text message. I’m used to banking within apps, but I found texting to be simpler. There’s a list of commands, such as “savings” to see your balance or “withdraw” to make a withdrawal. If you plan to try Digit, make sure you have un-

limited texting to avoid extra wireless charges. Texts came in every day with my checking account balance. Digit doesn’t charge any fees, and transfers are quick; withdrawn amounts hit my account the next day. The downside is that users will miss out on earning interest. Digit places its users’ deposits in accounts with Wells Fargo and BofI Federal Bank and makes money from the interest on those accounts. Like any bank, the accounts are insured by the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp. Later this year, Digit plans to offer an account that earns interest.

BOTTOM LINE Acorns is better for people who want to start investing in the stock market but don’t have the cash to open an account at a big investment bank or want to avoid high fees. Digit is best for those who are not saving enough and need help figuring out how much they can afford to save.




SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015



Wk Last Chg Chg

A-B-C ABB Ltd 21.41 +.61 +1.25 ACE Ltd 113.54 -.14 +1.80 ADT Corp 40.35 +.98 +1.96 AES Corp 12.84 +.32 +.92 AFLAC 63.89 +.80 +1.76 AGCO 47.58 +.26 +.58 AGL Res 50.15 +.77 +2.78 AK Steel 4.05 -.15 +.05 AOL 40.52 -.63 +1.93 AT&T Inc 33.23 +.03 +.47 AU Optron 5.09 -.09 +.19 AbbottLab 47.47 +.03 +.59 AbbVie 60.40 -.79 +2.40 AberFitc 21.87 +.53 +.96 Accenture 91.48 +1.29 +3.61 Actavis 317.06 +2.65 +18.11 Actuant 24.77 +.05 -.44 AdvAuto 151.91 +2.72 +2.36 AdvSemi 7.62 -.04 +.26 Aecom 31.09 +.88 +2.00 Aegon 8.23 +.16 +.24 Aeropostl 3.14 +.12 +.08 Aetna 108.63 +.32 +4.54 Agilent 42.21 ... +1.34 Agnico g 29.72 +1.16 +1.36 AirProd 152.71 +.47 +.71 Alamos g 6.25 +.21 +.36 AlaskaAir s 68.68 +.33 +2.02 Albemarle 52.25 +.58 -.69 AlcatelLuc 3.84 -.01 -.06 Alcoa 12.97 +.01 -.60 Alibaba n 85.20 -.54 +3.34 AllegTch 29.54 +.04 -.22 AllisonTrn 32.19 ... +.89 Allstate 71.46 +.86 +1.90 AllyFin n 21.23 -.11 +.20 AlonUSA 15.06 -.03 +.55 %PTLE26W AlpAlerMLP 16.42 +.05 +.19 Altria 51.42 +.15 +.03 Ambev 5.82 +.20 +.25 Ameren 42.66 +.42 +1.53 AMovilL 20.79 +.31 +1.15 AmApparel .69 -.01 -.08 AmAxle 25.86 +.30 +.92 AmCampus 43.76 +1.50 +2.59 AEagleOut 17.07 +.02 -.25 AEP 57.70 +.65 +2.39 AmExp 82.70 +1.16 +2.10 AHm4Rent 16.55 +.07 +.18 AmIntlGrp 55.94 +.29 +.64 AmTower 97.69 +3.10 +3.45 Ameriprise 136.17 +2.83 +2.81 AmeriBrgn 113.46 +1.09 +7.31 Ametek 53.80 +.70 +1.89 Amphenol s 60.05 +.08 +2.10 AmpioPhm 8.52 +.08 +.54 Anadarko 81.95 +1.52 +3.53 AnglogldA 9.84 +.44 +1.20 ABInBev 122.85 +1.40 +2.14 Annaly 10.74 +.04 +.24 AnteroRes 36.03 +.40 +.87 Anthem 158.38 +1.06 +8.37 Anworth 5.36 +.08 +.17 Aon plc 99.30 +.39 +2.42 %S\MRK4L Apache 59.55 -.33 +.19 AptInv 41.19 +1.14 +2.81 ApolloCRE 17.67 +.53 +.92 Aramark 32.55 +.36 +.33 ArcelorMit 10.08 +.26 -.08 ArchCoal .91 -.04 +.03 ArchDan 46.95 +.46 +.65 ArcosDor 4.72 -.08 +.49 AristaNet n 71.90 -1.35 +2.85 ArmourRsd 3.24 +.05 +.08 AsscdBanc 18.85 +.31 -.08 AssuredG 26.25 +.17 +.06 AstraZen 72.70 +1.80 +5.35 AtlPwr g 2.87 ... -.04 AtlasRes 7.31 +.05 -.61 ATMOS 55.85 +.66 +2.76 AtwoodOcn 28.18 +.58 +.57 AuRico g 2.99 +.01 +.12 AvalonBay 179.83 +5.04 +9.15 Avon 7.63 +.35 -.09 Axalta n 28.14 -.07 -.34 & KSPH K BB&T Cp 39.81 +.25 +.90 BCE g 42.17 +.12 +.66 BHP BillLt 48.06 +1.46 +3.51 BHPBil plc 45.92 +2.03 +4.28 BP PLC 40.10 +1.13 +2.50 BRF SA 19.81 +.43 +.63 BabckWil 30.41 +.68 +.57 BakrHu 62.47 +1.54 +3.60 BallCorp 71.20 +.63 +2.03 BcBilVArg 10.06 +.46 +.44 BcoBrad pf 11.42 +.48 +1.05 &GS7ERX7% BcoSBrasil 4.50 +.11 +.30 BkofAm 15.84 +.23 -.25 BkNYMel 40.57 +.27 -.37 BkNova g 50.43 +1.03 +1.29 BankUtd 33.55 +.85 +.69 &ERVS K BarcGSOil 9.79 +.22 -.24 Barclay 15.32 +.35 +.40 B iPVixST 25.73 -.40 -2.37 BarrickG 11.10 +.21 +.50 BasicEnSv 6.06 +.18 +.15 Baxter 68.18 +.20 +.82 BaytexE g 14.89 +.68 +1.14 BectDck 144.72 -.21 +2.87 Bellatrix g 2.38 +.03 -.21 Bemis 46.22 -.41 -.51 BerkH B 145.53 +.65 +1.56 BerryPlas 36.40 +.68 +1.76 BestBuy 40.79 -.07 +1.00 BBarrett 8.80 -.28 +.06 BioMedR 23.24 +.85 +1.65 BitautoH 53.08 +2.25 +5.48 Blackstone 38.69 ... +.74 BlockHR 32.90 +.61 +1.09 Boeing 154.50 +.39 +2.93 BonanzaCE 25.50 -.38 +1.26

BorgWarn 60.46 +.32 +1.66 BostProp 144.73 +3.58 +8.75 BostonSci 17.84 +.03 +1.23 Box Inc n 17.21 +.15 -.67 BoydGm 14.24 -.12 -.17 Brandyw 16.36 +.51 +1.17 BrMySq 67.76 -.56 +.89 BrixmorP 27.01 +.64 +1.96 Brookdale 38.15 +.02 +.27 Brunswick 51.25 +.15 -.91 Buenavent 10.90 -.09 +.36 BungeLt 80.19 +1.16 +.78 BurlStrs 60.72 +.94 +2.13 C&J Engy 11.08 +.23 -.55 CBL Asc 19.96 +.57 +.85 CBRE Grp 36.79 +1.05 +2.25 CBS B 63.35 +.72 +2.42 CHC Grp 1.30 +.03 -.35 CIT Grp 45.31 +.29 +.35 CMS Eng 35.68 +.55 +2.19 CNH Indl 8.15 +.22 +.51 CNO Fincl 17.39 +.30 +.31 CST Brnds 43.38 -.31 +1.88 CSX 35.16 +.41 +1.03 CVS Health103.86 +.52 +.60 CYS Invest 8.97 +.02 +.38 CblvsnNY 18.68 +.59 +.82 CabotO&G 28.69 +.37 +.57 'EPMJ6IW R CallonPet 6.89 +.06 +.02 Calpine 22.03 +.22 +.95 Cameco g 14.79 +.39 +.76 Cameron 44.20 +.22 +1.19 CampSp 45.75 +.45 +.42 CampusCC 7.75 -.12 -.01 CdnNR gs 68.37 +.51 +.79 CdnNRs gs 29.60 +.86 +1.07 CapOne 81.13 +.51 +1.13 CapsteadM 12.27 +.20 +.59 CarboCer 32.05 +.52 -2.68 CardnlHlth 91.25 +1.33 +3.13 CarMax 66.55 +.91 +3.23 Carnival 46.88 +.20 +1.55 'EWXPMKLX, Caterpillar 81.19 +1.10 +1.96 Cemex 9.48 +.21 -.21 'IQMK TJ CenovusE 16.73 +.38 +.08 Centene s 70.25 -.34 +4.86 CenterPnt 21.17 +.33 +.63 CFCda g 12.02 +.30 +.58 CntryLink 35.30 +.44 +.88 'LIIXEL R CheniereEn 79.71 +.83 +4.23 ChesEng 13.61 +.11 -.19 Chevron 107.03 +2.28 +5.41 ChicB&I 45.29 +.86 -.12 Chicos 18.24 +.11 +.32 Chimera 3.23 +.03 +.09 ChinaMble 63.72 -.82 -.01 Chubb 103.13 +.93 +2.82 CienaCorp 20.63 +.16 -.01 Cigna 128.38 +.28 +5.49 Cimarex 110.62 +3.39 +3.87 CinciBell 3.68 +.09 +.20 Citigroup 52.98 +.60 -.56 CitizFin n 24.80 ... +.03 Civeo n 2.41 ... -.51 CliffsNRs 4.30 -.01 -.64 Clorox 111.89 +2.30 +3.12 CloudPeak 6.39 +.15 +.51 Coach 41.58 +.32 +.34 CobaltIEn 9.07 -.03 +.10 CocaCola 40.65 +.63 +.74 CocaCE 43.27 +.47 +1.42 'SIYV ColgPalm 69.56 +1.27 +1.10 ColonyFncl 26.78 +.31 +1.46 ColumbPT 27.56 +.89 +1.67 Comerica 46.63 +1.08 +.64 CmclMtls 14.78 +.32 -.19 CmtyHlt 53.08 -.33 +2.85 CompSci 66.73 -.05 -.64 ComstkRs 3.28 -.08 -.98 ConAgra 34.96 +.60 +1.02 ConchoRes108.18 +1.98 +2.69 ConocoPhil 63.84 +1.08 +2.20 ConsolEngy 28.19 +.29 +1.63 ConEd 61.47 +.63 +.63 ConstellA 118.25 +2.21 +1.81 ContlRes s 41.07 +.69 -.23 CoreLabs 99.57 +3.29 +1.41 CorMedix 7.75 -.18 -.65 Corning 23.39 +.26 +.39 CorpOffP 30.75 +.85 +1.45 'SWER 0XH Coty 23.64 +.51 +1.36 CousPrp 10.87 +.35 +.51 CovantaH 22.83 +.52 +1.62 CSVInvNG 6.53 +.19 -.57 '7:-RZ'VH CSVLgNGs 2.74 -.07 +.11 '7:0K'VHI CredSuiss 26.47 +1.17 +1.48 CrwnCstle 86.80 +.95 +2.71 CrownHold 53.09 +.19 +2.94 CubeSmart 24.91 +.78 +1.45 Cummins 138.40 +.95 -.87 CurEuro 106.32 +1.63 +3.24

D-E-F DDR Corp 19.33 +.43 DHT Hldgs 6.89 -.02 DR Horton 27.33 +.38 DSW Inc 38.03 +.24 DTE 81.57 +1.99 DanaHldg 21.05 +.31 Danaher 87.15 +.14 Darden 66.75 +1.88 DarlingIng 13.98 +.15 DaVitaHlt 81.86 +.42 DeanFoods 16.16 +.29 Deere 89.18 +1.10 Delek 37.90 -.05 DelphiAuto 79.96 +.78 DeltaAir 47.42 +.16 Deluxe 68.34 +1.37 DenburyR 7.46 -.04 DeutschBk 34.15 +1.23 DBXEafeEq 30.51 +.28

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DBXEurHgd 29.69 +.31 +.56 DBXHvChiA 40.53 +.83 +3.87 DevonE 58.66 +.40 +.96 DiaOffs 27.68 +.68 +.97 DiamRk 15.06 +.41 +.71 DicksSptg 58.46 +1.11 +1.58 DigitalRlt 68.28 +1.73 +3.81 (\6WE&PP VW (V+1R&PP VW DirSPBear 18.42 -.48 -1.56 (\+PH&YPP DrxFnBear 11.64 -.46 -.79 DxEnBear 20.70 -.95 -2.66 DrxSCBear 9.88 -.26 -.87 (MV+1&IEV DrxEMBull 23.63 +.95 +2.84 DrxFnBull 130.56 +4.47 +7.48 DrxDNGBull 2.78 +.09 +.06 (MV(+PH&V (V\6WE&IEV DrxSCBull 92.59 +2.29 +7.10 DrxSPBull 93.79 +2.44 +6.99 DirxEnBull 54.14 +2.35 +5.50 Discover 59.41 +.82 +.07 Disney 108.43 +1.06 +1.99 DollarGen 75.78 +.87 +1.48 DomRescs 72.19 +.59 +3.23 Domtar g s 45.36 +.35 +.89 DEmmett 30.37 +1.14 +2.25 Dover 71.30 +.16 +.05 DowChm 47.29 +.56 +.24 DrPepSnap 77.03 +.92 +.34 DresserR 79.64 +.25 -1.30 DuPont 74.34 -.17 -6.16 DukeEngy 76.67 +.66 +2.06 DukeRlty 22.49 +.77 +1.88 Dynegy 28.08 +.18 +1.27 E-House 5.10 +.10 -.88 EMC Cp 26.70 +.49 +.70 EOG Res s 90.68 +1.15 +5.29 EP Energy 9.71 +.44 +.07 EQT Corp 78.92 +.49 +2.69 EagleMat 79.94 -.04 -2.29 EastChem 69.46 +.52 -.18 Eaton 68.48 +.90 +1.84 EatnVan 42.81 +.90 +.41 EclipseR n 6.04 -.07 +.45 Ecolab 115.27 +.26 +.80 Ecopetrol 15.12 +.70 +1.01 EdisonInt 64.17 -.64 +1.34 EdwLfSci 146.77 -2.17 +11.42 EldorGld g 5.09 +.21 +.25 EliLilly 76.12 +1.90 +6.23 Embraer 31.88 +.77 +1.22 EmeraldO .86 +.01 -.15 EmersonEl 56.69 +.42 +1.43 EmpStRTr 18.96 +.42 +1.03 Emulex 7.99 +.01 +.01 EnbrdgEPt 36.17 -.47 +.35 Enbridge 48.44 +.65 +2.25 EnCana g 11.10 +.28 +.30 EndvSilv g 2.06 ... +.37 Energen 63.84 +.60 +2.11 EngyTrEq 63.89 +1.32 +3.48 EngyTsfr 56.26 +1.25 +1.85 Enerpls g 9.88 +.24 +.58 ENSCO 21.05 +.25 +.59 Entergy 79.05 +1.11 +4.40 EntPrdPt s 32.17 +.27 +1.01 EnvisnHlth 38.60 +.42 +2.17 EqtyOne 27.49 +.44 +1.04 EqtyRsd 81.73 +2.00 +5.26 EsteeLdr 83.53 +1.86 +3.00 EversrceE 51.01 +.28 +1.88 )\GS6IW Exelis 23.80 +.06 +.21 Exelon 33.20 -.05 +.81 Express 16.50 -.15 +.26 ExxonMbl 84.54 +.13 +.67 FMC Corp 59.63 +.68 -.62 FMC Tech 36.79 +.58 +.13 FMSA n 5.42 -.18 -.70 FNBCp PA 13.31 +.32 -.02 FXCM 2.10 +.04 -.48 FedExCp 172.04 -1.81 -1.28 FedInvst 33.61 +.75 -.33 FelCor 11.91 +.51 +.99 FiatChry n 16.38 +.12 -.03 FibriaCelu 12.69 -.05 -.03 FidlNatF n 37.13 -.29 +.08 FNFV Gp s 15.04 +.10 +.30 FidNatInfo 68.33 +.72 +3.03 47.03 +.64 +.40 FstBcpPR 6.36 +.05 -.38 FstHorizon 14.45 +.19 -.11 FMajSilv g 5.63 +.05 +.42 FstRepBk 57.54 +.50 +.50 FT ConStap 45.17 +.30 +.96 FirstEngy 36.38 +.44 +1.78 GSQ FlowrsFds 21.84 +.09 +.76 Flowserve 57.60 +.32 +1.22 Fluor 57.29 +.52 +.60 FootLockr 62.70 +.62 +1.39 FordM 16.48 +.14 +.28 FBHmSec 46.16 +1.08 +1.27 ForumEn 19.28 +.41 +.74 FrancoN g 51.27 +2.05 +3.80 FrankRes 53.35 +.69 +.83 *VTX1G1 Freescale 43.39 +.82 +.82 *VSRXPMRI

G-H-I +*- +VT Gallaghr 47.64 GameStop 40.92 Gannett 36.39 Gap 43.16 GnCable 17.00 GenDynam 135.41 GenElec 25.40 GenGrPrp 31.00 GenMills 53.45 GenMotors 38.87 Genpact 23.69 Genworth 7.38 Gerdau 3.46 GlaxoSKln 48.81 +F<+VIIGI

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Globalstar 3.55 +.14 +.47 GlobusMed 24.61 -.53 -.28 +SP0MRLEW GoldFLtd 4.36 +.15 +.67 Goldcrp g 19.17 +.56 +.31 GS BDC n 21.15 +.35 ... GoldmanS 193.13 +3.16 +3.79 GoodrPet 3.12 +.09 +.26 GramrcyP 7.37 +.23 +.29 GranTrra g 2.54 +.03 +.14 GraphPkg 14.78 +.05 +.01 GtPlainEn 26.94 +.30 +1.13 Greif A 38.69 -1.09 +1.20 GrubHub n 45.12 -.12 +.87 GpoAval n 8.84 +.24 +.34 GpFnSnMx 11.28 +.16 +.37 GpTelevisa 34.34 +.40 +.05 Guess 18.84 -.58 +1.41 GugSPEW 82.15 +.47 +1.94 HCA Hldg 76.03 +.61 +4.23 HCP Inc 42.44 +1.20 +2.25 HDFC Bk 60.40 -.37 -.64 HRG Grp 12.46 +.21 +.43 HSBC 43.56 +.99 +2.01 HalconRes 1.60 +.02 -.05 Hallibrtn 42.82 +1.27 +2.64 Hanesbds s 34.18 -.16 +1.57 HarleyD 61.94 +.76 +3.14 Harman 136.52 -.31 +6.23 ,EVQSR]+ HarrisCorp 72.75 +.57 +.86 HartfdFn 43.10 +.53 +1.05 HatterasF 18.71 +.30 +.94 Headwatrs 18.00 +.50 +1.30 HltCrREIT 79.13 +2.35 +4.11 HlthcrRlty 28.11 +.90 +1.58 HlthcreT rs 29.02 +1.08 +1.93 HeclaM 3.19 +.06 +.32 HelixEn 14.13 +.64 +.65 HelmPayne 68.16 +2.11 +5.67 Hemisphrx .23 -.01 -.01 ,IVFEPMJI Hersha 6.87 +.15 +.37 Hertz 21.68 +.08 +.38 Hess 68.34 +.94 -.41 HewlettP 33.28 +.44 +.85 Hilton 29.31 -.15 +1.16 HollyFront 40.79 -.14 +1.67 HomeDp 117.49 +2.33 +2.67 Honda 34.36 +.44 +.27 HonwllIntl 105.40 +2.38 +4.23 Hormel 56.80 +.81 +1.55 Hospira 87.64 -.06 +.08 HospPT 33.97 +1.04 +2.56 HostHotls 21.72 +.49 +.92 HovnanE 3.49 +.12 +.11 Humana 182.79 +1.83 +16.29 Huntsmn 21.50 +.20 -.25 IAMGld g 2.03 +.04 +.11 ICICI Bk s 10.77 -.02 -.18 -+- 0EFW ING 14.81 +.43 +.52 iShGold 11.44 +.13 +.27 iSAstla 23.93 +.69 +1.27 iShBrazil 31.54 +1.32 +2.23 iShCanada 27.45 +.60 +.89 iShEMU 39.08 +1.08 +1.52 iShGerm 30.26 +.79 +1.07 iSh HK 21.45 -.02 +.48 iShItaly 14.83 +.46 +.59 iShJapan 12.81 +.20 +.33 iSh SKor 57.77 +.56 +2.98 iSMalasia 13.11 +.06 +.31 iShMexico 59.32 +.92 +2.05 iShSing 12.71 +.26 +.44 iShSpain 34.42 +1.53 +1.90 iSTaiwn 16.13 +.06 +.51 iShSilver 16.00 +.56 +1.10 iShS&P100 92.78 +.84 +2.16 iShSelDiv 79.59 +1.03 +2.70 iShChinaLC 43.34 +.19 +1.85 iSCorSP500212.85+1.86 +5.58 iShUSAgBd111.32 +.34 +.98 iShEMkts 40.08 +.59 +1.78 iShiBoxIG 121.49 +.34 +1.52 iShIndones 27.33 +.26 +.96 iSSP500Gr 117.19 +.95 +3.57 iSh20 yrT 131.51 +.69 +4.79 iSh7-10yTB108.31 +.44 +1.75 iShIntSelDv 34.91 +.76 +1.17 iS Eafe 65.66 +1.42 +2.57 iShiBxHYB 90.44 +.70 +.24 iShMtgRE 12.05 +.10 +.38 iShIndia bt 32.12 -.11 +.18 iSR1KVal 105.28 +1.00 +2.52 iSR1KGr 101.20 +.78 +2.89 iSRus1K 118.57 +1.11 +3.17 iShR2K 125.99 +1.10 +3.38 iShChina 52.97 +.18 +2.03 iShShtTrB 110.26 ... -.01 iShUSPfd 40.05 +.14 +.31 iShREst 81.96 +1.94 +4.15 iShHmCnst 27.82 +.54 +.86 iShCrSPSm119.50 +1.25 +3.19 ITC Holdg 37.00 +.37 +1.11 iBio .79 +.02 +.10 ITW 98.53 -.84 +.87 Infosys s 36.11 +.13 +.90 IngerRd 68.21 +.34 +.99 IngrmM 24.11 +.91 +.83 InspireMD .35 -.01 +.05 IBM 162.88 +3.07 +8.60 IntlGame 17.86 +.08 +.21 IntPap 55.34 +1.09 +.65 Interpublic 22.09 +.18 +.55 IntPotash 11.15 +.21 -.70 Intrexon 46.11 -1.26 -.38 InvenSense 16.39 -.37 -.34 Invesco 41.85 +.76 +1.48 InvMtgCap 16.08 +.14 +.51 IronMtn 38.65 +.38 +1.78 iSh UK 18.82 +.43 +.93 iShCorEM 48.25 +.63 +1.96 iShCHGer 28.80 +.33 +.19 iSCHeafe 28.41 +.24 +.59 ItauUnibH 11.09 +.34 +.70

How To Read The Market in Review The list includes the most active stocks in each exchange, as well as stocks of local interest. Stocks in bold change 5% or more in price on Friday. Mutual funds are largest by total assets, plus reader requested funds. Stock Footnotes: cld - Issue has been called for redemption by company. 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. pf - Preferred stock issue. pr - Preferences. rs - Stock has undergone a reverse split of at least 50% within the last year. 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. 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: b - Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d - Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f - front load (sales charges). m - Multiple fees are charged, usually a marketing fee and either a sales or redemption fee. NA - not available. p - previous day´s net asset value. s - fund split shares during the week. x - fund paid a distribution during the week. Source: The Associated Press and Morningstar. Sales figures are unofficial. Jabil 23.65 +.30 JacobsEng 44.80 +.81 JanusCap 17.71 +.62 Jarden s 53.76 +.56 JinkoSolar 25.32 +.25 JohnJn 102.40 +.71 JohnsnCtl 50.40 +.64 JoyGlbl 40.41 +1.26 Jumei n 14.96 +.16 JnprNtwk 23.68 +.03 /& ,SQI KBR Inc 14.41 +.13 KKR 23.12 +.31 KateSpade 33.44 +1.03 Kellogg 64.08 +1.27 /I])RK] Keycorp 14.65 +.22 KimbClk 108.48 +1.73 Kimco 27.74 +.75 KindMorg 42.12 +.59 KindrM wt 4.15 +.17 KindredHlt 23.22 -.45 KingDEn n 15.10 +.42 Kinross g 2.42 +.06 Knowles 19.99 -1.02 Kohls 75.64 +.03 KosmosEn 8.24 -.11 Kroger 76.83 +.43 L Brands 93.40 +.30 Lannett 68.57 -.32 LaredoPet 11.98 +.21 LVSands 56.04 -.14 LaSalleH 40.85 +1.05 Latam Air 8.98 +.29 LeapFrog 2.24 +.04 LeggMason 58.27 +1.36 LeggPlat 46.42 +.32 LejuHldg n 7.43 -.02 LendingC n 20.09 +.17 LennarA 50.26 +.61 LeucNatl 23.05 -.02 Level3 55.40 +.73 LexRltyTr 10.39 +.18 Lexmark 41.12 +1.47 LibtProp 37.13 +.88 LifeTFit 70.75 -.01 LifeLock 14.25 +.53 LincNat 58.22 +.86 LinkedIn 264.25 +3.67 LionsGt g 33.66 -.47

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LloydBkg 4.85 +.14 LockhdM 203.77 +1.58 Loews 41.05 +.20 Lorillard 67.34 +.38 LaPac 16.45 +.23 Lowes 75.23 +.67 LumberLiq 28.51 -.84 LyonBas A 85.53 +.51

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25 E. Calhoun Street Sumter, SC (803) 775-1168

S-T-U SAP SE 72.76 +2.45 SCANA 55.97 +.76 SLGreen 134.00 +3.58 SM Energy 47.09 +1.88 SpdrDJIA 180.96 +1.30 SpdrGold 113.57 +1.28 SpdrEuro50 39.29 +1.10 SP Mid 279.67 +2.36 S&P500ETF210.41 +.91

Robbie Nalley


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NASDAQ NATIONAL MARKET Wk Last Chg Chg A-B-C AMAG Ph 58.20 -.04 +3.20 %FVE\EW AcadiaPh 34.45 -.54 ... Achillion 11.06 -.37 -.25 ActivsBliz 23.42 +.27 +.43 AdobeSy 77.36 +.22 -.26 AMD 2.80 +.06 +.05 Advaxis 12.54 +.14 +.13 %)XIVR K L Affymetrix 12.87 -.07 +.26 AkamaiT 72.87 +.12 +2.06 Akorn 49.03 -.41 +7.75 Alexion 187.71 -1.36 +10.82 Alkermes 67.20 -.86 +.81 AllscriptH 12.05 -.06 +.31 AlteraCp lf 36.95 +.35 +1.89 Amarin 2.52 -.03 -.38 Amazon 378.49 +5.25 +7.91 Ambarella 72.39 +3.14 +3.95 AmAirlines 55.76 +.57 +6.54 ACapAgy 21.79 +.05 +.65 ARltCapP lf 10.09 +.23 +.37 Amgen 170.10 +.99 +15.84 %QMGYW8L AnalogDev 61.07 +1.07 +3.54 AntheraP h 4.34 -.08 -1.14 ApolloInv 7.57 +.14 -.03 Apple Inc s 125.90 -1.60 +2.31 ApldMatl 24.12 +.04 -.12 Name

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D-E-F Depomed 24.12 -.75 -1.08 DirecTV 86.25 +.20 +1.07 DiscCmA s 32.45 +.63 +.42 DiscCmC s 31.38 +.72 +.41 DollarTree 83.81 +.41 +1.90 DonlleyRR 19.23 +.41 -.23 (V]7LMTW Dunkin 48.15 -.10 +.63 DyaxCp 17.00 -.46 -.30 E-Trade 27.86 +.54 -.12 eBay 57.93 +.06 -1.14 ElPLoco n 27.00 +1.11 -.10 ElectArts 57.28 +1.33 +1.98 Endo Intl 92.37 +.89 +5.04 EngyXXI 3.83 +.07 +.78 Equinix 238.95 +3.05 +8.46 Ericsson 12.99 -.02 +.34 Esperion 112.33 +2.19 +37.94 Exelixis 2.82 -.02 +.18 Expedia 95.91 +1.23 +4.56 ExpScripts 85.38 +1.43 +4.01 ExtrmNet 3.33 -.15 +.06 Facebook 83.80 +1.05 +5.75 FairchldS 19.13 +.25 +.17 Fastenal 42.30 -.17 +1.47 FifthStFin 7.18 +.09 +.16 FifthThird 19.48 +.26 +.40 Finisar 23.24 +.79 +.66 FireEye 41.70 -1.33 -.35 FstNiagara 8.86 +.06 -.29 FstSolar 60.26 -.04 -.34 FT DWF5 24.66 +.08 +.77

FstMerit 19.42 Fiserv 80.29 FiveBelow 31.86 Flextrn 12.28 Fortinet 35.31 *VII7IEW L FrontierCm 7.39 FuelCellE 1.30

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-.06 +2.90 +.77 +.59 +2.12 +.11 +.06

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HimaxTch 6.85 +.01 -1.13 Hologic 33.26 +.28 +.97 HmeLnSvc 17.54 +.13 -1.12 HorizPhm 22.77 -.30 +.30 HudsCity 10.42 +.11 +.21 HuntJB 90.01 +1.46 +3.25 HuntBncsh 11.27 +.17 +.21 iShAsiaexJ 63.76 +.45 +2.28 iSh ACWI 61.12 +.90 +2.00 iShNsdqBio366.52 +1.27 +21.19 -HIVE4LQ iDreamS n 7.02 -.19 -3.80 Incyte 95.55 -1.53 +6.24 Infinera 19.12 +.03 +.63 Informat 44.57 +.72 +1.17 InovioPh rs 9.09 -.36 +2.05 IntgDv 21.53 +.68 +1.08 Intel 31.31 +.57 +.38 Intuit 100.43 +.65 +2.66 InvBncp s 11.80 +.08 +.31 IronwdPh 16.59 +.18 +1.52 Isis 73.59 -3.49 +2.93

J-K-L JA Solar 9.80 +.19 +.59 n 29.11 +.17 +1.03 JDS Uniph 13.90 +.07 +.27 JetBlue 19.48 +.11 +1.36 JunoTher n 61.53 +1.85 +12.04 KLA Tnc 63.54 +1.31 +2.83 KandiTech 12.47 -.55 -.76 /IV]\&MS KeurigGM 122.95 +.58 -1.74

KitePhm n KraftFGp LKQ Corp LamResrch Lattice LexiPhrm LibtyGlobA LibtyGlobC LibtyIntA LinearTch LinnEngy 0MRR'S lululemn gs

71.89 -1.62 61.94 +.64 24.43 +.20 79.23 +.28 6.86 -.01 1.10 -.04 53.25 +.70 51.38 +.52 29.62 +.39 48.53 +.94 11.24 +.08 65.74 +1.34

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P-Q-R PDC Engy PDL Bio PTC Inc Paccar PanASlv PattUTI Paychex PnnNGm PeopUtdF PeregrinP

52.32 +.46 7.29 +.28 37.01 +.91 63.61 +1.02 9.50 +.27 17.89 -.03 51.62 +.38 15.51 -.53 15.35 +.17 1.49 -.04

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+.17 +.70 +3.40 +3.25 -.62 +2.75

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V-W-X-Y-Z :ERK2EX6 VanTIntBd 54.07 +.05 :EWGS(XE :EWGY&MS R VertxPh 131.00 -3.25 ViacomB 69.76 +.95 VimpelCm 5.34 +.08 VirginAm n 32.20 -.18 VitesseS 5.34 +.03 Vivus 2.97 -.02 Vodafone 33.96 +.81 WalgBoots 88.23 +.87 WarrenRs .91 +.02 Wendys Co 11.18 +.18 WDigital 100.44 +1.14 WholeFood 53.97 +.35 Windstrm 8.02 +.17 ;MWHSQ8V WrightM 25.63 -.84 Wynn 129.98 -.13 XOMA 3.99 -.15 Xilinx 42.27 +.47 Yahoo 45.04 +.06 Yandex 14.63 +.17 ZionsBcp 27.45 +.94 Ziopharm 13.89 -.11 Zogenix 1.38 +.02 Zulily 13.37 +.42 Zynga 2.70 +.05

+.17 +7.00 +1.63 +.06 -2.57 +1.45 +.15 +1.59 +4.51 -.14 +.32 +3.25 -.24 +.48 -.87 +2.91 +.31 +2.51 +2.17 -.05 -.14 +.57 +.08 +.30 +.11

MUTUAL FUNDS Wk Fund NAV Chg AMG YacktmanSvc d 24.72 +.45 YkmFcsSvc d 25.51 +.46 AQR MaFtStrI 11.54 -.01 American Beacon LgCpVlIs 29.80 +.73 American Century EqIncInv 8.77 +.17 HeritInv 25.64 +.67 InvGrInv 30.28 +.91 UltraInv 36.94 +1.10 American Funds AMCAPA m 29.14 +.74 AmBalA m 25.14 +.47 BondA m 12.96 +.13 CapIncBuA m 60.36 +1.74 CapWldBdA m 19.78 +.32 CpWldGrIA m 48.08 +1.61 EurPacGrA m 50.50 +1.70 FnInvA m 53.39 +1.36 GrthAmA m 45.14 +1.41 HiIncA m 10.85 -.01 IncAmerA m 21.94 +.49 IntBdAmA m 13.61 +.09 IntlGrInA m 32.73 +1.20 InvCoAmA m 37.53 +1.08 MutualA m 37.53 +.97 NewEconA m 38.93 +1.13 NewPerspA m 38.74 +1.36 NwWrldA m 55.39 +1.36 SmCpWldA m 48.26 +1.34 TaxEBdAmA m 13.16 +.07 WAMutInvA x 41.78 +.89 Artisan Intl d 31.82 +1.14 IntlVal d 36.01 +1.05 MdCpVal 25.36 +.68 MidCap 48.05 +1.36 MidCapI 50.69 +1.43 BBH CoreSelN d 22.76 +.43 Baird CrPlBInst 11.28 +.08

Bernstein DiversMui 14.58 +.09 BlackRock EqDivA m 25.09 +.51 EqDivI 25.16 +.52 GlobAlcA m 20.53 +.45 GlobAlcC m 18.84 +.41 GlobAlcI 20.65 +.46 HiYldBdIs 7.92 ... StIncInvA m 10.22 +.01 StrIncIns 10.22 +.01 Causeway IntlVlIns d 15.66 +.66 Cohen & Steers Realty 82.95 +4.21 Columbia AcornIntZ 43.78 +1.25 AcornZ 33.76 +.97 DivIncZ x 19.11 +.34 Credit Suisse ComStrInstl 5.73 +.12 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.32 +.01 2YrGlbFII 9.93 +.01 5YrGlbFII 11.06 +.06 EmMkCrEqI 19.25 +.60 EmMktValI 25.72 +.82 EmMtSmCpI 20.39 +.45 IntCorEqI 12.41 +.44 IntSmCapI 19.74 +.52 IntlSCoI 17.89 +.53 IntlValuI 18.75 +.69 RelEstScI 35.21 +1.88 TAUSCrE2I 14.72 +.36 USCorEq1I 18.52 +.47 USCorEq2I 18.05 +.44 USLgCo 16.62 +.44 USLgValI 34.35 +.75 USMicroI 20.02 +.44 USSmValI 35.92 +.84 USSmallI 32.54 +.83 USTgtValInst 23.10 +.56 Davis NYVentA m 38.15 +.93 NYVentY 38.72 +.95

Delaware Invest ValueI x 18.45 +.32 Dodge & Cox Bal 103.68 +1.76 GlbStock 12.20 +.36 Income 13.93 +.08 IntlStk 44.51 +1.71 Stock 182.79 +4.09 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 11.05 +.06 Dreyfus AppreciaInv 54.85 +1.43 Eaton Vance FltgRtI 8.97 -.02 FMI LgCap 21.84 +.48 FPA Cres d 34.11 +.42 NewInc d 10.17 +.01 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 34.68 +.06 Federated StrValI 5.91 +.21 ToRetIs 11.14 +.07 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.47 +.16 AstMgr50 17.64 +.36 Bal 23.56 +.50 Bal K 23.57 +.51 BlChGrow 74.01 +2.31 BlChGrowK 74.09 +2.31 CapApr 38.79 +1.40 CapInc d 9.98 +.08 Contra 103.48 +3.22 ContraK 103.42 +3.22 DivGrow 34.40 +.75 DivrIntl d 37.42 +1.34 DivrIntlK d 37.36 +1.34 EqInc 58.43 +1.25 EqInc II 27.10 +.64 FF2015 13.04 +.27 FF2035 13.89 +.38 FF2040 9.79 +.28 FltRtHiIn d 9.70 -.02 FrdmK2015 14.07 +.29 FrdmK2020 14.77 +.32

FrdmK2025 15.46 +.37 FrdmK2030 15.86 +.43 FrdmK2035 16.36 +.46 FrdmK2040 16.40 +.46 FrdmK2045 16.83 +.47 FrdmK2050 16.94 +.48 Free2010 15.87 +.30 Free2020 15.93 +.35 Free2025 13.67 +.33 Free2030 16.86 +.45 GNMA 11.68 +.03 GrowCo 142.35 +4.63 GrowInc 30.92 +.70 GrthCmpK 142.19 +4.62 HiInc d 8.95 ... IntlDisc d 41.08 +1.47 InvGrdBd 7.98 +.06 LowPrStkK d 51.80 +1.18 LowPriStk d 51.83 +1.18 Magellan 97.28 +2.54 MidCap d 40.47 +1.04 MuniInc d 13.61 +.10 OTC 85.97 +2.08 Puritan 22.38 +.45 PuritanK 22.37 +.45 RealInv d 43.80 +2.34 SASEqF 14.42 +.38 SEMF 16.98 +.51 SInvGrBdF 11.56 +.10 STMIdxF d 62.02 +1.64 SersEmgMkts 16.94 +.51 SesAl-SctrEqt 14.43 +.38 SesInmGrdBd 11.56 +.10 ShTmBond 8.60 +.01 SmCapDisc d 30.86 +.71 StkSelec 37.20 +1.06 StratInc 10.78 +.09 TotalBd 10.80 +.09 USBdIdx 11.84 +.09 USBdIdxInv 11.85 +.10 Value 118.27 +3.45 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 27.87 +.81 NewInsI 28.39 +.83 Fidelity Select Biotech d 272.69

+12.93 HealtCar d 251.84 +11.06 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 74.93 +1.95 500IdxAdvtgInst 74.93 +1.94 500IdxInstl 74.93 +1.95 500IdxInv 74.92 +1.95 ExtMktIdAg d 58.77 +1.69 IntlIdxAdg d 40.05 +1.65 TotMktIdAg d 62.02 +1.65 FidelityÆ SerBlueChipGrF 13.10 +.41 SeriesGrowthCo 12.96 +.42 SeriesGrowthCoF12.97 +.43 First Eagle GlbA m 54.37 +1.18 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 12.59 +.08 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.61 +.06 GrowthA m 78.62 +2.11 HY TF A m 10.71 +.07 Income C m 2.43 +.04 IncomeA m 2.40 +.04 IncomeAdv 2.38 +.04 RisDvA m 52.39 +1.07 StrIncA m 9.99 +.02 FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 34.84 +.75 DiscovA m 34.28 +.73 Shares Z 30.70 +.66 SharesA m 30.43 +.65 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 7.35 +.37 GlBond C m 12.35 -.05 GlBondA m 12.32 -.05 GlBondAdv 12.27 -.06 GrowthA m 24.52 +.87 WorldA m 17.79 +.66 GE S&SUSEq 55.87 +1.37 GMO AABdIV 25.92 -1.00 EmgMktsVI d 9.88 +.38 IntItVlIV 23.48 +.86

QuIII 22.94 +.70 USEqAllcVI 16.47 +.46 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 6.79 -.01 MidCpVaIs 42.90 +1.32 SmCpValIs 57.54 +1.54 Harbor CapApInst 63.44 +2.12 IntlInstl 69.68 +2.80 Hartford CapAprA m 39.08 +1.08 CpApHLSIA 57.74 +1.68 INVESCO ComstockA m 25.74 +.41 EqIncomeA m 10.47 +.13 GrowIncA m 26.81 +.48 HiYldMuA m 10.11 +.07 IVA WorldwideI d 17.87 +.25 Ivy AssetStrA m 26.47 +.68 AssetStrC m 25.45 +.65 AsstStrgI 26.74 +.69 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 11.90 +.09 CoreBondA m 11.89 +.09 CoreBondSelect 11.88 +.09 DiscEqUlt 24.69 +.73 HighYldSel 7.67 ... LgCapGrA m 37.35 +1.33 LgCapGrSelect 37.43 +1.33 MidCpValI 38.86 +1.15 ShDurBndSel 10.90 +.02 USEquityI 15.16 +.41 USLCpCrPS 30.71 +.81 ValAdvI 30.70 +.62 Janus BalT 31.49 +.61 John Hancock DisValMdCpI 21.19 +.65 DiscValI 19.25 +.46 LifBa1 b 15.99 +.31 LifGr1 b 16.96 +.41 Lazard EmgMkEqInst d 16.92 +.59

Legg Mason CBAggressGrthA m218.79 +9.25 CBAggressGrthI237.34 +10.04 WACorePlusBdI 11.80 +.11 Longleaf Partners LongPart 31.13 +.58 SmCap 32.26 +.42 Loomis Sayles BdInstl 14.62 +.14 BdR b 14.55 +.14 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 16.56 +.43 BondDebA m 8.11 +.05 ShDurIncA m 4.46 ... ShDurIncC m 4.49 +.01 ShDurIncF b 4.46 +.01 MFS IntlValA m 35.91 +1.22 IsIntlEq 22.69 +.88 TotRetA m 18.51 +.34 ValueA m 35.69 +.80 ValueI 35.88 +.80 MainStay Mktfield 16.23 +.12 Manning & Napier WrldOppA 7.54 +.23 Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 11.02 +.09 TotRtBd b 11.02 +.09 TtlRtnBdPl 10.38 +.08 Natixis LSInvBdY 11.76 +.14 LSStratIncC m 16.28 +.19 Northern HYFixInc d 7.10 -.01 StkIdx 25.77 +.45 Nuveen HiYldMunI 17.37 +.13 Oakmark EqIncI 32.61 +.50 Intl I 25.34 +.92 Oakmark I 67.24 +1.29 Select I 40.85 +.69

Old Westbury GlbOppo 7.84 +.05 GlbSmMdCp 16.94 +.44 LgCpStr 13.52 +.32 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 35.23 +1.11 DevMktY 34.79 +1.09 GlobA m 83.36 +2.84 IntlGrY 37.41 +1.27 IntlGrowA m 37.60 +1.28 MainStrA m 49.55 +1.16 SrFltRatA m 8.15 -.01 Oppenheimer Rocheste FdMuniA m 15.47 +.04 Osterweis OsterStrInc 11.43 -.14 PIMCO AllAssetI 11.54 +.09 AllAuthIn 9.09 +.11 ComRlRStI 4.30 +.10 EMktCurI 9.04 +.16 EmgLclBdI 7.92 +.23 ForBdInstl 11.04 +.05 HiYldIs 9.21 ... Income P 12.35 +.01 IncomeA m 12.36 +.02 IncomeC m 12.36 +.02 IncomeD b 12.36 +.02 IncomeInl 12.35 +.01 LgDrTRtnI 12.34 +.30 LowDrIs 10.09 ... RealRet 11.07 +.19 ShtTermIs 9.79 ... TotRetA m 10.87 +.10 TotRetAdm b 10.87 +.10 TotRetC m 10.87 +.10 TotRetIs 10.87 +.10 TotRetrnD b 10.87 +.10 TotlRetnP 10.87 +.10 UnconstrBdIns 11.18 -.04 PRIMECAP Odyssey AggGr 35.69 +.74 Growth 27.60 +.82 Parnassus CoreEqInv 40.99 +.86

Permanent Portfolio 40.32 +1.15 Pioneer PioneerA m 37.61 +.93 Principal DivIntI 12.07 +.43 L/T2030I 14.87 +.38 LCGrIInst 13.31 +.43 Prudential Investmen JenMidCapGrZ 42.98 +1.26 Putnam CpSpctrmY 39.37 +.63 GrowIncA m 21.92 +.50 Schwab 1000Inv d 54.25 +1.44 FUSLgCInl d 15.50 +.37 S&P500Sel d 33.07 +.86 Scout Interntl 34.52 +1.34 Sequoia Sequoia 256.20 +5.41 T Rowe Price BlChpGr 73.29 +2.69 CapApprec 27.20 +.48 EmMktBd d 12.01 +.03 EmMktStk d 33.33 +1.20 EqIndex d 57.03 +1.48 EqtyInc 32.90 +.63 GrowStk 56.57 +2.08 HealthSci 79.82 +3.13 HiYield d 6.84 -.01 InsLgCpGr 29.83 +1.14 IntlGrInc d 14.56 +.49 IntlStk d 16.80 +.55 MidCapE 46.25 +1.33 MidCapVa 30.00 +.61 MidCpGr 80.79 +2.28 NewHoriz 46.91 +1.28 NewIncome 9.68 +.06 OrseaStk d 10.17 +.40 R2015 14.90 +.24 R2025 16.35 +.33 R2035 17.47 +.40 Real d 29.02 +1.40 Rtmt2010 18.17 +.25 Rtmt2020 21.45 +.39

Rtmt2030 24.05 +.52 Rtmt2040 25.14 +.61 Rtmt2045 16.81 +.40 ShTmBond 4.76 ... SmCpStk 46.48 +1.15 SmCpVal d 47.61 +1.14 SpecInc 12.72 +.07 Value 35.55 +.99 T.Rowe ReaAsset d 11.13 +.44 TCW TotRetBdI 10.40 +.07 TIAA-CREF BdIdxInst 11.03 +.10 EqIx 16.06 +.42 IntlE d 18.81 +.76 Templeton InFEqSeS 21.27 +.95 Thornburg IncBldC m 21.59 +.56 IntlI 29.92 +1.13 LtdTMul 14.58 +.06 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 27.15 +.60 VALIC Co I StockIdx 36.49 +.95 Vanguard 500Adml x 194.32 +4.09 500Inv x 194.32 +4.13 BalIdxAdm 30.50 +.60 BalIdxIns 30.50 +.60 BdMktInstPls 10.98 +.09 CAITAdml 11.84 +.08 CapOpAdml 131.39 +5.34 DevMktIdxAdm 13.12 +.52 DevMktIdxInstl 13.14 +.52 DivGr 23.65 +.65 EmMktIAdm 33.84 +1.13 EnergyAdm 98.91 +3.93 EqInc 31.52 +.76 EqIncAdml 66.07 +1.59 ExplAdml 92.80 +2.49 ExtdIdAdm 70.92 +2.03 ExtdIdIst 70.92 +2.03 ExtdMktIdxIP 175.02 +5.00 FAWeUSIns 97.70 +3.71

GNMA GNMAAdml GlbEq GrthIdAdm GrthIstId HYCorAdml HltCrAdml HlthCare +10.26 ITBondAdm ITGradeAd InfPrtAdm InfPrtI InflaPro InstIdxI InstPlus InstTStPl IntlGr IntlGrAdm IntlStkIdxAdm IntlStkIdxI IntlStkIdxIPls IntlVal LTGradeAd LifeCon LifeGro LifeMod MidCapIdxIP MidCp MidCpAdml MidCpIst Morg MorgAdml MuHYAdml MuInt MuIntAdml MuLTAdml MuLtdAdml MuShtAdml Prmcp PrmcpAdml PrmcpCorI REITIdxAd REITIdxInst STBondAdm STCor

10.85 +.04 10.85 +.04 25.38 +.80 56.83 +1.79 56.83 +1.79 5.99 -.01 100.79 +4.33 238.91 11.65 +.13 9.96 +.07 26.24 +.51 10.69 +.21 13.36 +.26 194.06 +5.05 194.08 +5.05 48.46 +1.29 23.06 +.85 73.32 +2.71 27.48 +1.02 109.91 +4.07 109.94 +4.08 35.84 +1.34 11.03 +.26 18.94 +.32 29.87 +.76 24.85 +.52 175.78 +5.11 35.55 +1.03 161.34 +4.69 35.64 +1.04 27.09 +.87 83.94 +2.71 11.35 +.08 14.30 +.09 14.30 +.09 11.79 +.09 11.05 +.03 15.84 +.01 109.15 +4.39 113.10 +4.55 22.75 +.85 123.29 +6.58 19.08 +1.02 10.54 +.04 10.71 +.03

STGradeAd 10.71 +.03 STIGradeI 10.71 +.03 STsryAdml 10.72 +.03 SelValu 29.17 +.72 ShTmInfPtScIxIv 24.23 +.09 SmCapIdx 59.10 +1.68 SmCapIdxIP 170.70 +4.85 SmCpGrIdxAdm 47.69 +1.38 SmCpIdAdm 59.14 +1.68 SmCpIdIst 59.14 +1.69 SmCpValIdxAdm47.32 +1.33 Star 25.57 +.62 StratgcEq 34.31 +1.14 TgtRe2010 26.96 +.41 TgtRe2015 15.73 +.30 TgtRe2020 29.37 +.62 TgtRe2030 30.08 +.73 TgtRe2035 18.51 +.49 TgtRe2040 30.93 +.85 TgtRe2045 19.38 +.53 TgtRe2050 30.78 +.85 TgtRetInc 13.20 +.18 Tgtet2025 17.09 +.39 TlIntlBdIdxAdm 21.66 +.12 TlIntlBdIdxInst 32.51 +.19 TlIntlBdIdxInv 10.83 +.06 TotBdAdml 10.98 +.09 TotBdInst 10.98 +.09 TotBdMkInv 10.98 +.09 TotIntl 16.43 +.61 TotStIAdm 53.43 +1.42 TotStIIns 53.44 +1.42 TotStIdx 53.40 +1.42 TxMCapAdm 107.76 +2.94 ValIdxAdm 33.23 +.72 ValIdxIns 33.23 +.72 WellsI 25.92 +.41 WellsIAdm 62.79 +.99 Welltn 40.01 +.84 WelltnAdm 69.10 +1.44 WndsIIAdm 67.34 +1.72 Wndsr 22.25 +.62 WndsrAdml 75.04 +2.07 WndsrII 37.95 +.98 Virtus EmgMktsIs 10.14 +.27


THE SUMTER ITEM PROPERTY TRANSFERS • Wilkes Builders Inc. to Alice G. Frazier, one lot, 3190 Girard Drive, $177,000. • Joyce A. Gregg to Elijah A. Gregg, one building, 910-900 Shedricks Court, $5 etc. • Charles W. Dinkins to Norman E. Brown, one lot, one building, 418 W. Calhoun, $205,000. • Marlese Nobles Estate to David V. Nobles et al, one lot, four buildings, 1506 Copley Drive, $5 etc. • Kenneth and Lisa Isaac to Lisa Isaac, one lot, one building, 111 N. Purdy St., $5 etc. • Buford S. Jr. George L. III Mabry et al to Shirley H. Mabry et al, off of Coon Ridge Road, $5 etc. • Abigail Mabry Ferrick et al to Shirley H. Mabry et al, Horatio-Hagood Road, $5 etc. • Ray B. Simmons to Ingrid Simmons, one lot, two buildings, 9-11 Poinsett Drive, $5 etc. • CA Brown Enterprises LLC to Charles Anthony Brown, one lot, one building, 28 Wright St., $5 etc. • Curt Ackerman to Brooks M. Sinquefield, Catchall Road, $83,000. • Apex Home Builders Inc. to Kevin D. Sr. and April G. Ireland, one lot, 3186 Girard Drive, $267,450. • William SJ and Alice G. Fraizer to Larry Dean Clark and Loretta Davis, one lot, one building, 60 Marsden Place, $210,000. • Robert D. and Gene C. Belk dba Foxx Co. to Jesse McLeod dba Vestco, two buildings, 1435 Cherryvale Drive, $306,758. • Kenneth F. Duffy to Scott Souza and Sherrie Storey, one building, 5850 Arthur Road, $5 etc. • Roberta Cranford to Clyde Barry Strange and Doris Bales, one building, 75 Troublefield Road, $5 etc. • Greater St. Paul Non Denominational Church Inc. to S.C. Community Bank, two buildings, 1155 Florence Highway, $605,000. • Joseph F. Jr. and Courtney R. Barrett Shirah to Bank of America NA, one lot, one building, 2452 Pipkin Road, $90,000. • JMJ Homes LLC to Jessica Marie Rumore, one lot, 3106 Pawleys Lane, $215,000. • Pravin T. and Indiraben P. Patel to William F. Jr. and Sherri S. Redmond, one lot, one building, 503 Mimosa Road, $150,000. • Angela Rogers and Yvonne Rogers Moore to Bryan A. Snow, one lot, one building, 3265 Kim St., $86,000. • Louise C. Anderson to Louise C. Anderson Estate, one lot, one building, 7 Shuler Drive, $5 etc. • Ada Fugate to Kelvin Todd Johnson, one lot, 1655 Bar-zee Drive, $25,000. • Marvin and Linda Boykin to Marvin Boykin, one building, 678 Marlborough Drive, $5 etc. • Janie P. Bright to Janie P. Bright Estate, 6420 Dubose Siding Road, $5 etc. • Bruce W. and Conchita D. Cook to Bruce W. Cook Estate and Conchita D. Cook, one lot, three buildings, 300 Freedom Blvd., $5 etc. • Ricky O. and Robin Barfield to Ricky O. and Robin Lee Barfield, one lot, one building, 570 Timmerman St., $5 etc. • Jeffery A. Dellefield to Jeffery A. Dellefield Estate, one lot, one building, 4430 Maxie St., $5 etc. • George E. Gaymon (interest of Luvivian Dingle) to George E. Gaymon Estate, 6459 Panola Road, $5 etc. • Gloria L. Goff to Gloria L. Goff Estate, one lot, four buildings, 1564 Bradham Blvd., $5 etc. • J.D. and Arline Grubb to Arline Grubb Estate, one lot, 3360 Pinewood Road, $5 etc.; J.D. and Arline Grubb to Arline Grubb Estate, one lot, 3360 Pinewood Road, $5 etc. • Peter T. and Elizabeth Helms to Peter T. Helms, one lot, three buildings, 18 Woodlawn Ave., $5 etc. • Safe Federal Credit Union to William J. Uhall, one lot, one building, 9 Daphne St., $23,000. • Frances L. Truesdale to Chasity T. Humphries, one lot, one building, 939 E. Fulton St., $1,470. • John F. Ardis to Harry M. and Rena M. Rogers, two buildings, 353-359 Pack Road, $27,000. • Susanna H. Hannibal and Viola M. Rhodes to Robert M. and Ronda H. Speed, 3030 E. Brewington Road, $155,000; Susanna Hannibal and Viola Montgomery to Robert M. and Ronda H. Speed, one building, 3050 E. Brewington Road, $155,000. • Holly Rose Wicks to Holly Van Dyke, one lot, one building, 2700 Genoa Drive, $5 etc. • R. Dale and Margaret H. Hodge to Margaret H. Hodge, one building, 2200 Lloyd Drive, $5 etc. • Pinnacle Properties of Sumter to Raymane L. and Angela D. Robinson, one lot, two buildings, 3300 Lauderdale Lane, $235,990. • Willie M. Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate, one lot, two buildings, 21 Mills St., $5 etc.; Willie M. Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate, one lot, North Main Street West, $5 etc.; Willie Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate, one lot, 214 Davis St., $5 etc.; Willie Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate, one lot, Willow Street, $5 etc.; Willie M. Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate, one lot, 2195 Avenue C / 3960 1st St., $5 etc.; Willie M. Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate, one lot, 3940 First St. / 2190 Avenue C, $5 etc.; Willie M. Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate, one lot, 3920 First St., $5 etc.; Willie M. Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate, one lot, one building, 204 Institute St., $5 etc.; Wil-

lie M. Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate, one lot, Mills Street, $5 etc.; Willie M. Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate, one lot, 212 Willow St., $5 etc.; Willie M. Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate, one lot, one building, 216 Willow St., $5 etc.; Willie M. Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate, one lot, 14 Republic St., $5 etc.; Willie M. Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate, one lot, one building, 2-4 N. Lafayette St., $5 etc.; Willie M. and Jean Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate and Jeanie Jefferson, Isaac Lane, $5 etc.; Willie M. and Jean Jefferson to Willie M. Jefferson Estate and Jeanie Jefferson, Mayesville Township, $5 etc.; Willie M. and Jeannie L. Jefferson to Jeanie L. Jefferson, 1225 S. Brick Church Road, $5 etc.; Willie M. and Jeannie L. Jefferson to Jeanie L. Jefferson, South Brick Church Road, $5 etc. • Darnell Pugh (lifetime estate resident by grantor) to Darnell Pugh, one lot, Benedict Street, $5 etc. • Gloria Jean Shaw Brisbane to Gloria Jean Shaw Brisbane Estate, one lot, 915 N. St. Pauls Church Road, $5 etc. • Lottie C.L. Matthews to Lottie C.L. Matthews Estate, one lot, three buildings, 826 Legare St., $5 etc.; Lottie C.L. Matthews to Lottie C.L. Matthews Estate, one lot, one building, Legare Street, $5 etc. • Clyde and Evelena McCain to Clyde McCain, one lot, one building, 622 Colonial Drive, $5 etc. • Terry A. and Karen E. Grimes to Robin D. and Amanda J. Williams, one lot, one building, 2173 Kingsbury Drive, $140,000. • Charles Smith to Sadie M. Williams, one lot, one building, 3775 Colony Circle, $49,000. • Johnny H. Barwick to Johnny H. Barwick (lifetime estate), one lot, two buildings, 33 Callen Drive, $5 etc. • Carolinas Homebuilder LLC to Great Southern Homes Inc., one lot, 343 Aberlour Drive, $5 etc. • Great Southern Homes Inc. to Cedrick L. and Tiairra C. Smith, one lot, 343 Aberlour Drive, $164,900. • Great Southern Homes Inc. to David L. and Yvonne Pida, 1790 Smalls Drive, $154,000. • Sarah Mackey to Selene Finance LP, one lot, one building, 3985 Delaware Drive, $50,000. • Joseph E. and Kath Sapp to Kathleen L. Sapp, one building, 4070 Lorene Drive, $61,000. • Laquavius L. Legrant to Selene Finance LP, one lot, 245 Pioneer Drive, $30,000. • Pamela Renee Effler to Jesse E. McLeod dba Vestco, one building, 4080 Paci Bete Court, $8,000. • Mark W. Brashears to Xavier D. McCrea, one lot, one building, 5765 Lost Creek Drive, $105,000. • Adrian P. Desantiago to Jason Everett Probus and Amber J. Probus, one lot, one building, 2610 Beth Ave., $130,000. • David E. Bruce to Frank W. and Margaret Bruce, one lot, 5095 Christine Drive, $5 etc. • D. Scott Letien to James and Claudia Moulton, one lot, two buildings, 865 Torrey Pines Drive, $322,500. • Jerry N. Hardee to Quinn A. and Regina Tucker, one lot, two buildings, 1270 Summit Drive, $525,000. • Helen M. Tilford to Helen M. Tilford Estate, one lot, one building, 3312 Landmark Drive, $5 etc. • John T. and Susan P. Truluck to Robert C. Herrin, one lot, Lynches River Road, $166,000; John T. and Susan P. Truluck to Robert C. Herrin, one lot, Lynches River Road, $166,000; John T. and Susan P. Truluck to Robert C. Herrin, one lot, Lynches River Road, $166,000; John T. and Susan P. Truluck to Robert C. Herrin, two buildings, 3280 Generations Lane, $166,000. • Julie Dabbs to Talona Y. Smith, one lot, one building, 3631 Red Lane Road, $110,000. • Gregory and Thomasina L. Johnson to Gregory Johnson, one lot, one building, 3550 Oleander Drive, $5 etc.

BUILDING PERMITS • Frank G. and Susan E. Benenhaley, owners, George E. Cantlon dba Sumter Siding, contractor, 3180 Green View Parkway, $10,209 (reroof house, residential). • Gainey Construction Co. LLC, owner, Davis Home Maintenance LLC, contractor, 2360 Tolkien Lane, $4,000 (wood fence, residential). • Rian D. Jennings, owner, Harvey McDonald, contractor, 4555 Pond Loop (mobile home, residential). • Ginger L. Conyers, owner, Gregory Willis Baker dba Baker Roofing, contractor, 1252 Doby St., $4,000 (reroof house, residential). • James Aaron Dyson Construction, owner, James A. Dyson dba Aaron Dyson Construction, contractor, 3900 Queen Chapel Road, 1,460 heated square feet and 527 unheated square feet, $80,000 (new dwelling, residential). • Johnny M. James, owner and contractor, 935 Breezybay Lane, 3,425 heated square feet and 760 unheated square feet, $195,000 (new dwelling, residential). • Kevin J. Dewitt, owner and contractor, 2930 Ithica Drive, 672 heated square feet, $16,000 (two bedroom and one bathroom addition to mobile home, residential). • Gainey Construction Co. LLC, owner and contractor, 2680 Moonlite Drive, 1,575 heated square feet and 521 unheated square feet, $102,291 (new dwelling, residential); Gainey Construction Co. LLC, owner and contractor, 2681 Moonlite Drive, 1,610 heated square feet and 430 unheated square

feet, $102,410 (new dwelling, residential). • Valecia A. Baldwin, owner, Byrd’s Taylor Made Fence, contractor, 17 Carrol Drive, $2,100 (wood fence, residential). • Sharon L. Brunson, owner, Ronnie V. Gainey, contractor, 1831 Dunbarton Drive, $1,200 (reroof shed, residential); Sharon L. Brunson, owner, Ronnie V. Gainey, contractor, 1831 Dunbarton Drive, $5,000 (reroof house, residential). • Dale B. Newton, owner, Southern Roofing Services, contractor, 419 Broad St., $18,000 (roof recover, commercial). • Shiloh Community Center, owner, Peach Orchard General Contracting LLC, contractor, 475 Pudding Swamp Road, Lynchburg, $10,160 (replace shingles, commercial). • Wesmark Medical Park LLC, owner, Web Electric Inc., contractor, 420 W. Wesmark Blvd., $11,000 (relocate wall and door, commercial). • Heath Butler Greene and Leanne S. Greene, owners, James E. Standley, contractor, 3180 Caitlynn Drive, $10,500 (tear off roof covering / replace shingles, residential). • Lahuse A. McFadden, owner, Michael James Giannini, contractor, 31 Edwards St., $6,600 (roof repair, house only, residential). • Lisa S. and Phillip M. Moseley, owners, Michael James Giannini, contractor, 9 Coulter Drive, Wedgefield, $4,347.20 (vinyl siding replacement, residential). • Carmen Brown Taylor and Bobby Taylor, owners, Ralph Brown, contractor, 4350 Spencer Road, Rembert (mobile home, residential). • Cory Walker, owner, Michelle M. Jackson, contractor, 5670 Dubose Siding Road, $18,500 (finish work, trim, cabinets, painting / bricking, residential). • Queen M. Dennis, owner, Michael Partin, contractor, 5718 TB Wright Road, Rembert, $14,000 (redeck floor / 11 windows / door plumbing, residential). • Todd Miles, owner and contractor, 815 Slidingrock Lane, 1,485 heated square feet and 400 unheated square feet, $100,000 (new dwelling, residential). • James H. Jr. and Evelyn S. Logan, owners, Aycock Construction LLC, contractor, 60 Eveningshade Lane, 3,200 heated square feet and 1,200 unheated square feet, $193,090 (new dwelling, residential). • Mark A. and Linda M. Pekuri, owners, Danny Marshall, contractor, 2640 Nicholson Drive, $4,250 (aluminum screen enclosure on existing deck, residential). • Jerry Smith, owner, Baxley’s Bestway Transportation, contractor, 1455 Trappers Run Drive, Wedgefield (mobile home, residential). • Michael W. and Oksoon Wright, owners, Donald Buddin dba Sumter Roofing, contractor, 1060 Waterway Drive, $6,200 (reroof home, residential). • Peggy A. Singleton Estate, owner, J. Henry McLeod, contractor, 2075 N. Main St., $3,200 (reshingle roof / repair bedroom and bathroom floors, residential). • EMS Chemie North America Inc., owner, Lynam Construction LLC, contractor, 2060 Corporate Way, 3,750 heated square feet, $296,351 (metal building — factory, commercial). • The Arbors of Sumter LLC, owner, Wilkes Builders, contractor, 2868 Girard Drive, 1,428 heated square feet and 400 unheated square feet, $92,540 (new dwelling, residential). • Andrew John Tafelski IV, owner, Wilkes Builders, contractor, 2174 Balclutha Lane (2166), $7,000 (brick columns with aluminum fence, residential). • American Storage LLC, owner, Signs Ltd of Lake City, contractor, 4194 Broad St., $1,420 (change face of sign — Cube Smart, commercial); American Storage LLC, owner, Signs Ltd of Lake City, contractor, 4194 Broad St., $2,285 (wall sign — Cube Smart, commercial). • Stephen A. and Mary Jane Schultz, owners, Richard H. Nelson, contractor, 2660 Indigo Drive, $980 (remove / replace shingles on shed — add drip edge, residential). • Kevin T. Jayroe, owner, Harvey McDonald, contractor, 4480 Questria Drive (mobile home, residential). • Leona Kay Pitts, owner, John Bailey, contractor, 2605 Lorentz Drive, $4,400 (remove / replace shingles — house only, residential). • Terri Johnson, owner, David Campbell, contractor, 545 Grange Road (mobile home, residential). • Daniel C. and Michelle T. Lee, owners, Lynam Construction LLC, contractor, 1226 Shoreland Drive, $6,500 (vinyl siding, residential). • George T. Jacoby, owner, James Miller Construction, contractor, 1215 Fallingwater Lane, $1,500 (roof half house — front, residential). • Sean A. Harbin, owner, Timothy Kelley dba Kelley Construction, contractor, 4940 McPhail St., Dalzell, $5,000 (install new roof — house only, residential). • Yolanda G. and Billy L. White, owner, Cherokee Builders LLC, contractor, 260 Kinsey Drive, 160 unheated square feet, $3,500 (detached storage building, residential). • Raymond and Elizabeth Brunson, owners, Larry E. Timmons, contractor, 909 S. Harvin St., $2,600 (install metal roof, residential). • Larry T. Jones, owner, Sun Pools & Spas of Sumter, contractor, 3125 Temple Road, $32,000 (swimming

SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015



pool, residential). • Waffle House Inc., owner, Hallmark Sheetmetal Inc., contractor, 1350 Broad St., $10,250 (reroof — no tear off, commercial). • Tony Huggins, owner, Byrd’s Taylor Made Fence, contractor, 250 S.C. 261 South, $1,500 (chain link fence, residential). • James B. and Kathy S. Cole, owners, James Lesesne dba First Estimate Paint, contractor, 611 E. Liberty St., $2,350 (tear off and replace roof, residential). • Charles and Cynthia Culler, owners, Donald Buddin dba Sumter Roofing, contractor, 871 Pitts Road, $4,800 (reroof house only, residential). • Larry G. Miller, owner, Square It Up Roofing Inc., contractor, 2174 Graystone Drive, $8,552 (reroof house, residential). • Joseph V. Brown, owner, Jeffrey D. Haas, contractor, 20 Flagstick Court, $11,154 (reroof house / fascia / gutter / vinyl, residential). • Carper H. III and Cherri McMillan, owners, Jeffrey D. Haas, contractor, 20 McIntosh Court, $11,008 (reroof house / fascia / siding, residential). • Harold S. III and Deborah Boozer, owners, Jeffrey D. Haas, contractor, 576 Covington St., $7,275 (reroof house / fascia / siding, residential). • WRLK Group LLC, owner, GOT Signs, contractor, 267 Broad St., $500 (change face of freestanding sign — Hibachi Express, commercial). • George Jason Manning, owner, GOT Signs, contractor, 5627 Broad St. (5641), $400 (change face of wall sign — Ray’s Hobbies, commercial). • Larry K. and Louise R. Bock, owners, Richard Deloyd England, contractor, 859 Bay Blossom Ave., 265 heated square feet, $55,138.19 (construction / install sunroom addition, residential). • Earl L. Reese, owner, Empire Roofing Claim Services, contractor, 3001 Waverly Drive, $6,000 (reroof house only, residential). • H&R Acquisition Inc., owner, JJ Hardee Construction and Design, contractor, 1990 Corporate Way, 3,200 heated square feet, $150,000 (pre-engineered metal building structure, commercial). • Hurricane Construction Inc., owner and contractor, 4465 Excursion Drive, 1,470 heated square feet and 420 unheated square feet, $70,000 (new dwelling, residential); Hurricane Construction Inc., owner and contractor, 4470 Excursion Drive, 1,603 heated square feet and 688 unheated square feet, $75,000 (new dwelling, residential); Hurricane Construction Inc., owner and contractor, 4360 Excursion Drive, 1,470 heated square feet and 420 unheated square feet, $70,000 (new dwelling, residential). • Eric D. and Marylyn R. Huber, owners, Carolina Home Improvements, contractor, 2947 Forest Lake Drive, $11,000 (remove shingles back porch / replace / install six new windows, residential). • James Robert and Carolyn S. Byrd, owners, John Bailey, contractor, 901 Trailmore Circle, $3,600 (remove / replace shingles — front only, residential). • Central Carolina Homes Inc., owner, New Horizon Towers Inc., contractor, 3590 Tacoma Lane, $12,000 (remove six existing antennas / replace three, no additional electric required, commercial). • John R. Harrington, owner, Watson Construction Co. Inc., contractor, 20 Search Lane (4), 900 unheated square feet, $2,500 (pole barn to store equipment — no walls, commercial). • Muhammad Arso and Mustafa Aziz, owners, Newman Builders of Sumter LLC, contractor, 1284 Broad St., $12,500 (repour 19x22 concrete pad / relocate door / install window, commercial). • Mills B. Orr (trustee), owner, Environments Unlimited Inc., contractor, 1280 Broad St., $63,000 (dining room / replace floor / ceiling / tables / chairs / paint, commercial); Mills B. Orr (trustee), owner, Environments Unlimited Inc., contractor, 1280 Broad St., $63,000 (dining room / replace floor / ceiling / tables / chairs / paint, commercial). • Alvin E. and Marie D. Webb, owners, Dylon Graham dba Graham Construction, contractor, 3765 Cottage Path, 550 heated square feet and 144 unheated square feet, $35,000 (sunroom and screen porch addition, residential). • Harold S. and Edna L. Talley, owners, Dylon Graham dba Graham Construction, contractor, 3350 Prescot Drive, 300 heated square feet, $17,400 (den addition to rear of home, residential). • R. Murdoch Walker III and Keli H. Walker, owners, Maxwell J. Terry, contractor, 624 Mattison Ave., $3,500 (reroof house only, residential). • Darry Johnson, owner, Baxley’s Bestway Transportation, contractor, 5620 Family Lane, Rembert (mobile home, residential). • Rozitta M.A. Wise, owner, Lawrence C. Morse III dba L&S Lawn Maintenance, contractor, 2183 Kingsbury Drive, $4,500 (remove / replace shingles, residential). • Lucinda Colclough, owner, Wells Builders, contractor, 127 Lincoln Ave., $3,600 (remove / replace shingles on house only, residential). • Valecia A. Baldwin, owner, John Brockington dba Brock Construction, contractor, 17 Carrol Drive, $2,251 (replace seven windows, residential). • Judith D. Miller (trustee), owner, Square It Up Roofing Inc., contractor, 3025 Old Spring Road, $2,138 (reroof detached garage, residential).



SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015


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Second shad adventure a little more successful


hat an absolutely gorgeous day! My old buddy and good fishing partner Coffee Pot and I took a trip to the Lower Santee River to give the shad a second try, and had the most wonderful time. The great part about shad fishing is that there is really no need to rise at the crack of dawn and be on the water before day break. The shad are running up the river and will continue to do so all day long. Sometime about 8 a.m. we pulled out of the driveway and hit the road for a biscuit and coffee before turning southeast for the low country, about an hour away. The river was still a little high and was a bit dingy, but we were there and there was no need to head back home just because of a little high water. Hey, high water allows one to use a little higher boat speed and still arrive at the destination with the boat and motor still in one piece. We tooled along at a reasonable speed, enjoying the bright blue skies, sunshine and fresh air. Coffee Pot

dropped the anchor into our favorite fishing hole about 30 minutes later. Our preferred lure is a chartreuse Earle curly-tailed Woodward jig about an AFIELD & inch and a half long AFLOAT threaded onto a ⅛-ounce hot pink jig head. We run a slit shot about six to 10 inches above that and let her rip on ultra-light tackle sporting 6-pound line. Fighting a spectacular fish like a shad on that equipment in a river’s current is about as exciting as it gets! Maybe 10 casts in, I felt a slight bump on my line, but missed the fish. That instilled a little confidence that a few fish were around. Mere moments later, Coffee Pot struck steel into a fish and the fight was on. I couldn’t watch what the fish was doing for watching what he was doing. While the fish ran, dove and jumped, he giggled, pumped his fist and fought to

keep control of his emotions. The fish did leap clear of the water on two occasions while still out in the stream and made one final leap at boatside, never again touching the water as I slipped the net under him in mid-air. We fished on for the better part of 15 minutes before I actually set the hook on a fish, which turned out to be a pretty big herring. Too bad I wasn’t fishing for stripers at the time; that would have been free bait. Coffee Pot got hammered by a small “sea run” striper a little later. I suppose he had come out of the ocean; I can’t imagine he had come through the fish ladder at the dam backwards. If they are downstream from the dam, I assume the only place they could have come from was the ocean. The striper gave him all he could handle on the light tackle, but finally came to the side of the boat and was released. He hooked and lost another one a short time later. He swears it weighed 26-¼ pounds, but I never saw the fish, so there’s no proof. We moved to another loca-

tion, one from which we should have stayed away. The new location was a deeper hole and a place that had produced the biggest shad I’ve ever taken. I’m guessing it was close to six pounds, but I’m not the best at weight guessing; to me he was just plain big. Coffee Pot dropped the anchor and put out the rope until it came taught and stopped the boat’s drifting. Now down to fishing. As the boat gently swung on the anchor rope, it slowly pushed its way into a branch hanging over the river. No problem; that happens all the time. But as I pushed it away, I heard a slight splash and turned just in time to see the bright red lanyard holding the emergency stop button shim sink slowly out of sight. In case you aren’t familiar with modern outboard motors, there is a clip that fits on the kill switch that keeps the switch from making contact. If it makes contact the motor shuts off. The lanyard is worn around the wrist, so that if you’re thrown from the boat, the lanyard pulls the clip and the motor stops, keeping the

boat from circling back around and running you over. No clip, no motor. It was time for some good old Boy Scout improvisation. Did you know that if you fasten a zip tie under the button, it will serve the same function? I do now! We got the motor running just in time to find out the anchor was stuck under a log and was no longer retrievable, no matter what tricks we employed to free it. So long Mr. Anchor; a quick swipe with the knife and it was gone. At least we were free and moving. That was about it for the shad fishing. We had multiple bites, but it was like the fish were just taste-testing the lures and not slamming them like they normally do. If the weather stays relatively warm and the river drops a bit more, I believe they’ll be wide open by this weekend. No matter how many fish we caught, it was a beautiful day filled with great fellowship and the outdoors. I couldn’t have had a better time! I’m buying a new clip and anchor today.

Avoiding some common mistakes can ease prep for turkey season BY PHILLIP GENTRY The Greenville News

knows what they’ve been eating? Are they roosting in the same locations they used last year or has something changed their habits?

With just a little more than a week to go before opening day of the 2015 wild turkey hunting season, there might only be so much that can be done to avoid some of the most common mistakes made while pursuing the woods’ most elusive bird. However, there might be a couple of mistakes that you can avoid when you head out into Game Zone 1 or Game Zone 2 either Saturday as a guide for your youth hunter or on April 1 when the full season opens.

Using only one call. Imagine if you went fishing with only one lure in the boat. Yeah, it might be a great lure, but is it going to catch fish every time out? Whether your personal preference is a slate call, a box call, a diaphragm call or something else, learning to make multiple sounds with multiple calls helps you kill more birds by sounding more authentic.



You didn’t scout in advance. The excuses are many, and the cold weather that has plagued us this month is as good as any. Even if you’ll be hunting land that you’ve hunted for years, a turkey hunter who goes in blind on opening day has much reduced chances of killing a bird than the hunter who is prepared. Who knows where turkeys are likely to go after this latest cold front? Who

Guns, chokes, and loads don’t match. If you’re shooting the same gun with the same choke and the same load, I’ll give you a pass on this one, assuming that you’ve shot the gun enough to know how it handles. If you have a new gun, new choke or changed to a different load and you didn’t spend some time shooting the gun at various ranges from your target to see how it pat-


FISHING REPORTS Santee Cooper System Crappie: Good. Captain Steve English reports that crappie have moved up shallow into the backs of creeks, and they can be caught around the edges in 3-8 feet of water. The best advice is to anchor and then cast jigs and minnows towards the target depth range. Shad/ herring: Good. Captain Jim Glenn reports that there has been a very good recreational shad and herring fishery in the rivers this year. Water flow though the dams at St. Stephens and Jeffries is critical to keep the fish oriented to the current and striking Sabiki rigs and small jigs/grubs. Largemouth bass: Good. Captain Steve English reports that the rapid rise in water temperatures has quickly improved bass fishing on the lakes, and fish are properly in pre-spawn mode. Steve suspects that in the blackwater ponds there are even a few fish already fanning beds, but he has not seen them. Fishing worm and Senkos in 3-6 feet of water in the very backs is the best bet, and as always at this time of year anglers should be cognizant of spawning areas and fish the places that lead to them. Lake Murray White Perch: Good. Lake World reports that the white perch remains king on Lake Murray, with schools scattered all over the lake from 20-70 feet of water. Use electronics to locate the perch which will be found around schools of bait. The fish will take spoons, minnows, worms or most anything else, with most anglers fishing for them vertically. Crappie: Fair but improving. Captain Brad Taylor reports that fish are in an unusual pattern right now, and while they are where they should be for this time of year they seem to be pretty scattered. High water levels are probably a factor as well as unsettled weather patterns. Numbers of fish are a little bit off, but some really quality fish are being

caught right now. The best pattern is fishing in creeks both tight-lining and trolling with jigs and jigs tipped with minnows, and anglers should concentrate on 8-10 feet of water. Fish can also be caught casting jigs and jigs under corks at docks. The bite will get better and better over the coming weeks and fish should move shallower very soon. Striped bass: Fair. Lake World reports that striper are a little slow making their way down towards the dam for this time of year, and the best action is coming from the mid-lake up to the area where the rivers split. The target depth range is shallow out to about 30 feet of water, and dragging herring on free-lines (and planer boards) has been most productive. There has also been some schooling activity, and contrary to conventional wisdom the best schooling action has come on sunny days. Keep your eyes open for the birds which will tell you everything you need to know about where the fish are located. Lake Wateree Largemouth Bass: Slow to fair. Tournament angler Dearal Rodgers reports that bass fishing remains pretty tough on Lake Wateree. Fish are still primarily in a winter pattern, and numbers of fish remain out in deeper water (although the most catchable fish may be around shallow cover already). The hope is that warmer temperatures will push more fish shallow to feed and stage for the spawn. Look for jigs, crankbaits and spinnerbaits to continue to be the dominant lure choices, and look for fish to be concentrated in the main lake until warmer temperatures allow them to spread out more. Lake Greenwood Crappie: Good to very good. Captain Chris Simpson reports that the crappie bite has been strong over the last week and a half. Long-line trolling

terns, shame on you.

MISTAKE NO. 4 No patience in the woods. I’ll even own up to this one. If I can’t strike a bird off the roost and call him to the gun within a reasonable amount of time, I’m on to the next spot. To be honest, the next spot means walking and calling until I reach the other side of the property, then walking and calling on the way back, usually spooking the bird that responded to my call on the walk in. Look for clues that might suggest what birds around you are doing and why.

MISTAKE NO. 5 Hunting unprepared. This runs the gamut from not having your binoculars to being under-dressed to forgetting to pack a bottle of water. Turkey vests come with multiple pockets for a reason. To hunt long and comfortably requires a little more gear than just a gun and boots. A well-stocked turkey vest will allow you to carry all the necessities for the hunt and for your personal comfort and distribute the

with jigs seems to be the most consistent fish producer, and most fish are suspending 3-8 feet deep in 10-20 feet of water. Main lake areas near the mouths of creeks and coves have been the better areas. Some of the warmer days have caused fish to move midway into some of the warmer creeks and coves, but they will usually pull back out to the mouths by the next morning as temperatures drop overnight – for now. Jig color has to be determined by the angler on that particular day as it has been a variety of different colors working from day to day. Largemouth Bass: Good. Veteran tournament angler Stan Gunter reports that while anglers are still catching good numbers of fish on Lake Greenwood the bite is changing, and instead of an Alabama rig, winter bite fish are getting in pre-spawn mode. They are staging in the mouths of creeks to about halfway back, and they are starting to creep on up towards their eventual spawning areas. Figure out where the fish will eventually be spawning and then work backwards, because Stan does not believe that bass are too far off from actually getting on beds. He expects things to progress quickly this year because of the long winter and then rapid warming lately. Rattle Traps and spinnerbaits are good bets right now, and Stan suggests keeping your boat in no more than 10 feet of water and casting up shallower. Lake Monticello Catfish: Fair to good. Captain Chris Simpson reports that the big fish bite remains very up and down, with slow to fair fishing one day and then the next day can be very good. The most consistent pattern seems to be anchoring on the deep side of points and humps and fan casting baits in 40-70 feet of water. Fishing around large schools of baitfish can sometimes pay off and watching the diving loons can help you cut the search for that down.

weight of your gear so you don’t feel like you’re a pack mule working the rim of the Grand Canyon.

MISTAKE NO. 6 Calling too much. For 11 months turkeys have grown accustomed to natural sounds in the woods. They know what their neighbors sound like, and that old gobbler certainly knows what his hens sound like. Suddenly every day for a the next month, some loud, obnoxious hen shows up, followed by the sights and sounds of humans in the woods once again. You’re busted before you ever get started. Two good adages to live by in the turkey woods: Listen 95 percent of the time and speak only 5 percent and only when spoken to.

MISTAKE NO. 7 Waiting till the last minute to get tags. SCDNR did away with over-thecounter paper tags from retail outlets this year. Tags must either be ordered online at SCDNR website ( or you’ll have to drive over to the DNR office in Clemson to get them.

Shad, herring and white perch are all working well. Small pieces are working better because the bulk of what the fish are feeding on is small 2-4 inch threadfin and gizzard shad. Lake Russell Crappie: Good. Guide Wendell Wilson reports that crappie fishing is on fire and fish are up shallow. Water temperatures went up so fast that fish went straight from 35 feet of water to the bank, and they never went the through the typical transitional period where they stage in 20 feet of water. The two best patterns are trolling 1/16 ounce curly tail grubs in 10-15 feet of water way up the creeks, or casting curly tail grubs under a bobber along sandy, shallow banks. Fish are getting very close to spawning. Bass: Fair. Guide Wendell Wilson believes there are two main patterns for bass, with one group of fish (predominately largemouth) mixed in with the crappie up the creeks in the muddier water. They will hit small/ medium-running crankbaits and spinnerbaits. The other major pattern is that spotted bass are starting to move up onto the sides of points in about 20 feet of water. Anglers can target them with drop shots, or brown jigs if they are trying to target bigger fish. Overall bass are in pre-spawn mode, and although a few fish remain out deep every day more and more fish come up shallow. Think about the areas they will be spawning and fish spots leading to those areas. Finally, a possible third pattern is to fish small pockets on the main lake with something like a jerkbait as some largemouth have moved up into those main lake pockets. Lake Thurmond Crappie: Fair. Captain William Sasser reports that crappie are trying to move up shallow right now as they are focused on spawning. When water temperatures drop a few more degrees they will be able to, but for now they are staged up in the backs of creeks 5 or 6 feet down over 10 feet of water. William’s boat has caught some big crappie on minnows.

Lake Wylie Largemouth Bass: Good. FLW Professional and Guide Matt Arey reports that the Alabama Rig remains pretty dominant on Lake Wylie, and a significant shad-die off has made it even stronger. Although jerkbaits have also been working. Bass remain grouped up around channel swings, points and at the mouths of creeks, and deeper docks continue to be a factor. Fish are primarily being caught on the main lake, with the best bags coming down the lake in deeper water but numbers of fish being caught above the bridges. Mostly smaller fish are being caught in the hot holes. Lake Jocassee Trout: Good to very good. Jocassee Outdoor Center reports that Jocassee trout fishing is about as good as it gets right now, and anglers who know what they are doing are having some very strong days. Overall fish are shallow in about 10-30 feet of water. The predominant pattern remains trolling the main river arms as well as the mouths of creeks with bait and spoons, and anglers should utilize smaller bait and spoons as the fish are generally eating about 2-3 inch long bait. Lake Keowee Largemouth and Spotted Bass: Fair. Guide Brad Fowler reports that fish remain in a winter pattern – although that will change very soon. Fish continue to be caught in a range from about 30-70 feet of water, with the 40-60 foot range the most productive. The main pattern is drop shotting or doodling worms around depth changes, including channels, the sides of humps, deep points, and underwater roadbeds – chiefly on the main lake. Spot Removers and Football Mop Jigs will also catch fish. After a few more warm days fish will start to move off the main lake and into the creeks, staging in preparation for the spawn. Fish will be feeding heavily in creek mouths and pockets, and they will be caught on a variety of shad imitating lures include jerkbaits, blade runners, scrounger heads and crankbaits.


SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015





CLASSIFIEDS LEGAL BUSINESS NOTICES SERVICES Abandon Vehicle / Boat Abandoned Mobile Home Notice:

The following vehicle was abandoned at Windsor City, 211A Sussex Drive, Sumter, SC 29150. Described as a 1987 Fleetwood Mobile Home, VIN # FLC22A&BG020512509T. Owner is asked to call 803-469-8515. If not claimed in 30 days. it will be turned over to the Magistrate's Office for public sale.

ANNOUNCEMENTS Announcements PUBLIC AUCTIONSaturday, March 28 @ 10am. 199 S. Cherry Rd., Rock Hill, SC. Selling Vehicles, Trucks & Equipment from City of Rock Hill, SC. Chevy Impalas, Crown Vics, Vans, Garbage Trucks, Dumps, Backhoes, Tractors, Pickups, Service Trucks, Bucket Trucks, UTV's Mowers. 704-791-8825. Tony Furr. SCAL2893R-NCAF5479-5508. www.

Got Knee Pain? Back Pain? Shoulder Pain? Get a pain-relieving brace -little or NO cost to you. Medicare Patients Call Health Hotline Now! 1- 800-815-6016

In Memory

Brick Work

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. Legal Service

Attorney Timothy L. Griffith 803-607-9087, 360 W. Wesmark. Criminal, Family, Accident, Injury

Septic Tank Cleaning

MJ Masonry Specializing in concrete, brick & stone. Contact Matt Johnson 803-460-0596 for more info.

Bonner's Bush-hog Service shooting lanes, garden tilling, light disking, leveling dirt 803-481-4225

Financial Service Sell your structured settlement or annuity payments for CASH NOW. You don't have to wait for your future payments any longer! Call 1-800-446-9734

Home Improvements BATHTUB REFINISHING. Renew or change the color of your bathtub, tile or sink. Fiberglass repair specialists. 5 yr warranty 864.598.0882, 843.548.4287 or 803.782.6655. Since 1989. DIVORCE WITH OR WITHOUT children $125.00. Includes name change and property settlement agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy. Call 1-888-733-7165, 24/7

Septic tank pumping & services. Call Ray Tobias & Company (803) 340-1155.

Tree Service Ricky's Tree Service Tree removal, stump grinding, Lic & ins, free quote, 803-435-2223 or cell 803-460-8747.

STATE TREE SERVICE Worker's Comp & General liability insurance. Top quality service, lowest prices. 803-494-5175 or 803-491-5154

Professional Remodelers Home maintenance, ceramic tile, roofing, siding & windows doors, etc. Lic. & Ins. (Cell) 803-459-4773

Lawn Service J.F. Landscaping Lawn maintenance services, bedding design, etc. License & insured. Call 774-8269 or cell 883-1066. We Do It For Less Commercial & Residential lawn care. Removal of branches & leaves. Call 803-565-6693. Daniel's Lawn Care • Tree removal • Lawn Service • Mulch / Pine straw • Debris removal 803-968-4185

Newman's Lawn & Tree Service Mowing, Landscaping, Irrigation, Spring Clean-up, Tree removal. Call 803-316-0128

Help Wanted Full-Time

Expert Tech, New & used heat pumps & A/C. Will install/repair, warranty; Compressor & labor $600. Call 803-968-9549 or 843-992-2364

Seeking a full-time Apartment Manager for Woodside & Water Oak Apartments in Bishopville & Jefferson, SC. Successful candidate will have excellent administrative, communication and organizational skills. Excellent salary and benefits. Please email your information to or fax it to 803-419-6577. EOE

EMPLOYMENT Help Wanted Full-Time Subway of Sumter is seeking motivated individuals to join our Subway team. Day / night shifts. Apply at 1961 McCrays Mill Rd. Mon., Mar. 23 between 9am-10am. Background check is mandatory. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE

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

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


MERCHANDISE Vinyl Siding, vinyl windows install for $189 and seamless gutters by David Brown. 803-236-9296

For Sale or Trade

Dish TV Retailer- SAVE 50% on qualifying packages! Starting $19.99/month (for 12 months.) FREE Premium Movie Channels. FREE Installation! CALL, COMPARE LOCAL DEALS 1-800-635-0278

Business Services

Land Clearing avail. includes: Digging ponds, excavation, and bulldozer work. Call T & N Septic Tank Co. at 803-481-2428 or 803-481-2421

Nicole "Buffie" Ray 07/12/1970 - 03/22/2013 Gone yet not forgotten. Although we are apart, your spirit lives within us; forever in our hearts. Your Daughter, Niya, Sisters, Brothers, Nieces & Nephews

CLASSIFIED DEADLINES 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.

Auctions ADVERTISE YOUR AUCTION in 107 S.C. newspapers for only $375. Your 25-word classified ad will reach more than 2.6 million readers. Call Donna Yount at the S.C. Newspaper Network, 1-888-727-7377.

Lawn / Garden / Nursery CENTIPEDE SOD 80sqft - $20 250 sqft - $50 500 sqft- $95 Call 499-4023 or 499-4717

For Sale or Trade Antique Washboard by Columbus wash Board Company. Very collectable, $5.00 803-469-2689 Switch & Save Event from DirecTV! Packages starting at $19.99/mo. Free 3-Months of HBO, starz, SHOWTIME & CINEMAX FREE GENIE HD/DVR Upgrade! 2015 NFL Sunday Ticket Included with Select Packages. New Customers Only IV Support Holdings LLC- An authorized DirecTV Dealer Some exclusions apply - Call for details 1-800-291-6954

NOW HIRING! DIESEL TECHNICIANS in Sumter, SC! $2,000 Sign On Bonus Requirements Over 21 Years Old Class A or B CDL 2+ Years Experience with Heavy Trucks and Diesel Engines

Exp. Brick Masons, starting $18 hrly. & Laborers $11 per hour , needed for Shaw AFB Project. Must be able to obtain badge for base access. Contact: Auto Technician needed at busy car lot. Min. 5 yrs experience. Apply in person, at 1282 N. Lafayette Dr. NO PHONE CALLS!!! Valid Driver's License Req. Must have own tools. Roper Staffing is now accepting application(s) for the following position(s): •WELDERS, WELDERS, WELDERS •Metal Fabricators ($14-16) •Wet/Powder Spray Painters •Machine Operators (Exp Calipers /Blue print) •Exp. Forklift Drivers (Stand-up /Sit down) •Quality Control (Manufacturing Exp.) •Roll Form Operators •Apartment Maintenance (w/HVAC pref.) •Bookkeeper(s) •Electro-Mechanic (PLC s trouble shooting req NEW APPLICATION TIMES: Mon.-Wed. 8:30 am - 10:00 am and again at 1:30 pm - 3:00 pm. Please call the Sumter office 803-938-8100 to inquire about what you will need to bring with you when registering.

Help Wanted Full-Time

Morris College, a private four year Liberal Arts College in Sumter, South Carolina, is seeking to fill the following position(s): COUNSELOR (STUDENT SUPPORT SERVICES): Provide individual and group counseling for first generation freshman and sophomore college students. Develop, organize, and conduct enrichment and skill workshops, carryout academic advising activities; assist the project director in writing reports and evaluations. Must have a master's degree in Counseling, Developmental Education, Psychology or related field from a regionally accredited institution and must have two or more years of counseling experience. Effective Immediately. Submit a letter of application, personal resume, three letters of recommendation and official academic transcripts to: Director of Personnel, Morris College, 100 W. College St., Sumter, SC 29150-3599. Morris College is an Equal Opportunity/Affirmative Action employer. Maintenance Supervisor Maintenance Supervisor needed for community in Sumter. Candidates must possess at least five years previous apartment maintenance and supervisory experience. Ability to troubleshoot & repair electrical & mechanical systems, appliances, structural, plumbing systems and HVAC certification required. Must respond to rotating after hours emergency calls. Submit resumes and salary requirements to

Competitive Pay, Great Benefits! Call or apply online for immediate consideration! 1-877-220-5627 Media Code: 6EN EOE M/F/D/V Kitchen Manager/Cook Needed at local restaurant. Management/cooking experience a must. Please fax resumes 803-774-4822 LPN, MA, Front Office / Clerical & PRN X-Ray Tech. needed for busy internal medical practice. Competitive salary and benefits. Fax resume to office manager @ 803-905-6810 Full/Part time Chef Or Sous Chef, Experience a must. Call T&N 481-2421. J & L Diner

readySC™ in cooperation with Central Carolina Technical College is assisting with the recruitment for

TIRE BUILDERS and QUALITY ASSURANCE INSPECTORS HAPPY BIRTHDAY to grandma's boy Ethan Emanuel Blanding celebrates his first birthday today March 22, 2014 - March 22, 2015 Happy birthday Ethan! We Love you. From your Grandma, Tonya Mack-Canty, Mom, Dad, Grandma's & Pa-Pa's Aunts & Uncles.

Minimum qualifications required: • High school diploma or (GED) and 1 year manufacturing or relevant military experience • Willing to work 12 hour rotating shifts • Must be able to stand, reach overhead, twist and lift up to 30 lbs • Experience using computer/electronic devices • QA must understand QMS standards (ISO/TS 16949) • Good communication skills, read and understand specifications and follow instructions Continental Tire is a DRUG FREE and TOBACCO FREE environment

Preferred qualifications: • Understanding of tire component knowledge

Employment opportunities exist for: Continental Tire the Americas, LLC In Loving Memory of Spc. Emanual L. Blanding 02/27/1986 - 03/22/09 Please God forgive the silent tears, a constant wish that he was here. Others were taken, yes we know, but he was ours and we loved him so. He bid no one a last Farewell, nor even say good-bye he was gone before we knew it and only God knows why. It's been six years since he left us, but if all the world were ours to give. We'd give it all and more to see that loving face of his just once again. Love, Ebony, Tonya, Matthew, Matthew Jr., Carla, Grandma, Granddad, Aunts, Uncles & Cousins

Continental Tire is a global automotive supplier. The Tire Division includes passenger and light truck, commercial vehicle and industrial tire business for both the original equipment and replacement markets. Our newest facility is located in Sumter, SC. Continental employees experience a safe, clean and modern environment along with a comprehensive benefits plan that includes 401k. Apply online at or at your local SCWorks office. For more information navigate to Sumter SCWorks 31 E. Calhoun St. Sumter, SC 29150 (803) 774-1300

Camden SC Works 1111 Broad St. Camden, SC 29010 (803) 432-5153

Operating hours 8:30 am to 4:00 pm An Equal Opportunity Employer



THE ITEM Help Wanted Full-Time

Locally established Heating & Air condition Co. looking for Exp. Service Tech. Needs to have good driving record. Pay range from $33k-$46k a year plus health insurance, retirement, bonus and commission available. Apply in person at 1640 Suber Street. Need OTR Truck Drivers. 1-1/2 yrs exp. Good driving records. Dependable & willing to work. Paid weekly. Paid Vacations. Call 888-991-1005 SUNSET COUNTRY CLUB now hiring servers, bartenders, sous chef, dishwasher/ prep-cook and certified life guards. Apply in person at 1005 Golfcrest Rd. No phone calls.

Help Wanted Part-Time $$$ AVON $$$ FREE TRAINING! 803-422-5555 Now hiring position working with animals. Must not have allergies to animals & be able to do heavy lifting. Must be dependable, honest & hard working, able to work wknds, & must work well with others. Job consists of cleaning & caring for animals. Send ref. & resume to P 405 c//o The Item, PO Box 1677 Sumter SC 29151. Serious inquiries only Church Pianist needed. Wednesday nights & Sunday Mornings. Call Crosswell Baptist Church. Call 775-2489 for details

Trucking Opportunities Drivers: OTR. Competitive Pay! Great Benefits & Paid Vacation! Newer Equipment. CDL-A, 2years Experience. Miles & Home time! 877-982-0674 Class A CDL Drivers with a tanker endorsement / TWIC card that can stay out at least a week dispatch are needed. There is also an opening for local/part-time work. Company based in Summerton, SC. Call 803-488-0100 for further information and to apply. Drivers (CDL-A Truck)Home Daily! Paid Weekly Health/Den/ Vision Ins. 401K Stable Ops 49 Years Strong. Bill or Albert: 855-995-7188

Schools / Instructional MEDICAL BILLING TRAINEES NEEDED! Become a Medical Office Assistant! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Online Training can get you job ready! HS diploma/GED & PC/internet needed! 1-888-512-7118.

Work Wanted I'm Available to clean your home. Affordable, reliable 16-17 yrs exp ref's. Call Melissa 803-938-5204 Buy Wholesale In Sumter $100 min- Sell our home & body oil fragrances in your beauty/barber shop, conv. store, kiosk, or at Flea markets & triple your $$$!! Call 803-774-7823 We Stock America

Work Wanted Housekeeping Low rates, Good References . Some laundry. Call 803-565-9546

Statewide Employment WELDING CAREERS - Hands on training for career opportunities in aviation, automotive, manufacturing and more. Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. CALL AIM 877-206-4006 Experienced OTR Flatbed Drivers earn 50 up to 55 cpm loaded. $1000 sign on to Qualified drivers. Home most weekends. Call: 843-266-3731 / EOE AIRLINE CAREERS begin here Get started by training as FAA certified Aviation Technician. Financial aid for qualified students. Job placement assistance. Call Aviation Institute of Maintenance 866-367-2513 OTR FLATBED DRIVERS NEEDED!!! Class A CDL required. No hazmat. Home 3 out 4 weekends. Competitive pay & excellent benefits. Apply online: or call 800-477-0792. ADVERTISE YOUR DRIVER JOBS in 107 S.C. newspapers for only $375. Your 25-word classified ad will reach more than 2.6 million readers. Call Donna Yount at the S.C. Newspaper Network, 1-888-727-7377. Join our Team! Guaranteed pay for Class A CDL Flatbed Drivers. Regional and OTR. Great pay /benefits /401k match. CALL TODAY 864.299.9645

Medical Help Wanted

Statewide Employment Are you ready to kick-start your new career? Now Interviewing Accredited Truck Driving School Graduates (With CDL-A) for our Entry Level Apprentice Program. Must have Good MVR, Work history and Criminal Background history. Call Chris Blackwell at 843-266-3731 to discuss pay and benefits. www.bull EOE

Registered Nurse Join our growing team of health care professionals! Seeeking RN’s to provide excellent care for our hospice patients in Sumter & surrounding area. Excellent computer skills, req. EOE Please apply online at: - Click on Carrer tab Or send resume to:

Homes for Sale OPEN HOUSE 835 Torrey Pines (Lakewood Links) Sunday 3/22/15 2-4 PM. Priced to Sell! $295,000

MIN SHAW AFB, 16 + acres. $1750 per acre paved rd. Water, elec. 888-774-5720

3 to 5 bedroom pre-owned mobile homes for sale Please call 803-614-1165


Miscellaneous SAWMILLS from only $4,397.00 MAKE & SAVE MONEY with your own bandmill - Cut lumber any dimension. In stock ready to ship. FREE Info/DVD: www.NorwoodSaw 1-800-578-1363 Ext.300N

Autos For Sale Manufactured Housing

RENTALS Rooms for Rent ROOM For Rent Bi-weekly or monthly. Near Morris College. Kit. privileges, all utilities incl 469-4668

Unfurnished Homes

Turn your Tax Refund into your dream home! Low credit score? Been turned down for bad credit? Come try us, we do our own financing.We have 2-3-4 bedroom homes. For more information, call 843-389-4215 AND also visit our Face Book page (M & M Mobile Homes).

Boats / Motors TX tournament Bass Boat with 75 HP mercury motor in very good con. $2900 obo. call 803-447-5453


Land & Lots for Sale Multiple lots for sale: 803-773-8022 ask for Bruce.


3bd/ 1ba home $400 rent-dep call 803-468-1900

Minutes WALMART. Acre $4,900. Utilities! 713-870-0216.

Duplex Historic Dist. private completely renovated, lg yard. 1BR 1BA $475 mo + dep. 513-827-5383 before 8am or after 5pm

Land for sale in Sumter, Manning. Hunting land available. Owner fin. Call 452-6260

Mobile Home Rentals


Vans / Trucks / Buses 18 wheeler 98' International -Big sleeper, 10 speed, 460 cummings. $10K Call 452-6260

Want to improve sales? We can help with that.

2 & 3 BRs 803-494-4015 2 & 3 Bd houses for rent Call 803-406-0113. Taking applications for 2 BR MH $350 Mo.Large Rms, Clean, quiet areas. No pets. Call 803 840-5734

Resort Rentals

Hospice, Your Life, Our Mission

SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015 Land & Lots for Sale

Ocean Lakes 2BR/2BA C/H/A Sleeps 8, near ocean. Call 803-773-2438

Vacation Rentals ADVERTISE YOUR VACATION PROPERTY FOR RENT OR SALE to more than 2.6 million South Carolina newspaper readers. Your 25-word classified ad will appear in 107 S.C. newspapers for only $375. Call Donna Yount at the South Carolina Newspaper Network, 1-888-727-7377.

• Display Ads • Special Sections • Niche Publications • Online


REAL ESTATE Homes for Sale Lake House 2 Bd/ 2 Ba deep water, dock, boat ramp, on Tawcaw Creek, $220,000 obo, call 803-928-6326

The Perfect Housewarming Gift The Sumter Item is locally owned and run. We’re part of this community and we believe in Sumter.



20 N. Magnolia St. | Sumter, SC 803.774.1200



March 22,2011 2015 July 10,


SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015





SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015





SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015



James Corden Hopes to CharmlateJames Corden joins America night TV lineup

By Candace Havens on TV whom I would love to give a the last one, ‘Into the Woods’ is the FYI Television platform. There are great comedians greatest filming experience I’ve ever brilliant, brilliant comedians you happened into a movie theater had. But that is not most ByIfCandace Havens veryfilming thing expethat it is,here, which is a wonderful opportuniwhom I would likeI to introduce riences. Most of the time, sat FYI ty toyou’re do something brilliant. When think aboutto an overTelevision the holidays, there’s a good missing things, I love West Ham United Club audience and say, ‘Get Football on board with in a trailer on a parking lot, freezing chance you saw James Corden starhappened into aand movie over but they notguy. theI things I feelgoing far away think you’re to love cold, youthe know, goingtotobits, the toilet on arethis ringIf you opposite Meryl Streep Emilytheater holidays, there’s a good chance you saw James from. a very lowCorplastic toilet that” you, like, him.’ Nothing would make me happier Blunt in the musical “Into the Woods.” den starring opposite Meryl Streep andflush Emily Blunt hopes tothan bring something a little different where you use yourCorden foot. That’s that. Reggie Watt is going to The Tony and BAFTA Award-winning in the musical “Into the Woods.” The Tony and BAFTA to the late-night table. “My influences are, you know, it. That’s most of your day.” run our house band; I feel lucky. I star is a multifaceted performer, and Award-winning star is a multifaceted performer, and Graham Norton, Chris Evans, Jonathan Ross, Michael As excited as he is about the job, feel like the luckiest man on earth. he writes and produces. On Monday, he writes and produces. On Monday, he takes on a Parkinson,” Corden says. “My influences purely by losome personal sacrifices I’m just to Johnny get to sitCarson and watch he takes on a new new challenge aschallenge the host as of the “The Latethere Late are Show cation of where I grew up going are not or across the him every night.grew Do you host James of “The Corden, Late Late” airing Show with with at 12:37 a.m.Corden’s on CBS.making. Moving Cavett, Letterman, Leno. I never upknow with what those means the night. So, I mean? tobring Brooklyn to WithCorden,” a successful anda.m. televisionpond career, it leaving some guys of every I hopeI would that I walk could a flaJames airing film at 12:37 might something vor of the people whom love and admire he loves behind. watch Ihim perform, and sofrom to sit and on CBS.seem odd for Corden to take onpeople that’s to tie him down for several “The years.things But he home. I’m going to miss are to be in a room with him and him be Withgoing a successful film and television doesn’t it that nothingmymore cre-and my friends, “I would introduce lotsmakeup of people to show Ameriparents and I love to in the absolute of our career, itsee might seemway. odd“There’s for Corden ative I think I’ll ever do in my career than toatry andold soncan audiences, not and justthe British performers who are have 3 year and 9 week old DNA of what it is, is the most to take on something that’s going to make an hour of television every day,” Corden friends, brilliant bands daughter,says. and if I thinkmyabout how” he continues. exciting“There thing forare me. If someone like tie him down for several years. But “All of those things, that’s a combination of probably, here who haven’t been on TV whom I would love to far I’m taking them away from their Jack (Whitehall) happens to be in L.A. doesn’t seethree it thatorway. “There’s Ihe don’t know, four years of work. I bet if you give a platform. There are great comedians here, briland fancies coming on and five grandparents, make me nothingup more creative I thinkofI’llthat, ever it would added all of the hours be aboutit’s enough liant,tobrilliant comedians whom I would likedoing to introminutes, I would loveboard to introduce so thoseI are the things that do months in my career thanshow. to trySo, andinmake six of our terms ofcry, creativity, duce to anI’llaudience and say, ‘Get on with this American audiences to such awould talent.” miss. And those are the reasons couldn’t less likeevery I’m putting the brakes on and guy. I thinkthat you’re going to love him.’ Nothing an hour offeel television day,” Cordmore like“All I’mofputting my foot on the gas really. But I it the make me that happier is going to It’s that. mind Reggie bogglingWatt the preparation I have to make very thing it than en says. those things, that’s know in termsofofprobably, the different I do in runopportunity our house band; I feel to lucky. feel like the it takes get aI late-night talkluckiest show is, which is amy wonderful a combination I don’tthings that career, I justorfeel thisofiswork. an opportunity me. I’m brilliant. manWhen on earth. going get to sit isand watch ready to air,tobut Corden taking it to dofor something I thinkI’m just know, three fourlike years I from High Wycombe, which you’ve never heard of, in know I would stride. “Thewhat truth Iismean? we could prep about missing things,him I loveevery Westnight. Doinyou bet if you added up all of the hours of Buckinghamshire, and there is just no rhyme or reawalk to Brooklyn to watch him perform, and so to sit for this show for a year,” he says. “It’s Ham United Football Club to bits, but that,why it would be about six months of son I should be given the opportunity to host a and to be in a room with him and him be in the abonlyshow in theand doing of DNA it thatofit’swhat goingitto they are not the things I feel far away our show. So, in terms of creativity, I late-night talk show and talk to America every night, solute makeup of our the tell us whatforit is, and our audience couldn’t feel lesstrylike I’mmake puttingthem the smilefrom.” and hopefully and before or is, is the most exciting thing me. If someone likehas to take to on be thein ownership the show Corden hopes to bring a happens brakeslike on and more likefall I’masleep. putting” more whilst they Jacksomething (Whitehall) L.A. andoffancies as much as we do. ISo, it’s only in to little different table. getgas really carried away about how quiteto the late-night coming on and doing five minutes, would love my“People foot on the really. But I know fulfilling making a movie is,” he mean, I love are, you introduce Americanthe audiences suchday a talent. ” getting uptoevery and making influences know, Graham in terms of the different things thatjokes. “I“My it,I do and there are times, particularly last one, ‘IntoEvans, Jonathan It’s mind preparation it takes totoget Chris Ross,boggling surethe every day, and we’re going in my career, I just feel like this the Norton, the is thefor greatest a late-night talk show ready to air,and butwe’re Corden takMichaelI’ve Parkinson,” Corden says. “My make mistakes, goingis to is anWoods’ opportunity me. I’m filming from experience ever had. But that is not most filming experiences. ing it in stride. “The truth is we could prep for this influences purely by location of where get things wrong, but hopefully we’re High Wycombe, which you’ve never Most of the time, you’re sat in a trailer on a parking show for a year,” he says. “It’s only in the doing of it I grew up are not Johnny Carson or going to get something right as well. heard of, in Buckinghamshire, and lot, freezing cold, you know, going to the toilet on a that it’s going to tell us what it is, and our audience Cavett, Letterman, Leno. I never And I think we a reallyasgreat therelow is just no rhyme reason very plastic toiletorthat you,why like, flush where you has to takegrew on the ownership of have the show much up with guys every night. So, Iit’s only shot the teamup thatevery we’reday putting I should given the opportunity to of your use yourbe foot. That’s it. That’s most day.those ” as we do. So, in with the getting and hopeare that I could bring a flavorsure of theevery together making a show that finds host late-night andthe talkjob, to there Asaexcited as talk he isshow about some making day, andofwe’re going to make people across whom I love and admire from own audience, that finds a place, America every night,Corden’s and hopefully try Moving personal sacrifices making. mistakes, and we’reitsgoing to get things wrong, but the means leaving of the people hopefully we’re going something rightgo, as‘This well. home. he findstoaget group of people who andpond make them smile beforesome or more loves behind. And I think really great shottowith theasteam “I would love to introduce lots ofwe haveisathe person I want sit with I like whilst they fall asleep. “The things I’m carried going to miss are mypeople parents and that we’renot putting together making a show that to American audiences, cozy up inofbed, and this is the person “People get really away my friends, and fulfilling I have amaking 3-year-old andBritish 9-weeka place, finds performersfinds whoits areown my audience, that’sthat goingfinds to make me feel likea about how quite a sonjust old daughter, and if I think about how far I’m taking group of people who go, ‘This is the person I want to friends,” he continues. “There are everything’s going to be all right.’” movie is,” he jokes. “I mean, I love them away from their grandparents, it’s enough to sit with as I cozy up in bed, and this is the person brilliant bands here who haven’t been it, andme there aresotimes, make cry, thoseparticularly are the things that I’ll miss. that’s going to make me feel like everything’s going

Sunday, March 22 - 28, 2015 Award-winning actor James Corden takes on a new challenge as the host of “The Late Late Show with James Corden,” beginning Monday at 12:37 a.m. on CBS.

And those are the reasons that I have to make it the

to be all right.’”



8 AM


E10 3 10 Today Weekend (HD)

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10 AM 10:30 11 AM 11:30 12 PM 12:30 1 PM LOCAL CHANNELS WIS News 10 Sunday


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Awareness Flip Food

NHL Hockey: St. Louis Blues at Detroit Red Wings from Joe Louis Sports PGA TOUR Golf: Arnold Palmer Invitational: Final Round: from Bay Hill Club & Lodge in Orlando, Fla. Arena z{| (HD) z{| (HD) Face the First Baptist Church First 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Third Round z{| (HD) 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Third Round z{| (HD) 2015 NCAA Basketball E19 9 9 In Touch with Dr. Charles CBS News Sunday Morning (HD) Stanley Nation (N) Baptist Tournament (HD) E25 5 12 Good Morning America This Week with George Trenholm Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Bones: The Carrot in the Castle: Valkyrie Beckett’s In an Instant: In an Instant: Rush Hour Disaster MinneapWeekend (N) (HD) Stephanopoulos (N) Road gram gram gram gram gram gram gram Kudzu (HD) decisions. (HD) olis bridge falls into river. (HD) Cyberchase Dinosaur Religion Eth- To the Con- McLaughlin Car. Bus. Consuelo Palmetto Start Up NOVA Migration. (HD) Marian Millie Carolina Stories: The Get Real! Wise Women E27 11 14 Daniel Tiger WordWorld Sesame (HD) (HD) Street (HD) (HD) Train (HD) ics (HD) trary (HD) (N) Mack (N) (HD) (HD) McPartland Benson Baruchs of Hobcaw Speak (HD) Mike & NASCAR Sprint Cup: Auto Club 400: from Auto Club Speedway in Fontana, Calif. E57 6 6 New Direc- Lampkin New Hope OnPoint! FOX News Sunday with Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Swimfan (‘02, Thriller) aa Jesse Bradford. Transfer Mike & tion Show Church Chris Wallace (HD) gram gram student obsesses over athlete. Molly (HD) Molly (HD) z{| (HD) First Church of Our Lord Amer i can LatiNation Women of On the Real Green Homes Movie Comedy.TV Bernadette Paid Pro- Paid Pro- The Pinkertons: In Marm’s Queens (HD) Queens (HD) E63 4 22 Jesus Christ (HD) (N) (HD) Money (N) Pauley; Bret Ernst. gram gram Way (HD)


46 130 Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Bates Motel (HD) Bates Motel (HD) The Returned (HD) The Returned (HD) Intervention (HD) Intervention: Asa (HD) Intervention (HD) Intervention (HD) 48 180 Mad Men (HD) Godzilla (‘98, Science Fiction) aa Matthew Broderick. (HD) Tremors (‘90, Horror) aaa Kevin Bacon. Resident Evil: Afterlife (‘10) Milla Jovovich. (HD) Lake Placid (‘99, Horror) aac Bill Pullman. (HD) 41 100 To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced 61 162 (4:00) BET Inspiration Jones Gospel (HD) Voice (N) The Color Purple (‘85, Drama) aaac Whoopi Goldberg. A black Southern woman faces hardships. Tyler Perry’s Madea’s Big Happy Family (‘11, Comedy) Tyler Perry. (HD) Obsessed 47 181 Housewives Housewives Housewives Vanderpump Vanderpump Matchmaker Matchmaker Matchmaker Housewives Housewives 35 62 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid 33 64 New Day Politics State of the Union (HD) Fareed Zakaria (HD) Reliable Sources (N) State of the Union (HD) Fareed Zakaria (HD) CNN Newsroom Sunday The latest worldwide news and updates. 57 136 (:16) Year One (‘09, Comedy) aa Jack Black. (HD) (:29) Beerfest (‘06, Comedy) aac Paul Soter. (HD) South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park 18 80 Mickey Miles from Star Wars Girl Meets Austin Liv (HD) Undercover I Didn’t Jessie Jessie Girl Meets Girl Meets Undercover Undercover Liv (HD) Liv (HD) Austin Austin Girl Meets Girl Meets 42 103 Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) Collectors Lost Sold Buying Buying Buying Buying Buying Buying Epic Homes (HD) Alaskan Bush (HD) Alaskan Bush (HD) 26 35 SportsCenter (HD) Outside Sport Rpt SportsCenter (HD) 2015 NIT Basketball Tournament z{| (HD) CrossFit Games 2015 BNP Paribas Open: Men’s & Women’s Championships z{| 27 39 Bassmasters Fishing SportsCenter (HD) Outside Sport Rpt SportsCenter (HD) NCAA Women’s Basketball: Second Round Update NCAA Women’s Basketball: Second Round Update MLS Soccer (HD) 20 131 Cinderella (‘04) (HD) Ella Enchanted (‘04) aac Anne Hathaway. (HD) Mirror Mirror (‘12, Fantasy) Julia Roberts. (HD) Mulan (‘98, Adventure) aaa Ming-Na Wen. (HD) The Princess and the Frog (‘09) aaa (HD) Little Mermaid (HD) 40 109 Barefoot Heartland Pioneer Trisha’s Southern Giada Guy Bite Brunch Pioneer Farmhouse Kitchen Chopped (HD) Chopped Catfish. (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) 37 74 FOX & Friends (HD) FOX & Friends (HD) Sunday Morning (N) MediaBuzz (N) News HQ Housecall News HQ (DC) (HD) FOX News (HD) Respected News HQ Carol Alt Housecall MediaBuzz 31 42 Paid Paid Paid Paid Golf Life UEFA Mag. Game 365 Polaris Kentucky: Game 365 MLB Spring Training: Detroit Tigers vs Atlanta Braves z{| Driven (HD) W Coast Customs (N) 52 183 The Middle The Middle Golden Golden Golden Golden Chance At Romance (‘14) Erin Krakow. (HD) Bridal Wave (‘15, Romance) Arielle Kebbel. (HD) The Chateau Meroux (‘11) aa (HD) Read Romance (HD) 39 112 Market Market Market Market Market Market Market Market House Hunters (HD) House Hunters (HD) House Hunters (HD) House Hunters (HD) House Hunters (HD) House Hunters (HD) 45 110 Most Extreme Airports Aging airports. (HD) Modern Marvels (HD) Modern Marvels (HD) Modern Marvels (HD) Modern Marvels (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) 13 160 Dr. Charles Stanley Harry Harry Doki Doki Dive, Olly Dive, Olly Ghost Whisperer (HD) Ghost Whisperer (HD) Ghost Whisperer (HD) Ghost Whisperer (HD) Ghost Whisperer (HD) Ghost Whisperer (HD) 50 145 Amazing David Jere Osteen Paid (HD) Unsolved (HD) Bringing Ashley Home (‘11) aac A.J. Cook. (HD) The Perfect Roommate (‘11) a Boti Bliss. (HD) The Boy She Met Online (‘10) (HD) Wife He Met (‘12) (HD) 36 76 Up w/ Steve Kornacki Pundit panel. (HD) Melissa Harris-Perry Political talk. (N) (HD) Weekends with Alex Witt (HD) Meet the Press (HD) Caught (HD) Caught: Invasion (HD) Caught (HD) 16 91 Dino Kung Fu Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge TMNT (N) Sponge Henry Nicky Bella and Thunderman Thunderman Nicky Nicky Sam & Cat Bella and Nicky Henry Thunderman 64 154 Paid Paid PowerNat. PowerNat. PowerNat. PowerNat. Bar Rescue (HD) Bar Rescue (HD) Bar Rescue (HD) Bar Rescue (HD) Bar Rescue (HD) Bar Rescue (HD) Bar Rescue (HD) 58 152 Twilight 9 (‘09, Adventure) Elijah Wood. (HD) Dungeons and Dragons (‘12) Evil sorcerer. (HD) The Golden Compass (‘07, Fantasy) aac Nicole Kidman. (HD) Bridge to Terabithia (‘07) aaa Josh Hutcherson. Zathura (‘05) aac 24 156 Friends Friends Friends Friends All About the Benjamins (‘02) aa Ice Cube. Bad Boys II (‘03, Action) aaa Martin Lawrence. Cops bust kingpin. (HD) The Fast and the Furious (‘01) aaa (HD) Fast & Furious (‘09) 49 186 Gilda (‘46, Drama) aaa Rita Hayworth. Mr. Deeds Goes to Town (‘36) Gary Cooper. Some Came Running (‘58, Drama) aac Frank Sinatra. Lovely To Look At (‘52) aac Kathryn Grayson. Marty (‘55) aaac Ernest Borgnine. 43 157 Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes My 600-lb Life (HD) My 600-lb Life (HD) My 600-lb Life (HD) My 600-lb Life (HD) 23 158 Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) The Chronicles of Riddick (‘04) aac Vin Diesel. (HD) The Dark Knight Rises (‘12, Action) aaaa Christian Bale. Ultimate enemy. (HD) NCAA Tip-Off 38 102 Paid Paid Paid Paid Pawn Pawn truTV Top truTV Top truTV Top truTV Top Hack My Hack My Hack My Hack My Jokers Jokers 55 161 Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Rose’s will. Golden Golden Cleveland Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Soul Man Golden 25 132 Paid Paid Sirens Sirens Dig Dead end. (HD) SVU: Bound (HD) SVU: Sacrifice (HD) SVU: Remorse (HD) SVU: Surveillance (HD) SVU: Criminal (HD) SVU: Selfish (HD) SVU: Starved (HD) 68 Paid Paid Paid Paid Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) 8 172 Key David Paid Under the Tuscan Sun (‘03) Diane Lane. (HD) Mr. 3000 (‘04, Comedy) aac Bernie Mac. Austin Powers in Goldmember (‘02) aac Murder at 1600 (‘97, Thriller) aa Wesley Snipes. Heist (‘01) aaa



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WLTX E19 9 9 WOLO E25 5 12 WRJA E27 11 14 WACH E57 6 6 WKTC E63 4 22


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11:30 12 AM


News (HD) The Voice Hopeful musicians are coached by profession- Dateline NBC (N) (HD) News Fix Finish It This Minute Paid Proals to become stars. (HD) (HD) (HD) gram 2015 NCAA Basketball 60 Minutes (N) (HD) Madam Secretary: Face the The Good Wife: Red Meat Battle Creek: Heirlooms (N) News 19 @ (:35) Scandal: A Woman Face the NaTournament (HD) Nation (N) (HD) (N) (HD) (HD) 11pm Scorned (HD) tion (N) World News Griffith America’s Funniest Home Once Upon a Time (N) (HD) Secrets and Lies: The (:01) Revenge: Loss Officer News (HD) Paid Pro- Bones: Prince in the Plastic (HD) Videos (N) (HD) Jacket (N) (HD) visit. (N) (HD) gram Shrink-wrap. (HD) Portraits for Home Front We Served Too Brave WWII PBS Preview PBS Preview Masterpiece: The Mystery of Edwin Drood Choirmaster Family Greener PBS Preview PBS Preview Elizabeth Black. women. (HD) (N) (HD) obsessed with young woman. (HD) Travel (HD) World (HD) (HD) (HD) NASCAR Sprint Cup: Auto The Simp- Bob’s Bur- Family Guy: The Simpsons The Last Man on Earth (N) News The Big Bang The Big Bang Celebrity TMZ (N) Club 400 (HD) sons (HD) gers (N) Guy (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) Raising Hope Raising Hope How I Met How I Met Movie White Collar: Under the Ra- The Office The Office The Office The Office (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) dar (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD)

1 AM


The Good Wife: Parenting Made Easy (HD) (:05) Blue Bloods: Framed (HD) Burn Notice: Best Laid Plans (HD) Masterpiece: Mr. Selfridge II (HD) Glee: Blame It on the Alcohol (HD) The Office Comics Un(HD) leashed


46 130 Intervention (HD) Intervention (HD) Intervention (N) (HD) Intervention (N) (HD) Neighbors with (N) Neighbors with (HD) (:01) Intervention (HD) (:01) Intervention (HD) 48 180 Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) The Walking Dead (N) Talking Dead (N) (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Comic Book Comic Book Walking Dead (HD) 41 100 To Be Announced North Wood (HD) North Woods Law (N) North Woods Law (N) Bounty Hunters (N) Woods Law (HD) Bounty Hunters (HD) North Wood (HD) 61 162 (5:30) Obsessed (‘09, Thriller) aa Idris Elba. (HD) The Fighting Temptations (‘03, Comedy) Cuba Gooding Jr. Being Mary Jane (HD) All In (HD) BET Inspiration Gospel and religious events. 47 181 Housewives Housewives Real Housewives (N) Matchmaker (N) Fashion Watch What Housewives Housewives Matchmaker 35 62 Paid Paid Greed Money Crime Inc. Prison Industry American Vice (HD) Money A week’s pay. Money Money: Black Eye 33 64 (2:00) CNN Newsroom Finding Bone studied. Finding Jesus: Judas Finding Jesus (N) The Wonder List (N) Finding Jesus: Judas Finding Burial box. The Wonder 57 136 South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park Workaholic Broad City 18 80 Jessie Jessie Liv (HD) Liv (HD) Liv (HD) Liv (HD) I Didn’t Liv (HD) Jessie Blog Girl Meets Liv (HD) Good Luck Good Luck On Deck Wizards 42 103 Alaskan Bush (HD) Alaskan Bush (HD) Alaskan Bush (HD) Alaskan Bush People: Revisited (HD) Alaskan Bush (HD) Alaskan Bush People: Revisited (HD) 26 35 SportsCenter (HD) NCAA Women’s Basketball z{| (HD) NCAA Women’s Basketball z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) 27 39 MLS Soccer (HD) NCAA Women’s Basketball: Second Round NCAA Women’s Basketball: Second Round ESPN FC (HD) Coll. GameDay (HD) 30 for 30 (HD) 20 131 Mermaid (:45) Sleeping Beauty (‘59, Fantasy) Mary Costa. Cinderella (‘50) Ilene Woods. (HD) Pocahontas (‘95, Adventure) Judy Kuhn. (HD) Osteen Turning Paid Paid 40 109 All-Star (HD) Guy’s: Free Samples Guy’s Grocery (N) All-Star Academy (N) Cutthroat Kitchen (N) Cutthroat Fish tacos. All-Star (HD) Cutthroat 37 74 FOX News (HD) FOX Report Sun. (HD) FOX News Channel FOX News Channel Strange Strange FOX News Channel FOX News Channel Strange Strange 31 42 MLB Spring Training: Detroit Tigers vs Atlanta Braves no} The Panel The Panel World Poker (HD) World Poker (HD) MLB Spring Training: Detroit vs Atlanta 52 183 Read Romance (HD) Second Chances (‘13) aaa Alison Sweeney. (HD) Chance At Romance (‘14) Erin Krakow. (HD) Golden Golden Golden Golden Frasier Frasier 39 112 House Hunters (HD) House Hunters (HD) Lakefront Lakefront Life (N) Life (N) Island Island Hunters Hunters Life Life Island Island 45 110 Swamp People (HD) American Picker (HD) Ax Men (HD) Ax Men (N) (HD) (:03) Appalachian (HD) American Picker (HD) (:01) Ax Men (HD) (:01) Ax Men (HD) 13 160 Ghost Whisperer (HD) Ghost Whisperer (HD) Ghost Whisperer (HD) Ghost Whisperer (HD) Ghost Whisperer (HD) Ghost Whisperer (HD) Ghost Whisperer (HD) Ghost Whisperer (HD) 50 145 Wife He Met (‘12) (HD) Watch Your Back (‘15) Woman is stalked. (HD) The Good Mistress (‘14) Annie Heise. (HD) Watch Your Back (‘15) Woman is stalked. (HD) Good Mistress (HD) 36 76 Caught (HD) Caught: I’m Alive! (HD) Caught (HD) Locked Up (HD) Locked Up (HD) Lockup (HD) Lockup (HD) Lockup (HD) 16 91 Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Prince Prince Friends Friends Raymond Loves Raymond (HD) How I Met 64 154 Bar Rescue (HD) Bar Rescue (HD) Bar Rescue (HD) Bar Rescue (N) (HD) Coaching Bad (N) (HD) Bar Rescue (HD) Bar Rescue (HD) Coaching Bad (HD) 58 152 (5:00) Zathura (‘05) aac Jumanji (‘95, Fantasy) aac Robin Williams. The Last Airbender (‘10, Fantasy) Noah Ringer. The Fifth Element (‘97, Science Fiction) Bruce Willis. (HD) Dungeons 24 156 Fast & Furious (‘09) 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Third Round z{| 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Third Round z{| Inside Fast & Furious (‘09) aaa Vin Diesel. 49 186 (:15) Critic’s Choice (‘63, Comedy) Bob Hope. Irma la Douce (‘63, Comedy) Jack Lemmon. Love in Paris. Fanny (‘61, Drama) aaa Leslie Caron. Back from the sea. The Hoodlum (‘19) aaa 43 157 My 600-lb Life (HD) My 600-lb Life (HD) LI Medium LI Medium LI Medium LI Medium Who You Are (N) (HD) LI Medium LI Medium Who You Are (HD) LI Medium LI Medium 23 158 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Third Round z{| 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Third Round z{| The Express (‘08, Sports) Rob Brown. College football. (HD) Riddick 38 102 Jokers Jokers Jokers 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Teams TBA z{| Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers 55 161 Golden Golden Golden (:43) Golden Golden Raymond Raymond Queens Queens Queens Queens Friends Friends Cleveland Soul Man 25 132 SVU: Design (HD) SVU: Lunacy (HD) SVU (HD) SVU: Wildlife (HD) SVU: Bombshell (HD) Modern Modern Modern Modern Quantum Solace (HD) 68 CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) 8 172 (5:00) Heist (‘01) aaa Casino Royale (‘06, Thriller) aaac Daniel Craig. High stakes. Outlaw Country (HD) Salem (HD) Salem Bones (HD) Bones


Bob’s Burgers 7:30 p.m. on WACH When Saturday detention gets in the way of the kids attending the Cotton Candy Festival, they’re willing to go to extreme measures to get out early; Bob and Linda suspect that a girl at the restaurant is taking advantage of them. Madam Secretary 8:00 p.m. on WLTX Sunday at As Elizabeth 7:30 p.m. on attempts to remain WACH, Gene calm following the (Eugene Mirattack in Iran, she man), Louise works to avoid and Tina try to an environmental ditch detention calamity in the Amon “Bob’s azon, and prepares Burgers.” for an appearance on “Face the Nation,” all while considering how much security Jason needs at his school. (HD) The Good Wife 9:00 p.m. on WLTX Alicia’s future in politics is put at risk when Peter gives an interview that could sway the voter turnout on Election Day; Diane finds that a weekend getaway with Kurt and his hunting friends may result in the firm gaining a lucrative new client. (HD) Secrets and Lies 9:00 p.m. on WOLO As Ben works with his neighbor’s autistic son, he happens to find a key piece of evidence related to Tom’s death, so he interrogates the family regarding the murder; a new danger is revealed in Ben’s life, but he fails to realize the severity of it. (HD) Battle Creek 10:00 p.m. on WLTX Russ and Milt go head-to-head using their personal police dogs as they each attempt to solve the murder of a resident waitress; Russ employs a different strategy for getting Milt to reveal why it is that he came to Battle Creek. (HD)




SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015



8 AM


9 AM


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

E10 3 10 Today

WLTX E19 9 9 CBS This Morning

The Doctors

Let’s Make a Deal

LIVE! with Kelly and Michael The Price Is Right

WOLO E25 5 12 Good Morning America

The 700 Club

Rachael Ray

The View

Curious WRJA E27 11 14 Curious George George WACH E57 6 6 Good Day Columbia

Daniel Tiger Daniel Tiger Sesame Street


Judge Mathis

The People’s Court


King of Queens

Paternity Court


WKTC E63 4 22 Law & Order: Special Vic- Cops Retims Unit loaded

Cops Reloaded

How Met Mother

Dinosaur Train

Paternity Court



Paid Pro- Days of Our Lives gram News 19 @ The Young and the Bold and Noon Restless Beautiful Andy Griffith News The Chew Show Sid the Sci- Peg + Cat Super Why! Thomas & ence Kid Friends The Steve Wilkos Show Divorce Divorce Court Court The Meredith Vieira Show Let’s Ask Judge America Mablean

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Flip My Food Fix It & Finish It The Talk General Hospital Sesame Street The Real

Cat in the Hat

Jerry Springer

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Right This Hot Bench News A Million- WIS News 10 at 5:00pm Minute aire? The Ellen DeGeneres The Dr. Oz Show News 19 Friends @ 5pm Show Steve Harvey Judge Judy Judge Judy Dr. Phil Curious Martha George Speaks The Wendy Williams Show The Bill Cunningham Show


Criminal Minds

The First 48

Odd Squad Wild Kratts WordGirl

The Queen Latifah Show Modern Family Dish Nation King of Access Queens Hollywood

Celebrity Name Raising Hope


46 130 Dog Bnty Dog Bnty 48 180 Paid Paid 41 100 The Crocodile Hunter 61 162 Husbands Husbands 47 181 Newlyweds 35 62 Squawk Box 33 64 New Day 57 136 Paid Paid 18 80 Jake and Mickey 42 103 Paid Paid 26 35 SportsCenter 27 39 Mike & Mike 20 131 ‘70s Show ‘70s Show 40 109 Paid Paid 37 74 FOX & Friends 31 42 Burton US Open 52 183 Golden Golden 39 112 Sarah Sees Sarah Sees 45 110 Modern Marvels 13 160 Paid Fellowship 50 145 Movies 36 76 Morning Joe 16 91 Sponge PAW Patrol 64 154 Paid Paid 58 152 Ghost Hunters 24 156 Married Married 49 186 Movies 43 157 7 Little Johnstons 23 158 Charmed 38 102 Paid Paid 55 161 Paid Paid 25 132 Law & Order: SVU 68 Paid Paid 8 172 Life Today Creflo


The Following 8:00 p.m. on WACH An FBI tip brings Mark, Kyle and Daisy to an ideal location for launching their attack on Ryan; things get chaotic the day of an important trial, causing the FBI to split up in order to seek out a missing person; Ryan seeks aid from a former enemy. (HD) 2 Broke Girls 8:00 p.m. on WLTX When an attractive businessman delivers Max and Caroline’s stray cat, Nancy, back to them, they find that their beloved house pet has returned home with a big surprise. (HD) Dancing with the Stars 8:00 p.m. on WOLO Double-amputee With one night Iraq War veteran of competitive Noah Galloway dancing already is partnered under their belts, with Pro dancer the remaining Sharna Burgess contestants take on “Dancing the stage once with the more, hoping their Stars,” airing newest numbers Monday at will impress the 8 p.m. on WOLO. judges and send them dancing on to the next round of competition. (HD) Mike & Molly 8:30 p.m. on WLTX When Mike accomplishes a personal weight loss milestone, he makes the unhealthy decision to pamper himself with a slice of pie, which could ultimately lead to a major setback. (HD) Scorpion 9:00 p.m. on WLTX While on a mission to rescue lost hikers, the helicopter Team Scorpion is riding in crashes and ignites a huge wildfire that rapidly surrounds them, and as they reach secure ground, Sylvester lags behind to help their wounded pilot make it to safety. (HD)


Hell’s Kitchen 8:00 p.m. on WACH The winners of an all-American challenge complete with football and traditional American dishes take a journey aboard a three-masted schooner while the losers chop over 500 pounds of onions for a special, family-style dinner service. (HD) The Flash 8:00 p.m. on WKTC The Flash Captain Cold, also (Grant Gustin) known as Leonard learns that Snart, brings his Captain Cold has younger sister, Lisa returned to CenSnart, along with tral City on “The him to terrorize Flash,” Tuesday Central City with at 8 p.m. on the help of Heat WKTC. Wave, but the Flash catches wind of their scheme and plans to thwart their attack. (HD) NCIS 8:00 p.m. on WLTX The NCIS team partners with McGee’s girlfriend, Delilah, and the Department of Defense when a thief’s body is discovered in a Marine’s home with a distinctive clue that links the murder to a terror group that the Department has been pursuing. (HD) Undateable 9:00 p.m. on WIS When the gang meets Candace’s boyfriend, he doesn’t make a good impression with them, so they decide to convince her that she can do better, except for Danny, who isn’t on board with the plan; Brett learns the art of kissing from Shelly. (HD) iZombie 9:00 p.m. on WKTC Liv works with Ravi trying to solve the mystery surrounding a well-known painter’s death; Liv tries seducing Major when she is ignited with passion after eating the painter’s brain; Blaine stops by the morgue for an unexpected visit. (HD)

Dog Bounty Better Call Saul Animal Cops - Detroit Husbands Real Housewives Squawk on the Street CNN Newsroom Daily Nightly Mickey Miles from Cuff Me If You Can SportsCenter

Criminal Minds Movies Pit Bulls and Game Real Housewives

Criminal Minds

Pit Bulls and The Game Real Housewives Squawk Alley At This Hour South Park South Park Movies Doc Mc Sofia Sofia Sheriff Cuff Me If You Can Behind Bars SportsCenter SportsCenter ESPN First Take The Middle 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls Paid Bobby Flay Alex’s Day Neelys Cupcake Wars America’s Newsroom Happening Now Sports Unlimited West Coast Customs NHL Hockey Golden Golden Home & Family Sarah Sees Sarah Sees Sarah Sees Sarah Sees Sarah Sees Sarah Sees Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Flashpoint Flashpoint Flashpoint Movies The Rundown with José Diaz-Balart News Nation PAW Patrol Umizoomi Wallykazam Wallykazam Guppies Guppies Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Bar Rescue Ghost Hunters Ghost Hunters Face Off Married Movies Cleveland Movies Pregnant Pregnant Hoarding Variety Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural World’s Dumbest... World’s Dumbest... Top 20 Shocking Hillbillies Hillbillies Griffith Andy Griffith Show Hogan Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Paid Paid Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Walker Walker Walker

CSI: Miami Dirty Jobs Movies Real Housewives Fast Money Legal View with

CSI: Miami Movies Dirty Jobs Real Housewives Power Lunch Wolf Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Doc Mc Doc Mc Weed Country MLB Spring Training SportsCenter Pretty Little Liars Pioneer Contessa Happening Now Braves Preview

Criminal Minds

The First 48 Movies

Dirty Jobs

Swamp Wars Husbands Game Prince Real Housewives Real Housewives Closing Bell CNN Newsroom Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Futurama Jessie Jessie Dog Blog Dog Blog Weed Country Weed Country

Gator Boys Fresh Prince Real Housewives

Jake Tapper Futurama Mickey Mickey I Didn’t I Didn’t Texas Drug Wars Weed Country SportsCenter NFL Live Highly His & Hers Sports NFL Insiders NFL Live His & Hers Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Pretty Little Liars Chopped Rest. Chef 30 Min. Giada Giada Contessa Contessa Outnumbered Real Story Gretchen Shepard Smith Your World Cavuto UFC Unleashed Polaris Game 365 Burton US Open Home & Family Little House Little House Little House Hunters Hunters Flip Flop Flip Flop Flip Flop Flip Flop Flip Flop Flip Flop Flip Flop Flip Flop Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Modern Marvels Flashpoint Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds How I Met How I Met Grey’s Anatomy Grey’s Anatomy Faith Faith To Be Announced Andrea M MSNBC Live with Thomas Roberts The Cycle Alex Wagner Umizoomi PAW Patrol PAW Patrol Blaze Sponge Sponge Sponge Oggy Sponge Sponge Movies Movies Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Dad Dad Dad Dad Family Guy Queens Queens Queens Friends Friends Movies Movies Movies What Not to Wear What Not to Wear LI Medium LI Medium Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Atlanta Supernatural Bones Bones Bones Bones Top 20 Shocking Top 20 Shocking Top 20 Shocking Top 20 Shocking Top 20 Shocking Hogan Hogan Gunsmoke Bonanza Bonanza Walker 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 Will Grace Will Grace CSI: Miami Walker Walker Walker Walker Blue Bloods

To Be Announced Xperiment All In Real Housewives Fast Money Situation Room Futurama Futurama Austin Austin Amish Mafia Horn Interruptn Olbermann You Herd Pretty Little Liars Pioneer Trisha’s The Five Outdoor Polaris The Waltons Flip Flop Flip Flop Modern Marvels Criminal Minds To Be Announced The Ed Show Nicky Nicky Movies Face Off Friends Friends Say Yes Say Yes Castle Top 20 Shocking Walker Law & Order: SVU CSI: Miami Blue Bloods


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Entertain- The Voice: The Knockouts Premiere (N) (HD) (:01) The Night Shift: ment (N) Ghosts (N) (HD) News 19 @ Inside Edi- 2 Broke Girls Mike & Molly Scorpion: Young Hearts NCIS: Los Angeles Explo7pm tion (N) (N) (N) Spark Fire (N) (HD) sion deaths. (N) (HD) Wheel For- Jeopardy! (N) Dancing with the Stars The remaining contestants take (:01) Castle: At Close Range tune (N) (HD) the stage a second time. (N) (HD) (N) (HD) Trekker Silver mine where Antiques Roadshow: Bis- Antiques Roadshow: Bill- Independent Lens: Little Aztecs once ruled. marck (N) (HD) ings, MT (HD) White Lie (N) (HD) WACH E57 6 6 Family Feud Family Feud The Big Bang The Big Bang The Following: Home; A Hostile Witness Mark, Kyle and WACH FOX News at 10 (HD) (HD) Daisy plot attack. (N) (HD) Nightly news report. Hot Cleve Com mu nity How I Met An ger (HD) The Orig i nals: The Devil is Jane the Vir gin: Chap ter Fif Law & Order: Special VicWKTC E63 4 22 land (HD) (HD) (HD) Damned (HD) teen (HD) tims Unit (HD) Nightly News (HD) WLTX E19 9 9 News 19 @ Evening 6pm News (HD) WOLO E25 5 12 News (HD) World News (HD) The PBS NewsHour (HD) WRJA E27 11 14


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(:35) Tonight Show Jimmy (:37) Late Night with Seth (:37) Carson Fallon (HD) Meyers (HD) Daly News 19 @ (:35) Late Show with David The Late Late Show with (:37) News 11pm Letterman (HD) James Corden (N) 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) Antiques Roadshow: Bill(HD) News ings, MT (HD) Chalk Talk Mike & Molly Modern 2 1/2 Men TMZ (N) Seinfeld (HD) Family (HD) (HD) Law & Order: Special Vic- Hot Cleve- Community Anger (HD) King Hill tims Unit (HD) land (HD) (HD) News


46 130 The Returned (HD) Bates Motel (HD) Bates Motel (HD) Bates Motel (N) (HD) The Returned (N) (HD) The Returned (HD) (:03) Bates Motel (HD) (:02) Bates Motel (HD) 48 180 (5:28) American Gangster (‘07, Drama) aaac Denzel Washington. (HD) Better Call Saul (HD) Better Call Saul (N) Better Call Saul (HD) (:08) Gladiator (‘00, Drama) Russell Crowe. (HD) 41 100 To Be Announced Yukon Men (HD) Yukon Men (HD) Yukon Men (HD) Alaska: Battle (HD) Yukon Men (HD) Yukon Men (HD) Alaska: Battle (HD) 61 162 Being Mary Jane (HD) Being Mary Jane (HD) Who Can I Run To? (‘14) Marvin Sapp. Being Mary Jane (HD) Being Mary Jane (HD) Wendy Williams (N) (:05) The Real (N) (HD) 47 181 Vanderpump Vanderpump Vanderpump Rule (N) Shahs of Sunset (N) Southern Charm (N) Watch What Shahs Rumors spread. Vanderpump Southern 35 62 Mad Money (N) Factories (HD) Shark Tank (HD) Restaurant Rich Guide Rich Guide Rich Guide Rich Guide Cocaine Cowboys II Porn: Business 33 64 Situation Room (HD) Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360° (N) (HD) Cooper 360° (N) (HD) CNN Tonight Cooper 360° (HD) Cooper 360° (HD) CNNI Simulcast 57 136 Nightly Daily (HD) South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park Archer Archer Daily (N) Nightly midnight South Park Daily (HD) Nightly 18 80 Austin Austin I Didn’t Austin Zapped (‘14, Family) Zendaya. Undercover Jessie Star Wars I Didn’t A.N.T. Good Luck Good Luck On Deck On Deck 42 103 Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (N) (HD) Misfit Garage (N) (HD) (:01) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Misfit Garage (HD) (:02) Fast N’ Loud (HD) 26 35 SportsCenter (HD) 2015 NIT Basketball Tournament z{| (HD) 2015 NIT Basketball Tournament z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) 27 39 Baseball NCAA Women’s Basketball: Second Round Update NCAA Women’s Basketball: Second Round Update 2015 NIT Basketball Tournament z{| (HD) NBA (HD) 20 131 Chasing Life (HD) The Fosters (HD) The Fosters (N) (HD) Chasing Life (N) (HD) The Fosters (HD) The 700 Club Boy World Boy World Boy World Boy World 40 109 Guy’s Few ingredients. Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Food Fortunes (N) Diners Diners Diners Diners Food 37 74 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) 31 42 Polaris Pregame NHL Hockey: Chicago vs Carolina z{| (HD) Postgame The Panel The Panel World Poker (HD) NHL Hockey: Chicago vs Carolina no} (HD) 52 183 Waltons: The Genius Waltons: The Fighter Waltons The Middle The Middle The Middle The Middle Golden Golden Golden Golden Frasier Frasier 39 112 Love It (HD) Love It or List It (HD) Love It or List It (HD) Love It or List It (N) Hunters Hunters Love It or List It (HD) Love It or List It (HD) Hunters Hunters 45 110 Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (N) Appalachian (N) (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) 13 160 Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Flashpoint (HD) Flashpoint (HD) Flashpoint (HD) 50 145 Hoarders (HD) Hoarders (HD) Hoarders (HD) Hoarders (HD) (:02) Hoarders (HD) (:02) Hoarders (HD) (:02) Hoarders (HD) (:02) Hoarders (HD) 36 76 PoliticsNation (HD) Hardball (N) (HD) Chris Hayes (HD) Rachel Maddow (N) Last Word (HD) Chris Hayes (HD) Rachel Maddow (HD) Last Word (HD) 16 91 Bella and Bella and Bella and Bella and Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Prince Prince Friends Friends Raymond Loves Raymond (HD) How I Met 64 154 (4:30) Scarface (‘83, Crime) aaac Al Pacino. (HD) GoodFellas (‘90, Crime) aaaa Robert De Niro. A man becomes part of the Mafia. (HD) (:35) Once Upon a Time in Brooklyn (‘13, Action) Ice-T. 58 152 Last Airbender (‘10) ac The Cabin in the Woods (‘12) Kristen Connolly. Slither (‘06, Horror) aaa Nathan Fillion. Cabin Fever 2: Spring Fever (‘09) (HD) Species: Awaken (HD) 24 156 Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Family Guy Dad (N) Dad (HD) Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (HD) The Office Conan (HD) Cougar 49 186 Mildred Pierce (‘45, Drama) Joan Crawford. Grey Gardens (‘75) aaa Edith Bouvier Beale. Salesman (‘69) aaac Paul Brennan. Gimme Shelter (‘70, Music) Mick Jagger. (HD) Brando 43 157 Say Yes Bride My Strange My Strange My 600-lb Life (HD) My 600-lb Life (N) (HD) My Strange Add. (HD) My 600-lb Life (HD) My Strange Add. (HD) My 600-lb Life (HD) 23 158 Castle (HD) Castle (HD) Castle (HD) Castle (HD) Bones (HD) Bones (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) 38 102 Pawn Pawn Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Pawn (N) Jokers Friend Friend Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers 55 161 (5:48) Walker Walker Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Raymond Raymond Queens Queens Queens Queens Friends Friends Loves Raymond (HD) 25 132 NCIS: Chained (HD) NCIS (HD) WWE Monday Night Raw (HD) Dig Dead end. (HD) (:08) NCIS: L. A. (HD) (:06) NCIS: L. A. (HD) 68 CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami: Rush (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) 8 172 Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Three Kings (‘99, Action) aaa George Clooney. How I Met How I Met Rules Rules


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Entertain- The Voice (N) (HD) Undateable One Big Chicago Fire: The Nuclear News (:35) Tonight Show Jimmy (:37) Late Night with Seth (:37) Carson ment (N) (N) (HD) Happy (N) Option (HD) Fallon (HD) Meyers (HD) Daly News 19 @ Inside Edi- NCIS: Status Update (N) NCIS: New Orleans: The List (:01) Person of Interest: News 19 @ (:35) Late Show with David The Late Late Show with (:37) News 7pm tion (N) (HD) (N) (HD) Skip (N) (HD) 11pm Letterman (HD) James Corden (N) Wheel For- Jeopardy! (N) Fresh Off Fresh Off Marvel’s Agents of Forever: Dead Men Tell Long News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Celeb- (:37) Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. tune (N) (HD) Boat (N) Boat (HD) S.H.I.E.L.D. (N) (HD) Tales (N) (HD) rity interviews (HD) line (HD) (HD) Making It Grow (N) PBS Preview James Baker: The Man Who Made Frontline: The Vaccine War Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) PBS Preview James Baker (HD) Washington Work (N) (HD) (HD) (HD) News (HD) (HD) New Girl Mindy Pro- WACH FOX News at 10 TMZ (N) Mike & Molly Modern 2 1/2 Men Raymond Seinfeld WACH E57 6 6 Family Feud Family Feud The Big Bang The Big Bang Hell’s Kitchen: 15 Chefs (HD) (HD) Compete (N) (HD) (HD) ject (N) Nightly news report. (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) Hot Cleve Com mu nity How I Met An ger (HD) The Flash: Rogue Time Cap iZombie Solve death mys Law & Or der: Crim i nal In Law & Or der: Crim i nal In Hot Cleve Com mu nity An ger (HD) King Hill WKTC E63 4 22 land (HD) (HD) (HD) tain Cold. (N) (HD) tery. (N) (HD) tent: Phantom (HD) tent: Yesterday (HD) land (HD) (HD) Nightly News (HD) WLTX E19 9 9 News 19 @ Evening 6pm News (HD) WOLO E25 5 12 News (HD) World News (HD) The PBS NewsHour (HD) WRJA E27 11 14


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46 130 Married First (HD) Married at First Sight Research process. (HD) Married First (N) (HD) (:01) Surviving (N) (HD) Neighbors with (HD) (:01) Married First (HD) (:01) Married First (HD) 48 180 Gladiator (‘00, Drama) aaaa Russell Crowe. (HD) The Green Mile (‘99, Drama) aaa Tom Hanks. A prison guard meets a special convict. (HD) Braveheart (‘95, Drama) aaac Mel Gibson. (HD) 41 100 To Be Announced To Be Announced North Wood (HD) Rugged Justice (HD) Bounty Hunters (HD) North Wood (HD) Rugged Justice (HD) Bounty Hunters (HD) 61 162 All In (HD) For Colored Girls (‘10, Drama) aa Janet Jackson. Lives of women. All In (N) Being Mary Jane (N) Being Mary Jane (HD) Wendy Williams (N) (:05) The Real (N) (HD) 47 181 Housewives Housewives Housewives Real Housewives (N) Newlyweds (N) Watch What Housewives Newlyweds A getaway. Housewives 35 62 Mad Money (N) Cocaine Cowboys II Shark Tank (HD) Shark Tank (HD) Super Rich Super Rich Shark Tank (HD) Shark Tank (HD) Super Rich Super Rich 33 64 Situation Room (HD) Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360° (N) (HD) CNN Special Rep (N) CNN Tonight Cooper 360° (HD) CNN Spc. CNNI Simulcast 57 136 Nightly Daily (HD) South Park Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (N) Kroll Show Daily (N) Nightly midnight Tosh (HD) Daily (HD) Nightly 18 80 Undercover Undercover I Didn’t Austin Camp Rock (‘08) Demi Lovato. (HD) Mickey Jessie Blog I Didn’t A.N.T. Good Luck Good Luck On Deck On Deck 42 103 Amish Mafia (HD) Amish Mafia (HD) Amish Mafia (N) (HD) Amish Mafia (N) (HD) Amish Mafia (N) (HD) Amish Mafia (HD) Amish Mafia (HD) Amish Mafia (HD) 26 35 SportsCenter (HD) 2015 NIT Basketball Tournament z{| (HD) 2015 NIT Basketball Tournament z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) 27 39 Baseball Nation E:60: WWE (HD) Fab Five (HD) 30 for 30 (HD) 30 for 30 (HD) NBA (HD) 30 for 30 (HD) 20 131 Pretty Little Liars (HD) Pretty Little Liars (HD) Pretty Little Liars (N) The Fosters (HD) Pretty Little Liars (HD) The 700 Club Boy World Boy World Boy World Boy World 40 109 Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped (N) (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) 37 74 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) 31 42 Insider Golf Life World Poker (HD) UFC Unleashed (HD) Driven (HD) West Coast Customs Braves Preview (HD) NHL Hockey: Montreal vs Nashville (HD) 52 183 Waltons Waltons Waltons The Middle The Middle The Middle The Middle Golden Golden Golden Golden Frasier Frasier 39 112 Flop Flop Upper Fixer Upper Fixer Upper (N) Hunters Hunters Upper Upper Hunters Hunters 45 110 Cars (HD) Cars (HD) Counting Cars (HD) Cars (HD) Cars (HD) Cars (N) Cars (N) Gangland (N) (HD) Cars (HD) Cars (HD) Cars (HD) Cars (HD) Cars (HD) Cars (HD) 13 160 Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Listener Bank heist. Listener Listener: Curtain Call 50 145 Dance Moms (HD) Dance Moms (HD) Dance Moms (HD) Dance Moms (N) (HD) Dance Mums UK (N) Little Women: (HD) Dance Moms (HD) Dance Moms (HD) 36 76 PoliticsNation (HD) Hardball (N) (HD) Chris Hayes (HD) Rachel Maddow (N) Last Word (HD) Chris Hayes (HD) Rachel Maddow (HD) Last Word (HD) 16 91 Nicky Nicky Nicky (N) Nicky Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Prince Prince Friends Friends Raymond Loves Raymond (HD) How I Met 64 154 (5:00) 2 Fast 2 Furious (‘03) aa (HD) I Am Number Four (‘11, Science Fiction) aac Alex Pettyfer. Never Back Down (‘08, Action) aaa Sean Faris. (HD) 2 Fast 2 Furious (‘03) aa (HD) 58 152 Face Off (HD) Face Off (HD) Face Off (HD) Face Off (N) (HD) Haunting Face Off (HD) Haunting Ghost Town (‘09) (HD) 24 156 Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Cougar Conan (N) (HD) Cougar Conan (HD) Cougar 49 186 High Society (‘56, Musical) aaa Bing Crosby. Alan Arkin: Live (N) The In-Laws (‘79, Comedy) aaa Peter Falk. Alan Arkin: Live The Heart Is a Lonely Hunter (‘68) Alan Arkin. 43 157 19 Kids 19 Kids 19 Kids 19 Kids 19 Kids and (N) (HD) 19 & Counting (N) (:01) 7 Little (HD) 19 & Counting (HD) (:01) 7 Little (HD) 19 & Counting (HD) 23 158 Rizzoli & Isles (HD) Rizzoli & Isles (HD) NBA Basketball: San Antonio vs Dallas z{| (HD) NBA Basketball: Golden State vs Portland z{| (HD) Inside the NBA (HD) 38 102 Top 20 Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Hack My Hack My Hack My Hack My Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers 55 161 Walker Rafting trip. Walker Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Raymond Raymond Queens Queens Cleveland Soul Man Friends Friends Loves Raymond (HD) 25 132 SVU: Taken (HD) Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Sirens (N) Modern Modern Modern Sirens Sirens (:01) SVU: Closure (HD) 68 Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Roseanne Roseanne 8 172 Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Three Kings (‘99, Action) aaa George Clooney. Outlaw Country (N) Outlaw Country (HD) Outlaw Country (HD) Parks Parks



SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015


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Entertain- The Mysteries of Laura (N) Law & Order: Special Vic- Chicago P.D.: Say Her Real News (:35) Tonight Show Jimmy (:37) Late Night with Seth (:37) Carson ment (N) (HD) tims Unit (N) (HD) Name (N) (HD) Fallon (HD) Meyers (HD) Daly News 19 @ Inside Edi- Survivor: Worlds Apart (N) Criminal Minds: Rock Creek CSI: Cyber: Fire Code House News 19 @ (:35) Late Show with David The Late Late Show with (:37) News 7pm tion (N) (HD) Park (N) (HD) fires. (N) (HD) 11pm Letterman (HD) James Corden (N) Wheel For- Jeopardy! (N) The Middle The Modern black-ish (N) Nashville: On the Record 2 News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Celeb- (:37) Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. tune (N) (HD) (N) (HD) Goldbergs Family (N) (HD) (N) (HD) rity interviews (HD) line (HD) (HD) Classrooms P. McMillan Nature: Ireland’s Wild River NOVA: The Bible’s Buried Secrets Scholars study the Isra- Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) Nature: Ireland’s Wild River (N) (HD) (HD) elites. (HD) (HD) News (HD) Fam ily Feud Fam ily Feud The Big Bang The Big Bang Amer i can Idol: Top 9 Per form Live (N) (HD) WACH FOX News at 10 TMZ (N) Mike & Molly Mod ern 2 1/2 Men Raymond Seinfeld WACH E57 6 6 (HD) (HD) Nightly news report. (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) WKTC E63 4 22 Hot Cleve- Community How I Met Anger (HD) Arrow: Suicidal Tendencies Supernatural: Paint it Black The Walking Dead: A Brutal The Walking Dead: Days Hot Cleve- Community Anger (HD) King Hill land (HD) (HD) (HD) (N) (HD) (N) (HD) threat. (HD) Gone Bye (HD) land (HD) (HD) Nightly News (HD) WLTX E19 9 9 News 19 @ Evening 6pm News (HD) News (HD) World News WOLO E25 5 12 (HD) WRJA E27 11 14 The PBS NewsHour (HD)


E10 3 10 News



46 130 Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage 48 180 The Green Mile (‘99, Drama) Tom Hanks. (HD) Under Siege (‘92, Action) aac Steven Seagal. (HD) Hard to Kill (‘90, Action) ac Steven Seagal. (HD) Assault on Precinct 13 (‘05) (HD) 41 100 To Be Announced Treehouse (HD) Treehouse (HD) Treehouse (HD) Treehouse (HD) Treehouse (HD) Treehouse (HD) Treehouse (HD) 61 162 (5:30) Why Did I Get Married? (‘07, Comedy) aac Tyler Perry. All In (HD) Being Mary Jane (HD) (:10) Being Mary Jane (HD) All In (HD) Wendy Williams (N) (:05) The Real (N) (HD) 47 181 Housewives Housewives Housewives Housewives Restaurant (N) Watch What Housewives Best New Shahs 35 62 Mad Money (N) Super Rich Super Rich Shark Tank (HD) Shark Tank (HD) Shark Tank (HD) Shark Tank (HD) Super Rich Super Rich Prison Industry 33 64 Situation Room (HD) Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360° (N) (HD) Anthony: Sicily CNN Tonight Cooper 360° (HD) Anthony: Sicily CNNI Simulcast 57 136 Nightly Daily (HD) Workaholic South Park South Park South Park South Park South Park Workaholic Big Time Daily (N) Nightly midnight Workaholic Daily (HD) Nightly 18 80 Jessie Jessie I Didn’t Austin Camp Rock 2: The Final Jam (‘10) ac (HD) Jessie Blog I Didn’t A.N.T. So Raven So Raven Lizzie Lizzie 42 103 Dual Survival (HD) Dual Survival (HD) Dual Survival (N) (HD) Dual Survival (N) (HD) Naked Afraid (HD) Dual Survival (HD) Dual Survival (HD) Dual Survival (HD) 26 35 SportsCenter (HD) NBA Basketball: Chicago Bulls at Toronto Raptors (HD) NBA Basketball: Oklahoma City vs San Antonio (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) 27 39 Baseball Nation 2015 NIT Basketball Tournament z{| (HD) 2015 NIT Basketball Tournament z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) NBA (HD) 30 for 30 (HD) 20 131 Boy World Boy World Baby Daddy Hungry Hungry Freak Out Romy and Michele’s High School Reunion The 700 Club Boy World Boy World Boy World Boy World 40 109 Diners Diners Diners Diners Mystery Mystery Mystery Mystery Restaurant (N) (HD) Food Mystery Mystery Restaurant (HD) 37 74 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) 31 42 Hall Fame Game 365 Driven Insider Golden Boy Live: from Philadelphia (HD) World Poker (HD) World Poker (HD) UFC Reloaded (HD) 52 183 Waltons: The Loss Waltons A job offer. Waltons The Middle The Middle The Middle The Middle Golden Golden Golden Golden Frasier Frasier 39 112 Buying; Selling (HD) Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Hunters Hunters Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Hunters Hunters 45 110 American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) (:03) Vikings (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) 13 160 Cold Case (HD) Cold Case (HD) Cold Case (HD) Cold Case (HD) Cold Case (HD) Cold Case (HD) Cold Case (HD) Cold Case (HD) 50 145 Little Women: (HD) Little Women: (HD) Little Women: (HD) Little Women: LA (N) Little Women: NY (N) Little Women: (HD) Little Women: (HD) Little Women: (HD) 36 76 PoliticsNation (HD) Hardball (N) (HD) Chris Hayes (HD) Rachel Maddow (N) Last Word (HD) Chris Hayes (HD) Rachel Maddow (HD) Last Word (HD) 16 91 Thunderman Thunderman Thunderman Thunderman Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Prince Prince Friends Friends Raymond Loves Raymond (HD) How I Met 64 154 Cops Jail (HD) Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Jail (HD) Jail (HD) Jail (HD) Jail (HD) 58 152 Beyond Ness ac (HD) Beast of the Bering Sea (‘13) Cassie Scerbo. Atlantic Rim (‘13) Graham Greene. Bermuda Tentacles (‘14) Linda Hamilton. Something (‘07) a (HD) 24 156 Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (HD) The Office Conan (HD) Cougar 49 186 Half-Breed (:45) Target (‘52, Western) Tim Holt. A Letter to Three Wives (‘49) aaa Jeanne Crain. The Whales of August (‘87) aaac The Blue Gardenia (‘53, Crime) Anne Baxter. Shadow 43 157 Strange Strange Strange My Strange My 600-lb Life (HD) My 600-lb Life (N) (HD) Strange Strange My 600-lb Life (HD) Strange Strange My 600-lb Life (HD) 23 158 Castle (HD) Castle (HD) Castle: Recoil (HD) Castle (HD) Castle: Target (HD) CSI: NY (HD) CSI: NY (HD) CSI: NY (HD) 38 102 truTV Top Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Kart Life (N) Bar Class vs. sass. Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers 55 161 Walker: Lucas, Part 1 Walker: Lucas, Part 2 Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Raymond Raymond Cleveland Soul Man Queens Queens Friends Friends Cleveland Soul Man 25 132 NCIS: Oil & Water (HD) NCIS (HD) NCIS: Alibi (HD) NCIS (HD) NCIS: Homesick (HD) Modern Modern Modern Modern NCIS: L. A. (HD) 68 Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Mary Mary (HD) 8 172 Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Rules Rules Parks Parks


6 PM


7 PM


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10:30 11 PM

11:30 12 AM 12:30

1 AM


Entertain- Dateline: The Real Blacklist The Blacklist: The Longevity The Slap: Rosie Rosie preps News (:35) Tonight Show Jimmy (:37) Late Night with Seth (:37) Carson ment (N) (N) (HD) Initiative (N) (HD) case. (N) (HD) Fallon (HD) Meyers (HD) Daly 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Regional Semifinals z{| (HD) 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Regional Semifinals z{| (HD) News 19 @ (:35) Late Show with David (:37) Late 11pm Letterman (HD) Late (HD) Wheel For- Jeopardy! (N) Grey’s Anatomy: With or Scandal: Put A Ring On It (N) American Crime: Episode News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Celeb- (:37) Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. tune (N) (HD) Without You (N) (HD) (HD) Four (N) (HD) rity interviews (HD) line (HD) (HD) Europe Pil- Palmetto Carolina Jewel in the Crown: Cross- Southern Lens People and Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) The This Old House Hour grimage. (HD) ing the River (HD) towns. (HD) News (N) (HD) Overtime Mike & Molly Modern 2 1/2 Men Raymond TMZ (N) WACH E57 6 6 Family Feud Family Feud The Big Bang The Big Bang Bones: The Psychic in the Backstrom: Give ‘Til It Hurts WACH FOX News at 10 (HD) (HD) Soup (N) (HD) (N) (HD) Nightly news report. (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) Hot Cleve Com mu nity How I Met An ger (HD) The Vam pire Di a ries The Flash: Crazy for You The Mentalist: The Red Po The Mentalist: Pink Chanel Hot Cleve Com mu nity Anger (HD) King Hill WKTC E63 4 22 land (HD) (HD) (HD) Bonnie’s birthday. (HD) (HD) nies (HD) Suit (HD) land (HD) (HD) Nightly News (HD) WLTX E19 9 9 News 19 @ Evening 6pm News (HD) WOLO E25 5 12 News (HD) World News (HD) The PBS NewsHour (HD) WRJA E27 11 14


E10 3 10 News



46 130 The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (HD) (:03) The First 48 (HD) (:01) The First 48 (HD) (:01) The First 48 (HD) 48 180 Under Siege (‘92, Action) Steven Seagal. (HD) National Lampoon’s Vacation (‘83) aaa (HD) National Lampoon’s European Vacation (‘85) Vegas Vacation (‘97) aac Chevy Chase. (HD) 41 100 To Be Announced To Be Announced Railroad Alaska (HD) Ice Cold Gold (HD) Ice Cold Gold (N) (HD) Ice Cold Gold (HD) Ice Cold Gold (HD) Railroad Alaska (HD) 61 162 Being Mary Jane (HD) Being Mary Jane (HD) Husbands Husbands Husbands Husbands Husbands Husbands (:20) Husbands Wendy Williams (N) (:05) The Real (N) (HD) 47 181 Housewives Housewives Housewives Melbourne (N) Vanderpump Watch What Housewives Housewives Melbourne 35 62 Mad Money (N) Greed Shark Tank (HD) Greed Greed Greed Charity fraud. Greed Greed 33 64 Situation Room (HD) Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360° (N) (HD) Inside Man: Marijuana CNN Tonight Cooper 360° (HD) Inside Man: Marijuana CNNI Simulcast 57 136 Nightly Daily (HD) South Park South Park Big Time Workaholic Kevin Hart (HD) Kevin Hart (‘11) (HD) Daily (N) Nightly midnight Big Time Daily (HD) Nightly 18 80 Liv (HD) Liv (HD) I Didn’t Austin Liv (N) Blog (N) Undercover I Didn’t Jessie Blog I Didn’t A.N.T. Good Luck Good Luck On Deck On Deck 42 103 Fast N’ Loud (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) 26 35 SportsCenter (HD) MLB Spring Training: Los Angeles vs Chicago z{| (HD) Baseball Tonight (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) 27 39 Baseball Interruptn 30 for 30 30 for 30: No Mas (HD) Friday Night Fights z{| (HD) Coll. GameDay (HD) NFL Live (HD) 20 131 Boy World Romy and Michele’s High School Reunion Dirty Dancing (‘87, Drama) aac Jennifer Grey. (HD) The 700 Club Boy World Boy World Boy World Boy World 40 109 Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped Canada (N) Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Cutthroat Melted tools. Chopped Beat Bobby Beat Bobby 37 74 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) 31 42 Insider Pregame NHL Hockey: Pittsburgh vs Carolina z{| (HD) Postgame World Poker (HD) The Panel The Panel NHL Hockey: Pittsburgh vs Carolina (HD) 52 183 Waltons Waltons: The Search Waltons: The Secret The Middle The Middle The Middle The Middle Golden Golden Golden Golden Frasier Frasier 39 112 Addict Addict Addict Addict Upper Older home. Addict Addict Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Addict Addict Hunters Hunters 45 110 Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Vikings (N) (HD) (:03) Vikings (N) (HD) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars 13 160 Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) 50 145 Because I Said So (‘07) aac Diane Keaton. (HD) Made of Honor (‘08) aac Patrick Dempsey. (HD) (:02) Movie (:02) Made of Honor (‘08) Patrick Dempsey. (HD) 36 76 PoliticsNation (HD) Hardball (N) (HD) Chris Hayes (HD) Rachel Maddow (N) Last Word (HD) Chris Hayes (HD) Rachel Maddow (HD) Last Word (HD) 16 91 Bella and Bella and Make Pop Sam & Cat Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Prince Prince Friends Friends Raymond Loves Raymond (HD) How I Met 64 154 Ocean’s Twelve (‘04) aac George Clooney. (HD) Ocean’s Thirteen (‘07, Crime) George Clooney. Crew gets revenge. (HD) Rounders (‘98, Drama) aaa Matt Damon. (HD) Ocean’s Thirteen (HD) 58 152 Predator 2 (‘90, Action) aac Danny Glover. (HD) WWE SmackDown (HD) The Punisher (‘04, Action) Thomas Jane. Avenging vigilante. Battledogs (‘13) Dennis Haysbert. 24 156 NCAA Tip-Off 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Regional Semifinal 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Regional Semifinal Inside Conan (N) (HD) 49 186 Black Cat Case of the Stuttering Bishop aac Heat Wave (‘54) Lady lures writer. Paid to Kill (‘54, Crime) The Gambler and the Lady (‘52) Dead on Course (‘52) 43 157 Say Yes Say Yes Gypsy Wedding (HD) Gypsy Wedding (HD) Gypsy Wedding (N) Myrtle Manor (N) (HD) Gypsy Wedding (HD) Myrtle Manor (HD) Gypsy Wedding (HD) 23 158 Castle (HD) Castle Irish gang. (HD) Castle (HD) Castle (HD) Castle (HD) CSI: NY (HD) CSI: NY (HD) CSI: NY (HD) 38 102 Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Impractical Jokers (N) Jokers Greenville Hair Jack Hair Jack Jokers Jokers Jokers The U.S. tour. 55 161 Walker Walker Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Raymond Raymond Queens Queens Queens Queens Friends Friends Loves Raymond (HD) 25 132 SVU: Unorthodox (HD) SVU: Hell (HD) SVU (HD) SVU (HD) Dig (N) (HD) (:01) Dig (HD) Dig Dead end. (HD) (:02) Dig (HD) 68 Mary Mary (HD) Mary Mary (HD) Mary Mary (HD) Mary Mary (HD) Mary Mary (N) (HD) Match Made in (N) Mary Mary (HD) Mary Mary 8 172 Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Rules Rules Parks Parks


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10:30 11 PM

11:30 12 AM 12:30

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Entertain- Grimm: Double Date (N) Dateline NBC (N) (HD) News (:35) Tonight Show Jimmy (:37) Late Night with Seth (:37) Carson ment (N) (HD) Fallon (HD) Meyers (HD) Daly 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Regional Semifinals z{| (HD) 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Regional Semifinals z{| (HD) News 19 @ (:35) Late Show with David (:37) Late 11pm Letterman (HD) Late (HD) Wheel For- Jeopardy! (N) Cristela (N) Cristela (N) Shark Tank Veterans’ ideas. (:01) 20/20 (N) (HD) News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Celeb- (:37) Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. tune (N) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) rity interviews (HD) line (HD) (HD) Wild Photo Kingdom Wash Wk (N) The Week Great Performances: Mark Morris Dance Group: Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) Wash Wk The Week (N) (HD) (HD) (N) (HD) L’Allegro, Il Penseroso ed il Moderato (N) (HD) (HD) News (HD) (HD) Fam ily Feud Fam ily Feud The Big Bang The Big Bang Grown Ups (‘10, Com edy) aac Adam Sandler. Old WACH FOX News at 10 TMZ (N) Mike & Molly Mod ern 2 1/2 Men Ray mond Seinfeld WACH E57 6 6 (HD) (HD) teammates gather for a reunion. (HD) Nightly news report. (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) WKTC E63 4 22 Hot Cleve- Community How I Met Anger (HD) Hart of Dixie: Bluebell (N) iZombie Solve death mys- Bones: The Girl with the Curl Bones: The Woman in the Hot Cleve- Community Anger (HD) King Hill land (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) tery. (HD) (HD) Sand (HD) land (HD) (HD) Nightly News (HD) WLTX E19 9 9 News 19 @ Evening 6pm News (HD) News (HD) World News WOLO E25 5 12 (HD) WRJA E27 11 14 The PBS NewsHour (HD)


E10 3 10 News



46 130 Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) 48 180 Above the Law (‘88) aa Out for Justice (‘91, Action) Steven Seagal. (HD) Body of Lies (‘08, Thriller) aaa Leonardo DiCaprio. Terrorist pursued. (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Talking Dead: Try (HD) 41 100 To Be Announced To Be Announced Treehouse (HD) Treehouse (HD) Insane Pools (N) (HD) Treehouse (HD) Insane Pools (HD) Treehouse (HD) 61 162 Jenkins Life (‘99, Comedy) aac Eddie Murphy. Imprisoned for life. All In (HD) (:45) All In (HD) Scandal: It’s Good to Be Kink (HD) Wendy Williams (HD) (:05) The Real (N) (HD) 47 181 The Ugly Truth (‘09, Comedy) Katherine Heigl. Forgetting Sarah Marshall (‘08, Comedy) aaa Jason Segel. Forgetting Sarah Marshall (‘08, Comedy) aaa Jason Segel. The Ugly Truth (‘09) 35 62 Mad Money (N) Greed Shark Tank (HD) Greed Greed Insider trading. Greed Greed Greed A suicide note. 33 64 Situation Room (HD) Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360° (N) (HD) The Wonder Finding Burial box. Death Row Stories Death Row Stories Death Row Stories 57 136 Nightly Daily (HD) South Park Tosh (HD) Kevin Hart (‘11) (HD) Futurama Futurama South Park South Park Archer Archer Pineapple Express (‘08) aaa Seth Rogen. (HD) 18 80 Girl Meets Girl Meets Undercover Undercover Jessie (N) Girl Meets Liv (HD) Blog Star Wars Star Wars Blog Jessie Jessie A.N.T. Blog Jessie 42 103 Bering Sea Gold (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) Bering Sea Gold (N) Bering Sea Gold (N) Bering Sea Bering Sea Gold (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) 26 35 SportsCenter (HD) NCAA Women’s Basketball z{| (HD) Update NCAA Women’s Basketball z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) 27 39 Baseball Interruptn Sports NCAA Women’s Basketball z{| Update NCAA Women’s Basketball z{| Coll. GameDay (HD) NBA (HD) Top Ten 20 131 Dirty Dancing (‘87, Drama) aac Jennifer Grey. (HD) Pitch Perfect (‘12, Comedy) aaa Anna Kendrick. (HD) The 700 Club Boy World Boy World Boy World Boy World 40 109 Diners Diners Diners Diners Dream Cruise (N) Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners 37 74 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) 31 42 Access Burton US Open College Baseball: Oklahoma Sooners at Baylor Bears z{| Insider World Poker (HD) West Coast Customs Sports Unlimited (HD) 52 183 Waltons Waltons Waltons The Middle The Middle The Middle The Middle Golden Golden Golden Golden Frasier Frasier 39 112 Lakefront Lakefront Love It (HD) Love It (HD) Love It (N) (HD) Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Love It (HD) Hunters Hunters 45 110 Ancient Aliens (HD) Ancient Aliens (HD) Ancient Aliens (HD) Ancient Aliens (HD) Ancient Aliens (HD) Ancient Aliens (HD) Ancient Aliens (HD) Ancient Aliens (HD) 13 160 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) 50 145 Bring It! (HD) Bring It! (HD) Bring It! (HD) Bring It! (N) (HD) Preachers’ (N) (HD) Kosher Kosher (:02) Bring It! (HD) (:02) Bring It! (HD) 36 76 PoliticsNation (HD) Hardball (N) (HD) Chris Hayes (HD) Rachel Maddow (N) Lockup (HD) Lockup (HD) Lockup (HD) Lockup (HD) 16 91 Sam & Cat Thunderman Movie Full Hse Full Hse Prince Prince Friends Friends Raymond Loves Raymond (HD) How I Met 64 154 Cops Jail (HD) Cops Cops Cops Cops Bellator MMA Live (N) (HD) (:15) Cops Cops Cops Jail (HD) Jail (HD) Jail (HD) 58 152 Predator 2 The Punisher (‘04, Action) Thomas Jane. Avenging vigilante. 12 Monkeys (N) (HD) Helix: Plan B (N) 12 Monkeys (HD) Helix: Plan B Haunting 24 156 NCAA Tip-Off 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Regional Semifinal 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Regional Semifinal Inside Cougar Cougar 49 186 Reunion Andy Hardy Gets Spring Fever Man of La Mancha (‘72, Musical) a Peter O’Toole. Camelot (‘67, Musical) Richard Harris. Legendary King Arthur finds love. Finian’s 43 157 Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes 19 & Counting (HD) Bride (N) Bride (N) Say Yes Say Yes Bride Bride Say Yes Say Yes 19 Kids and (HD) 23 158 Limitless (‘11, Thriller) aaa Bradley Cooper. (HD) Public Enemies (‘09, Drama) aaa Johnny Depp. Tracking Dillinger. (HD) Hawaii Five-0 (HD) Hawaii Five-0 (HD) Hawaii Five-0 (HD) 38 102 truTV Top truTV Top Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Way Out Way Out Way Out Way Out Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers 55 161 Walker Walker (:18) Family Feud (HD) Queens Queens Queens Queens Queens Queens Friends Friends Loves Raymond (HD) 25 132 SVU: Rooftop (HD) SVU: Redemption (HD) Fast Five (‘11, Action) aaa Vin Diesel. Former cop and ex-con team up. Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern 68 A League of Their Own (‘92, Comedy) aaa Tom Hanks. Women play ball. A League of Their Own (‘92, Comedy) aaa Tom Hanks. Women play ball. Sex Box (N) (:55) Mary Mary (HD) 8 172 Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Rules Rules Rules Rules Parks Parks




The Mysteries of Laura 8:00 p.m. on WIS The team tries to figure out who was responsible for the murder of an intern who was working at a trendy tech startup; Laura has trouble finding time to spend with her new lover. (HD) Arrow 8:00 p.m. on WKTC Deadshot interrupts Diggle and Lyla’s honeymoon to inform them the Suicide Squad has a new mission to save Senator Joseph Cray from a hostage situation in the Republic of Kasnia; Amanda Waller briefs the squad and introduces their new member, Cupid. (HD) The Middle 8:00 p.m. on WOLO Frankie and Sue anxiously await the results of Sue’s college applications; Brick decides to write a book, and throws Axl out of his space so he can find the peace to do it; Mike denies loudly belting out songs in the car as he danced along. (HD) Law & Order: Special Victims Unit 9:00 p.m. on WIS Detective Carisi’s sister Bella gets ready for her wedding to her fiance Tommy, who ends up falling back into his old ways, accusing his parole officer of rape, which forces Carisi to find out if the claim is true or just another excuse. (HD) Agent David Criminal Minds Rossi (Joe Man- 9:00 p.m. on WLTX The BAU tegna) investiinvestigates when gates the disthe wife of a appearance of congressman with a rising conpromising career gressman’s wife agoes missing, on “Criminal looking into his Minds,” airing political endeavors Wednesday at to discover any 9 p.m. on WLTX. enemies that he may have made that could potentially be behind her disappearance. (HD)


Bones 8:00 p.m. on WACH Angela’s psychic friend, Avalon Harmonia, aids the Jeffersonian team on a venture into the world of fortune tellers following the discovery of a local psychic’s decomposing body in a tree trunk, which leads to the victim’s friends becoming suspects. (HD) Avalon HarmonGrey’s Anatomy 8:00 p.m. ica (Cyndi Lauon WOLO per) helps the Meredith, shaken Jeffersonian team investigate up by the recent string of events, the murder of a local psychic on stresses out about “Bones,” airing what to do in regards to her issues Thursday at with Derek; Owen is 8 p.m. on WACH. taken aback when he discovers that his mother has been admitted to Seattle Grace Mercy West Hospital. (HD) Backstrom 9:00 p.m. on WACH When a hit-and-run kills a wealthy woman, Backstrom and the S.C.U. investigate the case and uncover evidence that her philanthropy may have caused controversy; Backstrom’s unhealthy lifestyle prevents him from pleasing both his doctor and ex-fiancee. (HD) The Blacklist 9:00 p.m. on WIS The team tries to locate a scientist who is known to abduct disabled patients to perform experiments relating to immortality on them; Tom tries to protect himself from his new adversaries in Washington, D.C. (HD) Scandal 9:00 p.m. on WOLO When Michael finds himself caught up in dangerous circumstances, the Gladiators step in to right the situation, and to lean on Cyrus to move the wedding up; David puts the first part of his scheme in motion in order to destroy B613. (HD)


Grown Ups 8:00 p.m. on WACH A group of former teammates gathers for the 4th of July holiday to pay homage to their late basketball coach and relive some of their high school glory days without acknowledging the passage of time or acting like adults with responsibilities. (HD) Grimm 8:00 p.m. on WIS Nick and Hank investigate a death involving a man who was caught in a strange love triangle; Monroe and Rosalee help Captain Renard with his phantom bleeding; Juliette makes a tough decision that could have an impact on her future with Nick. (HD) Hart of Dixie 8:00 p.m. on WKTC While Zoe and Zoe (Rachel Bil- Wade are working son) and Wade through their try to work out issues, Zoe makes their issues on a life-altering “Hart of Dixie,” decision which prompts Wade to airing Friday at 8 p.m. on WKTC. do everything in his power to make it happen before their baby is born; Lavon tries to make things right with Lemon after being deceptive. (HD) Cristela 8:00 p.m. on WOLO Trent asks Cristela to join him during a trial of a landlord charged with not renting to minorities, in hopes of showing off a minority on the defendant’s side; Daniela believes Alberto is getting closer to Natalia in order to woo Cristela. (HD) Cristela 8:30 p.m. on WOLO Trent asks Cristela to help kickstart Maddie’s dedication to her work, which has Cristela scrambling for ideas to get Maddie through their tasks; Felix is stuck watching after the kids by himself as Daniela departs for a business trip. (HD)




SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015




8 AM


9 AM


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

E10 3 10 (7:00) Today Weekend WIS News 10 Saturday Astroblast! (HD) The weekend news. Ford’s Na Rec ipe CBS This Morning: Saturday E19 9 9 tion (HD) Rehab (HD) E25 5 12 Good Morning America Countdown Ocean (HD) Sea Rescue Weekend (N) (HD) (HD) (HD) Sew ing Quilt ing (HD) The This Old House Hour Rough Cut E27 11 14 (HD) E57 6 6 Earth 2050 Animal Sci- Teen Kids Real Win- Paid Pro(N) (HD) ence (N) News ning Edge gram Call ing Dr. Fam ily Edi Fam ily Edi Family Edi- Family EdiE63 4 22 Pol (HD) tion (N) tion (N) tion (HD) tion (HD)

The Chica Show

Tree Fu Tom LazyTown Poppy Cat (HD) News 19 Saturday Paid ProMorning gram Wildlife Outback Explore (HD) Paid Program Smith Shop P. Allen Victory (HD) Cook’s (HD)

Paid Program Expedition Wild (HD)

Paid Program Expedition Wild (HD)

Paid Program Rock the Park (HD)

Noodle and Doodle Paid Program Paid Program Lidia’s Kitchen (N) Paid Program Paid Program

Paid Program Paid Program


2 PM


3 PM

Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Golf Digest Equipment Ingram gram sider (HD) Paid Pro- Paid Pro- PBR Bullriding: from Key gram gram Arena, Seattle (HD) Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Castle: Boom! Taunted by gram gram killer. (HD) Baking Julia Ming: Cal- Test Kitchen Cooking (HD) gary (N) (HD) When in Rome (‘10, Comedy) aa Kristen Bell. A woman is pursued by suitors. Heart Ep- Career Day Young Icons Open House ochs (HD) (HD) (N)


4 PM


5 PM


PGA TOUR Golf: Valero Texas Open: Third Round: from JW Marriott TPC San Antonio z{| (HD) College Basketball: NCAA Division II Championship: Inside Edi- Homeown from Ford Center, Evansville, Ind. (HD) tion (N) World of X Games (HD) ESPN on ABC Sports Saturday (HD) Martha Meals A Chef’s Life For Your Bakes (HD) (HD) Home (N) Under the Tuscan Sun (‘03, Comedy) aaa Diane Lane. A divorcee buys a villa in Tuscany. Sanctuary: Sleepers Disap- Raw Travel Cars.TV pearances. (HD)

The This Old House Hour (HD) Glee: Sexy Facts of life. (HD) The Pinkertons: The Sweet Science (HD)


46 130 Dog Bnty Dog Bnty Dog Bounty (HD) Dog Bounty (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Twister (‘96, Drama) aac Helen Hunt. Storm chasers. (HD) Deep Impact (‘98) Téa Leoni. (HD) 48 180 Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Rifleman Pale Rider (‘85, Western) aac Clint Eastwood. (HD) Above the Law (‘88, Action) aa Steven Seagal. Out for Justice (‘91, Action) Steven Seagal. (HD) Body of Lies (‘08) (HD) 41 100 Cats 101: Kittens (HD) America’s Cutest (HD) America’s Cutest (HD) Too Cute! Too Cute! Too Cute! (HD) My Cat from Hell (HD) My Cat from Hell (HD) To Be Announced To Be Announced To Be Announced 61 162 Husbands (:44) Husbands Rebound (‘05, Comedy) Martin Lawrence. Basketball coach. Stomp the Yard (‘07, Musical) aa Columbus Short. Life (‘99, Comedy) aac Eddie Murphy. Imprisoned for life. Lottery Ticket (‘10) aa 47 181 Best New Southern Southern Shahs Shahs GG’s secret. Shahs Malibu retreat. Shahs Rumors spread. Housewives Housewives Housewives 35 62 Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid 33 64 (6:00) New Day Sat. Smerconish CNN Newsroom Saturday The hosts and CNN’s team of correspondents report the latest worldwide news and provide updates on the most important stories of the week. 57 136 Presents South Park South Park (:43) Meet the Spartans (‘08) Sean Maguire. (HD) (:42) The Comebacks (‘07) ac David Koechner. (:50) Hit and Run (‘12, Comedy) aac Kristen Bell. (HD) (:11) Me, Myself & Irene (‘00) Jim Carrey. (HD) 18 80 Sofia (HD) Miles from Star Wars Jessie Jessie I Didn’t Blog Jessie Blog Blog Jessie Jessie I Didn’t I Didn’t Austin Austin Liv (HD) Liv (HD) Girl Meets Girl Meets 42 103 Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Misfit Garage (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) Dual Survival (HD) Dual Survival (HD) 26 35 SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) NCAA Women’s Basketball z{| (HD) Update NCAA Women’s Basketball z{| (HD) NCAA Women’s Basketball (HD) 27 39 (7:30) 30 for 30 (HD) Nation NFL Live NHRA Lucas Oil (HD) Cheer & Dance (HD) Cheer & Dance (HD) Women’s College: SEC Championship no~ 2015 NCAA Hockey Tournament z{| (HD) Hockey 20 131 (7:00) Sister Act (‘92) Music and Lyrics (‘07, Comedy) Hugh Grant. Writing team. Liar Liar (‘97, Comedy) aac Jim Carrey. (HD) Beauty Shop (‘05, Comedy) aa Queen Latifah. Salon politics. The Breakfast Club (‘85) Emilio Estevez. (HD) 40 109 Best Thing Best Thing Farmhouse Pioneer Pioneer Trisha’s The Kitchen (N) All-Star (HD) Beat Bobby Duff Till Restaurant (HD) Diners Diners Guy’s Cutthroat Melted tools. 37 74 FOX & Friends (HD) FOX & Friends (HD) Bulls (HD) Cavuto Forbes Cashin In America’s News HQ (DC) (HD) Respected America’s News HQ (HD) America’s HQ (HD) The Five (HD) 31 42 Paid Paid R.Williams Krzyzewski Ship Shape Outdoor The Panel The Panel College Baseball: Oklahoma Sooners at Baylor Bears no} World Poker (HD) The Panel The Panel West Coast Customs 52 183 Golden Golden Golden Golden A Lesson in Romance (‘14) (HD) Accidentally in Love (‘11) aac Jennie Garth. (HD) The Wish List (‘10) aac Jennifer Esposito. (HD) The Sweeter Side of Life (‘13) aac (HD) 39 112 Bath Crash Bath Crash Love It (HD) Love It (HD) Love It (HD) Love It (HD) Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) 45 110 Revelation: The End of Days (HD) Revelation: The End of Days (HD) Ancient Aliens (HD) Ancient Aliens (HD) Ancient Aliens (HD) Ancient Aliens (HD) Hangar 1 UFO (HD) Hangar 1 UFO (HD) 13 160 Worship Miracles Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) 50 145 Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Unsolved (HD) Mr. Brooks (‘07, Crime) aaa Kevin Costner. (HD) The Perfect Child (‘07) aa Rebecca Budig. (HD) Hidden Away (‘13) Emmanuelle Vaugier. (HD) 36 76 Up w/ Steve Kornacki Pundit panel. (HD) Melissa Harris-Perry Political talk. (N) (HD) Weekends with Alex Witt (HD) Caught (HD) Caught (HD) Caught (HD) Caught (HD) 16 91 Fairly Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Fairly (N) Fairly (N) Dino Sponge Fairly Fairly Fairly Sponge Sponge Sponge Bella and Bella and Nicky Nicky 64 154 Paid Paid Troy (‘04, Action) aaa Brad Pitt. Assault on Troy by united Greek forces. (HD) Conan the Barbarian (‘11, Adventure) aa Jason Momoa. (HD) Cops Cops Cops Cops Jail (HD) 58 152 Haunting The Uninvited (‘09, Horror) aac Emily Browning. Chernobyl Diaries (‘12) aa Ingrid Bolsø Berdal. The Descent (‘05) aaa Shauna MacDonald. (HD) The Descent Part 2 (‘09) Shauna MacDonald. Disaster L.A. (‘14) aaa 24 156 Queens (:45) My Baby’s Daddy (‘04) aa Eddie Griffin. (HD) Head of State (‘03, Comedy) aa Chris Rock. (HD) The Nutty Professor (‘96) aac Eddie Murphy. Friends Friends Friends Big Bang Big Bang NCAA Tip-Off 49 186 Mata Hari Journey for Margaret (‘42) aaa Slaves Carry on Screaming! (‘66) I Accuse! (‘58, Drama) José Ferrer. Treason trial. Gandhi (‘82, Drama) aaac Ben Kingsley. A man becomes India’s spiritual leader. They Died 43 157 Paid (HD) Paid (HD) 7 Johnstons (HD) 7 Little (HD) 19 & Counting (HD) 19 & Counting (HD) 19 & Counting (HD) 19 Kids 19 Kids 19 Kids 19 Kids 19 Kids 19 Kids 19 & Counting (HD) 23 158 Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Gran Torino (‘09, Drama) aaac Clint Eastwood. (HD) Road to Perdition (‘02, Crime) aaa Tom Hanks. (HD) Public Enemies (HD) 38 102 Paid Paid Paid Paid Branson Branson Greenville Greenville Hack My Hack My Hack My Hack My Hack My Hack My Jokers Jokers Jokers The U.S. tour. Carbonaro Carbonaro 55 161 Nanny Nanny Cleveland Golden Golden Golden How they met. Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Fam. Feud 25 132 Paid Paid Sirens Dig (HD) Fantastic Four (‘05, Action) aac Ioan Gruffudd. The Fifth Element (‘97, Science Fiction) Bruce Willis. (HD) Faster (‘10, Action) aac Dwayne Johnson. Fast Five 68 Paid Paid Paid Paid Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne A League of Their Own (‘92, Comedy) aaa Tom Hanks. Women play ball. Law & Order (HD) 8 172 Paid Paid Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD)


Jessie 8:00 p.m. on DISN Ravi is eager to play in Luke’s basketball game, and a fortuitous meeting with NBA player Chris Paul allows him to ask for help from a professional; Jessie is not thrilled when she is forced to partner with Hudson for a class project. (HD) Good Witch 8:00 p.m. on HALL As her troublesome cousin Abigail makes herself comfortable in Middleton, Cassie must find a way to protect the secret of her abilities from the rest of the town while shielding those she loves from her distant relative’s mischief. (HD) The 2015 Kids’ Choice Awards Nick Jonas hosts 8:00 p.m. “The 2015 on TVLAND Kids’ Choice Actor Nick Awards,” airJonas hosts the ing Saturday award show that celebrates the most at 8 p.m. on popular cultural TVLAND. phenomena of 2015, as determined by the votes of children around the world, featuring exclusive musical performances and special guest appearances. Figure Skating 8:00 p.m. on WIS Jason Brown, Joshua Farris, Adam Rippon are scheduled to represent the United States in men’s singles, while Polina Edmunds, Gracie Gold and Ashley Wagner are expected to skate in the ladies’ singles competition for the United States. (HD) Bad Teacher 8:30 p.m. on FAM A foul-mouthed junior high teacher with a bad work ethic attempts to win a good-looking colleague’s heart, but her advances put her in direct competition with another teacher, as both instructors look to win a contest with a large cash prize.



6 PM


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E10 3 10 News

WLTX E19 9 9 WOLO E25 5 12 WRJA E27 11 14 WACH E57 6 6 WKTC E63 4 22

News (HD) Entertainment Tonight (N) Figure Skating: from Shanghai Oriental Sports Saturday Night Live Sketch (HD) Center no~ (HD) comedy. (HD) News 19 @ CBS Evening News 19 @ Inside Edi- NCIS: New Orleans: Stolen Criminal Minds: If the Shoe 48 Hours In-depth investi6pm (HD) 7pm tion (N) Valor (HD) Fits (HD) gative reports. World News Paid Pro- Wheel For- Jeopardy! Secrets and Lies: The In an Instant: In an Instant: Bad Guys at the Good Guys (HD) gram tune (HD) (HD) Jacket (HD) (N) (HD) Lawrence Welk: Springtime Tales from the Royal Bed- Father Brown Missing relic. Doc Martin: Nobody Likes Moone Boy Spy (HD) in the Rockies chamber (HD) (HD) Me (HD) Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang Backstrom: Ancient, Chi- Sleepy Hollow: Spellcaster News The Middle Family (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) nese, Secret (HD) (HD) (HD) The Office The Office Community Community First Family First Family Mr. Box Of- Mr. Box Of- Anger (HD) Anger (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) fice (HD) fice (HD)


(:29) Saturday Night Live Dwayne John- (:02) The Good Wife: What son. (N) (HD) Went Wrong (HD) News 19 @ (:35) Scandal: White Hat’s (:35) Blue Bloods: Inside (:35) Paid 11pm Back On (HD) Jobs (HD) Program News (HD) Griffith White Collar: On Guard Burn Notice: Neighborhood Thief returns. (HD) Watch (HD) Austin City Limits “Here” Jammin Sun Studio NOVA: The Bible’s Buried Seperformed. (HD) crets (HD) (:15) Axe Cop (:45) Axe Cop Ring of Honor Wrestling The Closer: Fatal Retraction (HD) (HD) (N) (HD) (HD) Cougar Cougar Access Hollywood (N) (HD) Futurama Futurama Town (HD) Town (HD) News

46 130 Deep Impact (‘98) (HD) Married at First Sight Research process. (HD) Surviving (HD) Intervention (HD) (:01) Intervention (HD) (:01) Married First (HD) (:01) Surviving (HD) 48 180 Body of Lies (‘08) aaa Leonardo DiCaprio. (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) Walking Dead (HD) 41 100 To Be Announced Preposterous Pets (N) Oddest Couples (HD) Oddest Couples (HD) Biggest Pets (N) (HD) Oddest Couples (HD) (:02) Biggest Pets (HD) To Be Announced 61 162 Lottery Ticket (‘10) aa Bow Wow. Madea’s Family Reunion (‘06, Comedy) aa Tyler Perry. Deja Vu (‘06, Science Fiction) aaa Denzel Washington. (HD) Scandal (HD) 47 181 Housewives Bravo’s First (N) Bad Boys (‘95, Action) aac Martin Lawrence. Bad Boys (‘95, Action) aac Martin Lawrence. Housewives Housewives 35 62 Paid Paid Pepsi’s Challenge Super Rich Super Rich Suze Orman Show (N) Greed: The Cash King Greed Equity theft. Suze Orman Super Rich Super Rich 33 64 Smerconish CNN Newsroom CNN Special Report CNN Special Report The few survivors. (N) CNN Spc. Forensic Forensic Forensic Forensic 57 136 Me, Myself (:50) Billy Madison (‘95, Comedy) aac Adam Sandler. (HD) Step Brothers (‘08, Comedy) Will Ferrell. (HD) (:15) Pineapple Express (‘08, Comedy) aaa Seth Rogen. (HD) J. Franco 18 80 Jessie Jessie Liv (HD) Blog Jessie (N) Austin (N) Girl Meets Jessie Mighty Med Kirby Buck Liv (HD) Girl Meets Blog Liv (HD) Jessie Blog 42 103 Dual Survival (HD) Naked Afraid (HD) Naked Afraid (HD) Naked Afraid (HD) Naked Afraid (HD) Naked Afraid (HD) Naked Afraid (HD) Naked Afraid (HD) 26 35 NCAA Wom. Update NCAA Women’s Basketball z{| (HD) E:60: WWE (HD) Arm Wrestling SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) 27 39 2015 NCAA Hockey Tournament z{| (HD) NHRA Qualifying no~ (HD) International Soccer: Ecuador at Mexico (HD) Coll. GameDay (HD) NBA (HD) Coll. GameDay (HD) 20 131 Pitch Perfect (‘12, Comedy) aaa Anna Kendrick. (HD) Bad Teacher (‘11, Comedy) aac Cameron Diaz. Twilight (‘08, Fantasy) aa Kristen Stewart. Vampire love affair. (HD) Hungry 40 109 Food Diners Diners Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) 37 74 America’s HQ (HD) Report Saturday (HD) Strange Strange Justice (N) (HD) Stossel (HD) Red Eye (HD) Justice (HD) Red Eye (HD) 31 42 Predators Pregame NHL Hockey: New Jersey vs Carolina z{| (HD) Postgame Golden Boy Live no} (HD) NHL Hockey: New Jersey vs Carolina (HD) 52 183 I Married Who? (‘12) aac Kellie Martin. (HD) Good Witch (N) (HD) Recipe For Love (‘14) Danielle Panabaker. (HD) Good Witch (HD) Golden Golden Golden Golden 39 112 Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) House Hunters (N) Hunters Hunters Property Bro (HD) House Hunters (HD) 45 110 Hangar 1 UFO (HD) Hangar 1 UFO (HD) Hangar 1 UFO (HD) Hangar 1 UFO (HD) Hangar 1 UFO (HD) Hangar 1 UFO (HD) Hangar 1 UFO (HD) Hangar 1 UFO (HD) 13 160 Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Listener Art theft ring. Listener Listener 50 145 Watch Your Back (‘15) Woman is stalked. (HD) Bad Blood (‘15) Erroneous DNA. (HD) (:02) Movie (:02) Bad Blood (‘15) Erroneous DNA. (HD) 36 76 Caught (HD) Caught (HD) Caught (HD) Lockup (HD) Lockup (HD) Lockup (HD) Lockup (HD) Lockup (HD) 16 91 Thunderman Thunderman Thunderman Henry The 2015 Kids’ Choice Awards (N) Harvey Prince Prince Friends Friends Raymond Loves Raymond (HD) How I Met 64 154 Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Troy (‘04, Action) Brad Pitt. Assault on Troy. (HD) 58 152 Disaster L.A. (‘14) aaa Age of Tomorrow (‘14) Alien invasion. Apocalypse Pompeii (‘14) Volcanic eruption. The Descent (‘05) aaa Shauna MacDonald. (HD) The Descent Part 2 24 156 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Regional Final 2015 NCAA Basketball Tournament: Regional Final Inside The Dark Knight (‘08, Action) aaaa Christian Bale. (HD) 49 186 (5:30) They Died with Their Boots On (‘41) aaa The Prisoner of Zenda (‘37) Ronald Coleman. Cat Ballou (‘65, Comedy) aaa Jane Fonda. Wonder Man (‘45, Musical) aaa Danny Kaye. 43 157 19 & Counting (HD) Gypsy Wedding (HD) Gypsy Wedding (HD) Gypsy Wedding (HD) Gypsy Wedding (HD) Gypsy Wedding (HD) Gypsy Wedding (HD) Gypsy Wedding (HD) 23 158 Public Enemies (‘09, Drama) Johnny Depp. (HD) Saving Private Ryan (‘98, Drama) aaaa Tom Hanks. A desperate mission. (HD) (:45) Live Free or Die Hard (‘07, Thriller) Bruce Willis. (HD) 38 102 Carbonaro Carbonaro Carbonaro Carbonaro Carbonaro Carbonaro Carbonaro Carbonaro How to Be How to Be How to Be How to Be Carbonaro Carbonaro Carbonaro Carbonaro 55 161 Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud Fam. Feud The 2015 Kids’ Choice Awards Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Friends Friends King of Queens (HD) 25 132 (5:30) Fast Five (‘11, Action) aaa Vin Diesel. Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Predator (‘87) aaa Arnold Schwarzenegger. 68 Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Mary Mary (HD) 8 172 Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blue Bloods (HD) Blade II (‘02, Action) aaa Wesley Snipes. Salem Dreamcatcher (‘03) Alien invasion.


American Gangster. aaac ‘07 Denzel Washington. A detective battles police corruption to bring New York’s drug kingpin down. R (3:28) AMC Mon. 5:28 p.m., Tue. 1:00 p.m.


Blazing Saddles. aaac ‘74 Cleavon Little. A black sheriff struggles to save his town from a pair of corrupt politicians. R (1:58) AMC Thu. 2:00 a.m., Fri. 9:00 a.m. Blood Diamond. aaac ‘06 Leonardo DiCaprio. An Afrikaner helps a Mende fisherman find his family in exchange for a diamond. R (2:58) AMC Mon. 2:30 p.m., Tue. 10:03 a.m. Boyz n the Hood. aaac ‘91 Ice Cube. Three young black males come of age in the mean streets of Los Angeles. R (2:30) BET Tue. 12:00 p.m. Braveheart. aaac ‘95 Mel Gibson. A farmer organizes a resistance against the tyranny of English rule. R (4:00) AMC Tue. 12:00 a.m., Wed. 12:00 p.m.

1. “__ Betty” 5. Comedienne Buzzi 9. Ms. Campbell 10. Jackson Five hairdo 11. Nonviolent protest (hyph.) 12. Nanny and billy 14. “One Day __ __ Time” 15. Corp. head 16. Jerry or Shari 19. See 32 Across 21. Most famous Mousketeer, perhaps 22. “The __ Tenenbaums”; 2001 Gene Hackman film 24. “Now You __ __”; 2013 Jesse Eisenberg movie 27. Crow’s comment 28 “__ Abner”

1 AM




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

29. Put __; shelve 32. With 19 Across, 1979 & 1984 Best Actress Oscar winner (2) 34. “How sweet __ __!”; Ralph Kramden’s line 35. “Resident __”; 2002 Milla Jovovich film 36. “__ the Man”; 2006 Amanda Bynes movie 37. Actor Ted DOWN 1. Join forces 2. “How to __ __ __ Murder” 3. Madonna’s age 4. Strong urge 5. Cleaning cloth 6. Eerie sighting, for short 7. __ __ Ross; actress on “Black-ish”

8. 1983-88 James Brolin drama series 11. Mr. Mineo 13. Layer of turf 17. “__ __ World...”; 2013 film for Lake Bell 18. NBC weekend program, familiarly 19. Knox and Worth: abbr. 20. Suffix for meteor or favor 22. Magnavox rival 23. Desert refuge 25. Regina __; “Once Upon a Time” role 26. Tarzan portrayer Ron 30. “__ Hard”; 1988 Bruce Willis movie 31. Curvy letter 32. Stitch 33. Sinatra’s second

The Breakfast Club. aaac ‘85 Emilio Estevez. Five very different students learn about each other during a weekend detention. R (2:00) FAM Sat. 4:00 p.m.

C Casino Royale. aaac ‘06 Daniel Craig. James Bond enters a high-stakes poker game to defeat a terrorist banker. PG13 (3:00) WGN Sun. 7:00 p.m. The Color Purple. aaac ‘85 Whoopi Goldberg. A black woman growing up in the South in the 20th century suffers hardships. PG-13 (4:00) BET Sun. 10:30 a.m.

D The Dark Knight. aaaa ‘08 Christian Bale. A new enemy attacks Gotham City and develops a personal enmity for Batman. PG13 (3:30) TBS Sat. 11:30 p.m. The Dark Knight Rises. aaaa ‘12 Christian Bale. The Dark Knight resurfaces to protect Gotham from a brutal, new enemy. PG-13 (3:30) TNT Sun. 1:30 p.m.

E Early Spring. aaa ‘57 Chikage Awashima. A man struggles at work and in his marriage, leading him to have an affair. NR (2:30) TCM Fri. 10:30 a.m. The Express. aaa ‘08 Rob Brown. Ernie Davis becomes the first black football player to win the Heisman Trophy. PG (2:30) TNT Sun. 11:00 p.m.


Fanny. aaa ‘61 Leslie Caron. A young man returns from the sea after nine years to reunite with his true love. NR (2:30) TCM Sun. 10:30 p.m. Fast and Furious. aaa ‘39 Franchot Tone. Husband and wife booksellers become amateur detectives while on vacation. NR (1:15) TCM Thu. 7:45 a.m.


Gandhi. aaac ‘82 Ben Kingsley. A courageous lawyer leads the people of India to revolution through nonviolence. PG (3:30) TCM Sat. 2:00 p.m.

Gimme Shelter. aaac ‘70 Mick Jagger. The famous Altamont Speedway Free Concert that resulted in chaos and murder. GP (1:45) TCM Mon. 11:45 p.m. Gladiator. aaaa ‘00 Russell Crowe. In ancient Rome, a deposed general seeks to avenge his family’s murders. R (3:30) AMC Mon. 12:08 a.m., Tue. 4:30 p.m. GoodFellas. aaaa ‘90 Robert De Niro. A young man confronts suspicion and violence within the New York Mafia. R (3:30) SPIKE Mon. 1:00 p.m., 8:00 p.m. Gran Torino. aaac ‘09 Clint Eastwood. A Korean War veteran becomes involved in the life of a troubled Asian teenager. R (2:30) TNT Sat. 12:00 p.m., 2:30 a.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 Sat. 4:00 p.m.


The In-Laws. aaa ‘79 Peter Falk. A dentist becomes embroiled in the intrigues of a nutty CIA agent. PG (2:00) TCM Tue. 9:00 p.m.


Kiss Me Kate. aaac ‘53 Kathryn Grayson. A divorced couple is coincidentally cast in “The Taming of the Shrew.”. NR (2:00) TCM Tue. 4:00 p.m.

identical cousin takes his place to save the crown. NR (2:00) TCM Sat. 8:00 p.m.


Salesman. aaac ‘69 Paul Brennan. A door-to-door Bible salesman’s sales plummet as he worries about his customers. G (1:45) TCM Mon. 10:00 p.m. Saving Private Ryan. aaaa ‘98 Tom Hanks. WWII soldiers are assigned to locate a private whose brothers have been killed. R (3:45) TNT Sat. 8:00 p.m. Scarface. aaac ‘83 Al Pacino. A Cuban refugee becomes a Miami drug lord and struggles to maintain his power. R (3:30) SPIKE Mon. 9:30 a.m., 4:30 p.m. Shrek. aaaa ‘01 Mike Myers. A green ogre and a talkative donkey travel to bring back a beautiful princess. PG (2:00) TBS Wed. 9:30 a.m., 2:00 a.m.


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 Tue. 2:15 a.m. The Whales of August. aaac ‘87 Lillian Gish. Senility and romance threaten to upset two elderly sisters’ summer routine. NR (1:45) TCM Wed. 10:00 p.m. What Ever Happened to Baby Jane?. aaac ‘62 Bette Davis. A young woman suffers mental and physical abuse at the hands of her sister. NR (2:15) TCM Mon. 8:15 a.m.


Marty. aaac ‘55 Ernest Borgnine. A butcher gains the courage to break out of his dull life to find true love. NR (1:45) TCM Sun. 4:30 p.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. 6:00 p.m. Mr. Deeds Goes to Town. aaac ‘36 Gary Cooper. A man moves to the city and gives his money away after inheriting a fortune. NR (2:00) TCM Sun. 10:00 a.m.


The Prisoner of Zenda. aaac ‘37 Ronald Coleman. A kidnapped king’s




SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015





SUNDAY, MARCH 22, 2015