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City council begins crafting budget BY BRISTOW MARCHANT (803) 774-1272


SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014


5 SECTIONS, 36 PAGES | VOL. 119, NO. 141

And so it begins. Sumter City Council will begin the process of crafting next year’s municipal budget this Tuesday, when city administration presents a preliminary mark-up to council members for consideration. The preliminary budget is the result of weeks of consultation with the heads of the city departments, and Tuesday’s presentation is only the beginning of a lengthy revision

process across several council meetings between now and the end of the fiscal year on June 30. “We’re going through all our projected needs, and as we progress, new needs come up,” said City Administrator Deron McCormick. Work on the budget is expected to continue McCORMICK up until this week’s council meeting, McCormick said. Department heads began hashing out preliminary budgets for their own departments

in January, and a series of staff meetings over the past month has helped combine those visions into a single city budget. But more work still needs to be done. “The draft budget is not going to be in balance, and of course by the end it has to be,” McCormick said. “As always, you have more needs than you have resources to meet them... We’ll take input from the council and try to cut down some of the proposals.” Council members will likely


Collecting ancient history


Shoppers and collectors browse Native American artifacts at the 2014 Native American Artifact Show in Pinewood on Saturday.

On course Wilson Hall golf team is undefeated, eyeing state title run B1 IN NEWS

Golf tournament to kick off Police Week in May A2 DEATHS, A9 Alice B. Newmuis Marian Brezicky Barbara C. Prescod Jessie Mae Richburg Eddie Taylor Jr. Shanta Rogers Ernest Boone

Dorothy Holliday Fern A. Mitchum Larry E. Pinkney James Capers Jr. Thomas Simmons Shirley A. Jenkins

BY JIM HILLEY (803) 774-1211 A number of collectors exhibited and sold Indian artifacts, books, fossils, Tshirts and more at an exhibition at the South Carolina Waterfowl Association Education Center near Pinewood, Saturday. The exhibition drew collectors from as far away as New York. Many of the collections centered on finds in South Carolina, but others contained items from as far away as Mexico. Frank Bunce, of Summerville, displayed a collection of items including several necklaces made from beads traded with

Anthropology graduate student Joe Wilkinson examines Native American artifacts at the show on Saturday. early European traders in the 16th century along the mid-Atlantic coast. He said his father started him collecting when he was 16 years old and he

does it “just for fun.” Dennis Malanchuk, from Croton Falls, N.Y., came with an extensive collection of Indian artifacts. Many were from the

New York area but he also brought items from the Midwest and a ceramic pipe with a frog figure that he believes is from the Aztec culture of Mexico. Malanchuk said it was his first time showing at the center. “I actually came around looking to buy artifacts and they told me about the show,” he said. Malanchuk said he would be coming back during the summer to give a lecture at Camp Woodie. He recommended those looking for artifacts to check freshly plowed fields after a rain. “Look near river bends


Make-A-Wish helps a ‘Diamond’ sparkle

WEATHER, A10 MUCH CHILLIER TONIGHT Mostly sunny and breezy through the day; clear at night. HIGH 68, LOW 39



Business D1 Classifieds D4 Comics E1 Lotteries A10 Opinion A8 Television E3

Info: 774-1200 Advertising: 774-1237 Classifieds: 774-1234 Delivery: 774-1258 News and Sports: 774-1226


Indian artifacts displayed in Pinewood


BY JIM HILLEY (803) 774-1211 Galloway & Moseley Fine Jewelers is full of fine jewels, gold and other precious items. But the prettiest “Diamond” in the store Saturday was a 13-year-old girl named Diamond, a student at Alice Drive Middle School who was having a wish come true thanks to the Make-A-Wish Foundation. Diamond, who is suffering from a life-threatening illness, along with her mother, Tanigra, and a younger brother, had spent the day touring Columbia in a stretch limousine, shopping at stores such as Best Buy, Columbiana Mall, Claire’s and JCPenney.


Diamond Baxter, who suffers from a lifethreatening illness, tears through a gift at Galloway & Moseley Fine Jewelers in Sumter during a shopping spree she wished for from the Make-A-Wish foundation. MATT WALSH / THE SUMTER ITEM



SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014


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Golf tourney kicks off Police Week in May BY JADE REYNOLDS (803) 774-1250


It might be still more than a month off, but it’s not too soon to register for the 2014 National Police Week Golf Tournament. Scheduled for May 12 with a rain date of June 2, this event locally kicks off the week annually set aside to honor those in law enforcement who have died while serving their communities. The tournament will be limited to 30 teams this year, and if you register by April 25, the cost is $160 per team. “Monies raised will be in honor of Sumter officers killed in the line of duty to help continue the Crime Stoppers program,” said Tonyia McGirt, spokeswoman for Sumter Police Department. After April 25, the fee goes up to $200. Entry fees include post tournament cookout, and beverages will be on sale at the event. Mulligan packages are also available. The tournament will be played at Sunset Country Club, 1005 Golfcrest Road. Registration is at 8 a.m. with a shotgun start of 9 a.m. Trophies will be awarded to: • First- through thirdplace teams; • Male and female longest drive; and • Male and female closest to the pin. For more information or to sign up, contact Lt. Don Florence at (803) 436-2737. But if golf isn’t your game, there are other ways to contribute. The Sumter Police Department and the Sumter County Sheriff ’s Office will come together to host the annual Prayer Breakfast May 13 at the M.H. Newton Family Life Center, 415 Manning Ave. It

Clarendon debris sites closing down Clarendon County will close the following debris sites effective Monday: Davis Station Recycling Center and Turbeville Recycling Center. The Clarendon County Landfill, 2475 J.W. Rhames Road, Manning will continue to accept debris.

Morris College head to speak at VIP meeting


Staff Sgt. Gerald Richardson gives blood during the third annual Chuck Nesbitt Memorial Blood Drive in May 2013. not only commemorates the fallen from the area but offers support to their family members. Sen. Thomas McElveen is scheduled to be the guest speaker. Tickets are $12 per person, and the breakfast begins at 8 a.m. For more information or tickets, call the Sumter County Sheriff’s Office at (803) 436-

2048 or (803) 436-2044. If you’re willing to make a personal sacrifice, a blood drive will be held from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. May 16 at the Sumter County Library, 111 N. Harvin St. It is held in honor of Cpl. Chuck Nesbitt Jr., a 10year veteran with the local police force who died January 2011 in a wreck on U.S.

521 while returning from a prisoner transport. The week will culminate with a run May 17. The Hot Pursuit 5K will start at 8 a.m. at the Sumter Family YMCA. This is part of the Sumter Series, which includes eight races set around Sumter between February and November of this year.

Quake forces evacuations in Southern California LOS ANGELES (AP) — A moderate earthquake that rattled a swath of Southern California forced several dozen people in one community out of their homes after firefighters discovered foundation problems that made the buildings unsafe to enter, authorities said Saturday. Fire crews red-tagged 20 apartment units in a building in the Orange County city of Fullerton after finding a major foundation crack. Structural woes including broken chimneys and leaning were uncovered in half a dozen singlefamily houses, which were also deemed as unsafe to occupy until building inspectors clear the structures. The damage displaced 83 residents. Despite the evacuations, Friday night’s magnitude-5.1 quake centered about 25 miles south of downtown Los Angeles mostly frayed nerves. The quake was preceded by two smaller foreshocks, and more than 100 aftershocks followed, including a magnitude-4.1 that hit Saturday afternoon, the

largest in the sequence so far. No injuries were reported. Residents were inconvenienced and some lost valuables, but “thankfully the damage wasn’t greater,” said Chi-Chung Keung, a spokesman for the city of Fullerton. Business owners in Orange County spent the aftermath sweeping up shattered glass and restocking shelves. Utility crews worked to restore power and shut off gas leaks and water main breaks. A rock slide in the Carbon Canyon area of nearby Brea remained closed to traffic. The Red Cross opened a shelter in neighboring La Habra and closed it once 38 people who stayed overnight returned home. “Everything is starting to get settled down here,” La Habra police Sgt. Mel Ruiz said. In Fullerton, some residents will have to stay elsewhere until building inspectors can check out the red-tagged apartments and houses and give an all-clear,

Fire Battalion Chief John Stokes said. Another 14 residential structures around the city suffered lesser damage, including collapsed fireplaces. A water-main break flooded several floors of Brea City Hall, and the shaking knocked down computers and ceiling tiles, Stokes said. Friday’s jolt was the strongest to strike the greater Los Angeles region since 2008. Southern California has been in a seismic lull since the deadly 1994 Northridge earthquake killed several dozen people and caused $25 billion in damage. The latest quake hit a week after a magnitude-4.4 centered in the San Fernando Valley shook buildings and rattled nerves. It appeared to break a one-mile segment of the Puente Hills thrust fault, which stretches from the San Gabriel Valley to downtown Los Angeles and caused the 1987 Whittier Narrows quake that killed eight people. The rupture lasted half a second, scientists said.

Sumter Community Visioning–VIP will hold its regular monthly membership meeting at 10 a.m. Wednesday in the board room of the SanteeLynches RTA Building on South Harvin Street. The speaker will be Dr. Luns Richardson, president of Morris College, who will present a program focused on the educational opportunities available at the college. This is a continuation of the organization’s recent emphasis on local education opportunities available both in the city of Sumter and Sumter County. Past speakers have represented Central Carolina Technical College, the University of South Carolina Sumter and Sumter County School District. In April, the presentations will be by Sumter County Adult Education and South Sumter Resource Center. The public is encouraged to attend this meeting to learn about the programs at Morris College. VIP will also recognize representatives from the various Neighborhood Watch Committees and other organizations involved in its efforts to improve the quality of life throughout Sumter County.

Man charged in threat against S.C. sheriff ORANGEBURG — An Orangeburg businessman is facing criminal charges after a deputy says he angrily threatened the local sheriff. A bond hearing was scheduled Saturday for 54-year-old Randall Dale Gregory. Authorities say he was arrested Friday for comments he made to a deputy on Wednesday threatening Orangeburg County Sheriff Leroy Ravenell. Gregory is charged with threatening the life of a public employee and making a bomb threat. A sheriff ’s office statement says a deputy spoke to Gregory while responding to a report that batteries and tires had been stolen from vehicles at his auto shop. Deputies say Gregory threatened to shoot Sheriff Ravenell if he was ever on the auto shop’s property, and also threaten to drive a tank to the sheriff ’s office building and blow it up.

CORRECTION If you see a statement in error, contact the City Desk at 774-1226 or

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International night at Millwood Elementary Students, faculty, family and friends gathered at Millwood Elementary School on Thursday evening for International Night as participants toured the school, experiencing the culture, lifestyle, art, food and language of different countries. The faculty members tied in the event with the curriculum for the past few weeks. With each country represented in the halls of Millwood, students and family members were allowed to try different food and participate in arts in crafts such as making maracas in Mexico and making tribal masks in Kenya. PHOTOS BY RAYTEVIA EVANS / THE SUMTER ITEM

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SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014






SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014

Protect health from contaminated foods

25 drug companies phasing out antibiotics


BY MARY CLARE JALONICK Associated Press Writer WASHINGTON — Twentyfive pharmaceutical companies are voluntarily phasing out the use of antibiotics for growth promotion in animals processed for meat, the Food and Drug Administration said earlier this week. Citing a potential threat to public health, the agency in December asked 26 companies to voluntarily stop labeling drugs important for treating human infection as acceptable for animal growth promotion. The FDA did not name the one company that has not agreed to withdraw or revise its drugs. The companies will either withdraw the drugs from animal use completely or revise them so they would only be able to be used with a veterinarian’s prescription. Many cattle, hog and poultry producers give their animals antibiotics regularly to make the animals grow faster and ensure that they are healthy. Withdrawing the animal


Poultry raised without the use of antibiotics are seen at David Martin’s turkey farm in Lebanon, Pa. Twenty-five pharmaceutical companies are voluntarily phasing out the use of antibiotics for growth promotion in animals processed for meat, the Food and Drug Administration has announced. drugs is designed to limit antibiotic-resistant diseases in humans as that resistance has become a growing public health problem. Repeated exposure to antibiotics can lead germs to become resistant to the drug so that it is no longer effective in treating a particular illness. In September, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention released estimates that more than 23,000 people a year are dying from drug-resistant infections. The biggest risk is from germs spread in hospitals, and it’s not clear how much of the problem is related to the use of drugs in animals that become meat. But the FDA has said this is one step

toward addressing the problem. FDA said it was working with industry on the issue because it was an easier and faster route than the protracted regulatory process. Two of the leading manufacturers of animal antibiotics, Zoetis and Elanco, said they would comply. The FDA said the 25 companies represent 99.6 percent of the supply the agency is targeting. Consumers increasingly have clamored for antibioticfree meat. McDonald’s, among other companies, has moved to limit the drugs in the animals that supply their meat, pushing many animal producers to go along.

Study finds many preteens have high cholesterol BY MARILYNN MARCHIONE AP Chief Medical Writer There’s fresh evidence that a lot of young people could be headed for heart trouble. A large study of preteens in Texas found that about onethird of them had borderline or high cholesterol when tested during routine physical exams. The results seem to support recent guidelines that call for every child to have a cholesterol test between 9 and 11 — the ages of the 13,000 youths in this study. Many doctors and adults have balked at screening all children that young, but researchers say studies like this may convince them it’s worthwhile. “A concerning number of children” are at risk of heart problems later in life, and more needs to be done to prevent this at an earlier age, said Dr. Thomas Seery of Texas Children’s Hospital and Baylor College of Medicine. He led the study, which will be presented at an American College of Cardiology conference in Washington this weekend. Estimates are that by the fourth grade, 10 to 13 percent of U.S. children will have high cholesterol. Half of them will go on to have it as


adults, raising their risk for heart attacks, strokes and other problems. High cholesterol rarely causes symptoms in kids. Many genes and inherited conditions also cause high cholesterol but not obesity, so it can be missed especially in youths who are slim or athletic. The new study involved children having routine physicals from January 2010 to July 2011 at the largest pediatric primary care network in the nation, more than 45 clinics in the Houston area. One-third were Hispanic, about one-third were white, and 18 percent were black. About one-third were obese. Unhealthy total cholesterol levels were found in 34 percent. LDL or “bad cholesterol” was borderline or too high in 46 percent, and HDL or “good” cholesterol was borderline or too low in 44 percent. Just over half had normal triglycerides, another type of fat in the blood. Boys were more likely than girls to have higher total cholesterol, LDL and triglycerides, Seery said. Hispanics were more likely to have higher cholesterol and triglycerides. “I would hope that data like these would get the attention of general pediatricians,” because many cases

of disease are being missed now, said Dr. Elaine Urbina, director of preventive cardiology at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center. She was on the expert panel appointed by the National Heart, Lung and Blood Institute that wrote the screening guidelines issued in 2011 and endorsed by the American Academy of Pediatrics. They call for screening everyone between age 9 to 11 and again 17 to 21. “Very few people know their entire family history,” and many forms of high cholesterol occur in people who are not obese, so screening is needed to catch more cases, she said. High cholesterol doesn’t necessarily mean the child needs medicines like statin drugs, she said. The guidelines stress diet and lifestyle changes as the first step.

ood poisoning is caused by eating contaminated food. Symptoms, such as vomiting and diarrhea, can occur within 30 minutes of consuming these foods and last for 24-48 hours. Those who are going through chemo or who have diabetes already have a weakened immune system and may have long term consequences. These tips for selecting foods and preparing them proMissy vided by Corrigan the foodsafety program at the Center for Science in the Public Interest can help prevent you from getting sick.

MEAT Ground beef is the most dangerous because it may contain bits from many animals. Grinding can further spread E.coli. Mechanically tenderized steaks can push bugs on the surface to the inside which can be harmful if the steak is not fully cooked. Marinade-injected meats (“enhanced” or “flavored”) have been infused with saltwater and added seasonings. This process can push bugs inside the meat as well.

POULTRY Ground chicken or turkey can contain up to 20 percent skin and fat which is most likely the contaminated part. Be sure to look for “chicken meat” or “turkey meat” on the label. Enhanced or flavored poultry has been injected with a flavored saltwater solution. Not only do you get more salt, but you are paying for more water.

SEAFOOD Examine seafood for freshness. As time passes, fish begins to look dull and uneven in color. It should have good color and be moist. Ask for what the freshest fish is. Fish that came in the store that day could have been sitting on the boat

TIPS FOR SAFE FOODS • Look for “No antibiotics administered” • Cook meats thoroughly • Always wash your hands for days or even weeks.

DELI MEATS Listeria is a harmful bacteria that is a concern with deli meats. It can live on plastic and metal, and in water. It can be almost impossible to get rid of once it is present and it is especially harmful for those with weakened immune systems. Pre-packaged meats are less likely to be contaminated. Dispose of deli meats, fresh or pre-packaged, within 3 days of opening.

MILK AND EGGS Buying organic milk can help avoid synthetic growth hormones and residue. Avoid various bacteria like Salmonella and E. coli by always drinking pasteurized milk. Cagefree and organic eggs are no less likely than other eggs to harbor Salmonella and other bacteria. Avoid consuming raw or undercooked eggs.

PRODUCE No matter if it is certified organic, locally grown, domestic or imported, all produce is likely to be contaminated. It is better to choose whole fruits and vegetables rather than those that have been cut and pre-packaged. Re-washing the prepackaged produce could expose them to more harmful bacteria found in your sink.



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SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014


Diamond Baxter rests in her limo with her brother at Galloway & Moseley Fine Jewelers in Sumter during a shopping spree she wished for from the Make-A-Wish foundation.

Diamond takes a look into one of the display cases full of jewelry at Galloway & Moseley on Saturday. PHOTOS BY MATT WALSH / THE SUMTER ITEM

Diamond smiles as a sparkling tiara is placed on her head at Galloway & Moseley on Saturday.

DIAMOND FROM PAGE A1 “It’s a blessing what they did for her,” Tanigra said. “It was exciting and we had a great time.” At Galloway & Moseley, Diamond made her final stop on the daylong adventure. She received a gleaming tiara, some earrings and a necklace from the jewelry store. The quiet young girl smiled throughout the visit. “Thank you, I like it very much,” she said. During the shopping spree Diamond had wished for, she said she was most excited about her new headphones, so she could listen to her favorite

artist, Katy Perry. Danny Chandler of Galloway & Moseley said the jewelry store supports Make-AWish through the Jewelers Children’s Fund, which is a national organization of jewelers that supports children’s charities such as Make-AWish and St. Jude Children’s Hospital. “Every year at the jeweler’s convention we have a large banquet that supports the fund,” he said. The Make-A-Wish Foundation is a nationwide nonprofit that grants wishes to children with life-threatening illnesses

and diseases. Gary Linn, the area supervisor for Make-A-Wish, said children are referred to the foundation by parents, teachers and social workers. “Sometimes they even call themselves,” he said. Gary Linn and his wife, Kim, volunteer with the organization and several other local groups which support special needs children, such as Special Olympics and the Buddy Walk. For more information on Make-A-Wish, call Gary Linn at 803-972-4163, or call MakeA-Wish Foundation of South Carolina at 843-853-7880 or 800293-9474, or visit org.



SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014



ARTIFACTS FROM PAGE A1 and places where the Indians hunted,” he said. Bob Costello, of Sumter, was showing many of the arrowheads and other artifacts he has found in and around Lake Marion. He said it is necessary to have a Hobby Diver’s License to collect the items from the lake. Costello also had on display an item labeled as a meteorite, but he said he wasn’t sure if it was a meteorite or a piece of basalt used by Indians as a healing stone. “They used the basalt because it could be heated and dropped in water to create steam without breaking, he said. Mark Bunce, Frank’s cousin, had a collection of megalodon teeth, which he said can be found near the coast in Georgia, North and South Carolina and Virginia. The megalodon was is an extinct shark species that lived from 1.5 to 28 million years ago, and is considered one of the greatest predators that ever lived. One 6-inch tooth he had on display probably came from a 60-foot specimen, Mark Bunce said. He said he has been collecting the teeth since he found his first one when he

BUDGET FROM PAGE A1 meet in specially called “budget sessions” over the coming months to revise the draft budget and hear directly from department heads on specific funding requests. The final budget must pass two readings to go into effect when the 2014-15 budget year begins July 1. This early in the process, it’s too soon to say whether anything in the budget will cost city taxpayers more money, but McCormick said officials take pride in avoiding any tax increases when crafting the budget. “Council’s done an excel-


The reflection of shoppers shines off a display case at the 2014 Native American Artifact Show in Pinewood on Saturday. was 10 years old. “Most of the ones I have found are from the Charles-

lent job in keeping the millage rate constant. We’ve even trimmed it a couple times, and we’ve had no increases in the last five years,” he said. “They want to get the best service for the least cost.” Also on the agenda for Tuesday, council will consider a land donation that would allow the city to acquire Optimus Gym on Pine Street near Riley Park. Council members will also recognize the American Legion Post 15 Firefighter of the Year prior to the meeting. City Council will meet at 5:30 p.m. Tuesday in the new city council chambers inside the Sumter Opera House, 21 N. Main St.

ton area,” he said. “Any time they are excavating for a pipeline or something, it is a

good place to look.” The artifact store takes place each year at the Educa-

tion Center, and funds raised support the SC Wildlife Association.

Top Striker wins late in Carolina Cup Steeplechase CAMDEN (AP) — Jockey Willie McCarthy bided his time before making his winning move until late in Saturday’s 82nd running of the $50,000 Carolina Cup Steeplechase knowing he had plenty of horse underneath him. With three fences left, the 30-year-old native of Ireland overtook race-leading Easy Reach and rode Top Striker to victory by 1 ½-lengths for the horse’s owner, Sue Sensor of Camden. The final time for the 2 1/8mile trip over 11 hurdles for novice steeplechasers was 4:01 2/5. Easy Reach held on for second while Cat Feathers, the

lone mare in the field of six, finished another two lengths back in third. For Sensor and Camdenbased trainer Arch Kingsley, this was their second time teaming up for a Carolina Cup winner. In 2011, Sensor’s Sunshine Numbers won the Camden spring classic by a race-record 27 ¼-lengths. This time, jockey Jeff Murphy took Easy Reach to the front from the drop of the starter’s flag with Top Striker in close pursuit. Cat Feathers — trained in Camden by Kate Dalton and ridden by her husband, Bernie Dalton — sat in third.

The top three stayed that way until the field headed to the ninth fence. It was there that McCarthy said he decided a day earlier while walking the Springdale Race Course to make his move aboard Top Striker. “I had a lot of horse coming three (fences) from home,” McCarthy said of Top Striker, a 5-year-old gelding. “I just didn’t want to get into position where he was coming up against a horse with a lot of speed down the stretch.” Top Striker took the lead for keeps heading into the 10th fence and held off a game Easy Reach.



SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014

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

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

THE SUMTER ITEM H.D. Osteen 1904-1987 The Item

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

20 N. Magnolia St., Sumter, South Carolina 29150 • Founded October 15, 1894

Before you swat that bug, It’s not just crime, it’s the consider the consequences COMMENTARY



umter County Sheriff Anthony Dennis deserves a medal. He closed the infamous Club Miami across from Shaw Air Force Base, and went the extra mile doing it. During the hearing in Columbia, the lawyer for the club (a former federal prosecutor) had this to say: “Sumter County, in and of itself, is a very violent county. It has a higher rate of violence than other counties in the state, and the club itself sits in an area that has a higher rate of crime than most parts of Sumter.” That’s not even close to statistically true, and he leaves out the most important facts. The crimes Sheriff Dennis and his team dealt with at Club Miami were almost all alcohol and drug-related, and confined to the people doing the drinking, using the drugs and driving around Sumter County in the middle of the night after being in such clubs. You don’t need Sherlock Holmes to deduce that those activities lead to bad outcomes, and the people Sheriff Dennis is locking up aren’t usually involved with innocent bystanders. They’re shooting each other (and their family members) because guns, drugs and alcohol don’t mix. The sheriff went on to say this: “We will be monitoring all clubs so that it won’t escalate to this point. We won’t hesitate to close down any clubs in Sumter County if they get Graham near this point again.” Osteen That’s called proactive law enforcement for the good of the entire community. When The Sumter Item hears from citizens/readers about “bad news” on the front page — and there has been a lot of crime news in the past two weeks, including the Club Miami saga — I challenge them to take the long view. Our local law enforcement officers in the city and county do a great job dealing with a small subset of citizens. These people are the same in every community in America. They are mostly poor, uneducated, addicted and — sadly — end up in jail for a reason. That’s the reality cops deal with every day. Taking the long view also involves seeing community journalism for what it is — a responsibility to report the good and the bad, and to hold up a mirror on the communities we serve. We cover economic development, city and county councils, the school system, sports, weddings, births, obituaries, health care, corruption, military affairs, crime, garden clubs and everything in between. That’s the reality of life in Sumter, S.C., and The Sumter Item has been doing it for 120 years. Sumter County resident Calvin Bennett was quoted in our Friday story on Club Miami’s closure: “Even though the club is down, we still got problems with violence in the community. Now is the time to really get to work and for the community leaders and community groups to work together to try to solve this problem.” Based on our reporting, Sumter’s law enforcement professionals are doing their jobs very well. Maybe it’s the rest of us who should do more to make their jobs easier. That means constantly improving education, creating jobs and opportunities, and dealing with the complexities of poverty, addiction and hopelessness that pervade the lives of the least among us. That’s the real challenge for all community leaders in America.

This column first appeared on Feb. 11, 1990. Reach Hubert D. Osteen at


ou can name any subject of concern, any issue, and before you know it an organization is formed to focus public attention on it. They’re everywhere. Under every bush there is a special interest group marching here, protesting there, grinding axes, writing letters, buttonholing legislators and congressmen, marshaling public support, cajoling, pleading, persuading and agitating. It’s the American way. It says so right in the First Amendment to the Constitution that people have the right to peaceably assemble and petition the government for a reHubert D. dress of grievOsteen Jr. ances. But some of these assemblies aren’t so peaceable and the grievances brought forth by so-called “movements” often exceed the bounds of reason. We used to call participants in such undertakings the lunatic fringe, but nowadays our permissive society is not quite so judgmental. We try to be open and understanding, and make concessions to these groups’ “right” to defend their viewpoint. But some groups’ philosophies, motives and behavior defy reason, and cause one to wonder just when enough will be enough. Take the movement that marches under the banner of “animal rights.” Its foremost organization, People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals (PETA) assigns equal moral status to all creatures based on their common ability to feel pain. It is especially opposed to animal experimentation in medical research, the type of research that led to vaccines for polio, to the development of insulin, to modern heart surgery,


to organ transplantation, to chemotherapy and the development of antibiotics. In PETA’s absolutist view, all that research was immoral. No one with any sensitivity supports cruelty to animals, but when the co-director of PETA tells the Washington Post in an interview that “Six million Jews died in concentration camps, but six billion broiler chickens will die this year in a slaughterhouse,” you’re going to lose me. That gives me visions of placard-carrying chickens picketing the Campbell Soup plant to protest their inclusion in the Le Menu line. Such logic led to the Animal Liberation Front (ALF) — a militant clandestine group closely allied with PETA — staging a raid last 4th of July on the laboratory at Texas Tech University of world-renowned sleep researcher Dr. John Orem, smashing equipment, spray-painting walls and “liberating” five cats. That halted Orem’s research, using cats, into Sudden Infant Death Syndrome, the leading killer of babies in the first year of life. Federal inspectors, incidentally, had consistently found Orem’s lab to be exemplary in its practices and treatment of the cats. Over the past 10 years, according to Katie McCabe in a compelling article in The Washingtonian magazine, raids such as the one on Orem’s lab have caused $10 million in damage, delaying and in some cases halting research on crib death, infant blindness, cancer, AIDS, and a host of other diseases. What these wooly-heads are pushing is a sentimental, even utopian vision of lower animals being indistinguishable from humans, in spite of the differences between animals and people, such as language, reason, moral awareness and free will. This is all regarded as ethically irrelevant. I doubt if the animal population is going to be substantially depleted because of research done on a small percentage of

LETTERS TO THE EDITOR If you’re not using the library, park elsewhere, please

On a final, positive note, Happy Birthday today to my daughter, Duvall; and on Tuesday, April 1 to my niece, Wells “Aunt Eller” Osteen. You both continue to make us all very proud, and we appreciate that you’re not frequenting nightclubs with shady characters, drawing the attention of law enforcement officials. Please stay that way.

I want to commend the spirit of caring and giving of the students, faculty and staff of Alice Drive Elementary. They raised over $1700 in donations for the American Heart Association. This is a very impressive amount. What a wonderful group of kids, teachers and staff. ANGIE TRIMNAL Sumter

iting the voice of conservatives. They print numerous letters critical of Gov. Haley, but rarely a positive one, including this letter they refused to print: Recently, many letters to the editor have criticized Gov. Haley for not wanting to expand medicaid, saying it would be a win-win situation. In reality, it would be much like an adjustable rate mortgage where you get a low ‘sucker’ rate for a few years and then the rate increases substantially for the duration of the loan. In the state’s case however, the duration would likely be forever, and the federal enticement money stops in just a few years. As for Gov. Haley’s policy of not welcoming unionized companies to the state, this is the reason we are seeing such economic growth under her leadership. Companies do not want to locate in unionfriendly states. Our unemployment rate is now below the national average. Thank you, Gov. Haley. ROBERT W. WILDER Sumter

The State is becoming biased toward liberal views

In Response to Repealing the “Stand Your Ground Law”

Graham Osteen is Editor-At-Large of The Sumter Item. He can be reached at Follow him on Twitter @GrahamOsteen, or visit www.

Unlike The (Sumter) Item, which publishes editorial letters regardless of the view, The State newspaper has joined the ranks of the liberal media in trying to influence public opinion by lim-

In response to March 7 article in The Item in regards to repealing the “stand your ground law,” I am appalled and infuriated that this is even up for discussion. I wholeheartedly agree


them. Great medical breakthroughs have occurred because of animal research. It all comes down to choice: Is it more important to alleviate the suffering of lab rats or of humans? You can bet scientists’ choices swing toward the latter, but because of the increasing militancy of the animal rights’ firebrands, aided and abetted by Hollywood celebrities and sympathetic philanthropists, such choices are being made in favor of animals. And now there are even more problems. New federal regulations, most of which passed without benefit of hearings or legislative debate, could add as much as $2 billion to the cost of experimenting on animals — more than this year’s entire federal budget for research on AIDS, Alzheimer’s and heart disease combined, according to McCabe in The Washingtonian. Since the animal righters are having their way with the celebrities and Congress, we can anticipate the next movement: insect rights. Who’s to say it isn’t cruel and unusual punishment to set up those bug zappers in the summer that attract mosquitoes and other flying insects, then electrocute them? Surely insects have feelings, too. Why shouldn’t mosquitoes have a right to enjoy the blood of humans? And why can’t deer flies congregate on someone’s head if they want to? Let’s be fair. If animals are getting all this attention, why are insects relegated to secondclass citizenry? Sure, monkeys are cute, but how many of us can say we’ve gotten up close and personal with horse flies? Have we really tried to understand them and what makes them tick? The next time you start to swat a gnat, think about the implications of your violent act. Live and let live. After all, if the animal-rightists had succeeded in stopping researchers from testing polio vaccine on monkeys, think of all those highly-improved iron lungs American ingenuity could have produced.

In response to the letter written by Sally Roth regarding the parking at the library, I have even seen a police car parked there. I can tell you that person was not “reading” books at the library. As if so, that person was in the wrong place, he should have been at the courthouse. Please adhere to the signs, and do not park in the library lot if you are not using the library. Thank you. BERNICE WILSON Sumter

‘Thank you’ to the folks of Alice Drive Elementary

with Lilli Kalie’s position on the matter published on March 28. Repealing the “stand your ground law” is foolish. Committee chairman Rep. Harold Mitchells says that “the government should not tell people to confront force with force, rather than just walk away.” The bill would limit the ability to use deadly force against someone illegally and forcibly entering a home, business or occupied vehicle. Walk away? In other words, hardworking, tax-paying citizens will have no rights to defend themselves, their homes and their families. If you think of the number of home invasions, armed robberies, and violent crimes are high now, imagine what repealing the “stand your ground law” will do. Mr. Mitchell needs to wake up and take a look at the world that we live in. Repealing this bill will only produce and encourage more criminal activity. I refuse to surrender to anyone that invades my home and poses threat to my life, the life of my family or my “castle”. Mr. Mitchell can do whatever he wants to, but I will continue to defend what is rightfully mine. SGT. RACHEL SKIDMORE United States Air Force Stuttgart, Germany Permanent resident of Sumter

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



ALICE B. NEWMUIS Alice Bernetha Newmuis, widow of John Jack Newmuis, was born Jan. 14, 1929, in Sumter, to the late Willie and Rachel Pitts McCleary. God Almighty, in His wise providence, called her from labors on earth to an everlasting home on Tuesday, March 25, 2014, at her residence. Alice was educated in the public schools of Sumter County and was a graduate of Lincoln High School Class of 1946. Most of her adult life was spent in Philadelphia, Pa., and NEWMUIS Camden, N.J. She completed further studies at Beaumont School of Nursing in Philadelphia, graduating in the Class of 1949 as a licensed practical nurse. She was employed with Cherry Hill Medical Center for 28 years. After she and her husband returned to Sumter, Mrs. Newmuis continued to pursue her passion for nursing, working at National Health Care. While in Philadelphia, Alice joined Mt. Sinai Tabernacle Baptist Church and served faithfully in many capacities. Upon moving back to Sumter, she joined Jehovah Missionary Baptist Church and served with the health care ministry, senior missionary, the Missions Hope House Food/Clothing Ministry and the senior golden ministry. Her commitment to God, family and church defined her life’s work. Survivors include many special, loving and caring nieces, nephews, cousins and friends. Alice was preceded in death by three brothers, Willie Jr., Wallace and Marion McCleary; and her devoted sisters, Edith Conyers and Minnie Ragins. Celebratory services will be held at 1 p.m. Monday at Jehovah Missionary Baptist Church with the pastor, the Rev. Dr. Marion H. Newton, officiating, assisted by Minister Napoleon A. Bradford. Interment will follow in Evergreen Memorial Park. Mrs. Newmuis will lie in repose one hour prior to the service on Monday at Jehovah. A public viewing will be held from 1 to 6 p.m. today at Job’s Mortuary. The family is receiving friends at the home, 1007 Dover Circle, Sumter. Job’s Mortuary, 312 S. Main St., Sumter, is in charge of arrangements. Online memorials may be sent to the family at or visit us on the web at www.jobsmortuary. net.

MARIAN BREZICKY Marian Rose McBane Brezicky, age 76, beloved wife of 38 years to Michael Brezicky Sr., died on Friday, March 28, at Tuomey Regional Medical Center. She was born on July 12, 1937 in Jamestown, N.Y., a daughter of the late William McBane and Irene Kosinski McBane. She came to live in Sumter in 1980 after her spouse’s retirement and BREZICKY thoroughly enjoyed arts and crafts, music and especially loved animals. She was a member of St. Jude Catholic Church. Surviving in addition to her husband are: three daughters, Patricia C. Williams and her husband Christopher of Dalzell, Rose Marie Miller and her husband Michael of Phoenix and Lenore Wilson and her husband David of Columbus, Mo.; four sons, Michael Charles and his wife Rosario of Sumter, Michael Brezicky Jr. and his partner Ed Greenleaf of Columbia, James Brezicky of Syracuse, N.Y., and Ross Brezicky of Phoenix; a sister, Helen Glashagle of Jamestown, N.Y.; 27 grandchildren; 26 great grandchildren; and 1 great-great grandchild. A funeral service will be held at 11 a.m. Monday at the Bullock Funeral Home Chapel with the Rev. Charles Donovan, C.Ss.R. officiating. Burial will be held at a later date at the Fluvanna Cemetery in Jamestown, N.Y. The family will receive

friends from 5 to 7 p.m. today at Bullock Funeral Home. Memorials may be made to the SPCA, 1140 S. Guignard Drive, Sumter, SC 29150, The Alzheimer’s Association, P.O. Box 7044, Columbia, SC 292027044 or to a local SPCA of your choice. The family’s guest book may be signed at The family has chosen Bullock Funeral Home for the local arrangements and Lind Funeral Home for arrangements in Jamestown, N.Y.

BARBARA C. PRESCOD PINEWOOD — Barbara Cecile Prescod, 73, wife of Keith Prescod, entered eternal rest on Wednesday, March 26, 2014, at Sumter Health and Rehab. Born Jan. 16, 1941, in Barbados, West Indies, she was a daughter of the late Ruby Johnson and Harold Lewis. She was a member of Jehovah’s Witnesses, Kingdom Hall, Paxville. At the age of 50, she went back to school to complete her registered nursing degree. She was employed at Sumter Health and Rehab, then with Hopewell Nursing Home. Survivors are her husband of 48 years, Keith Prescod; a son, Graham Prescod of New Jersey; a daughter, Elaine Brennan of Atlanta; a sister, Harriett “DeDe” Hunt of Barbados; six grandchildren; seven great-grandchildren; and a host of other relatives. She was preceded in death by her grandson, Richard Young. Visitation with the family will be held at 2 p.m. Monday at the Kingdom Hall of Jehovah’s Witnesses, 8574 Summerton Highway, Pinewood. The memorial service will begin at 3 p.m. The family is receiving visitors at the home, 3180 Raiswyn Road, Pinewood. Online memorials can be sent to Community Funeral Home of Sumter is in charge of these arrangements.

JESSIE MAE RICHBURG Jessie Mae Richburg, 93 wife of the late Julius Richburg, died at Presbyterian Hospital in Charlotte. Born in Bishopville, she was the daughter of the late James and Louise Franklin Holmes. The family will receive friends at the Richburg residence 635 E. Brewington Road in Sumter. Funeral arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Palmer Memorial Chapel.

EDDIE TAYLOR Jr. Eddie “Bubba” Taylor Jr. was born in Sumter County on June 22, 1948, to the late Eddie and Rosa Lee Taylor Jr. He departed this earthly life on Tuesday, March 25, at Tuomey Regional Medical Center in Sumter. Taylor attended public schools in Sumter County. He was a member of Union Baptist Church in Wedgefield. He enjoyed fishing and spending time with his family. He was self-employed until his health failed him. He leaves to cherish precious memories his commonlaw wife, Angela Rose, of Sumter; two sons, Tyrone Eddie June and Gabriel Rose of Sumter; one granddaughter, Tyanna June; five sisters, Lessie (Harry) Daniels, Naomi T. Lee, Frankey (Larry) Dinkins, Jannie R. Taylor and Elizabeth (Eddie) Samuel, all of Sumter; three brothers, Willie James Taylor, Roosevelt (Renee) Taylor and Michael (Michelle) Taylor, all of Sumter; four aunts, Hattie Mae King, Elizabeth Greene, Marie Anderson and Isabella Taylor; two uncles, James Anderson and Charlie Taylor Sr.; and a host of nieces, nephews, cousins, other relatives and friends. Public viewing will be held from 3 to 7 p.m. today. The body will be placed at Salem Chapel and Heritage Center, 101 S. Salem St., at 2 p.m. Monday. Services will be held at 3 p.m., with Elder Robert Garrett Sr., officiating. Interment will follow in Aycock

Cemetery in Wedgefield. Family is receiving friends at 105 Boulevard Road, Sumter. Job’s Mortuary Inc., 312 S. Main St., is in charge of arrangements. Online memorials may be sent to the family at, or visit us on the web at www.jobsmortuary. net.

SHANTA ROGERS Shanta Rogers entered eternal rest on March 27, 2014, in Philadelphia, Pa. The family is receiving friends at the home of Dianne Felder, 2337 Camden Highway, Bishopville. Funeral arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Wilson Funeral Home, 403 S. Main St., Bishopville.

ERNEST BOONE A graveside service for Ernest Boone will be held at 11 a.m. Monday at the Boone Memorial Garden in Bishopville with the Rev. Calvin Washington officiating. Visitation will be from 3 to 6 p.m. today at the mortuary. The family is receiving friends at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Boone, 214 Elmore Road, Bishopville. Wilson Funeral Home, 403 S. Main St., Bishopville, is in charge of arrangements.

DOROTHY HOLLIDAY Dorothy Jean Kirby Holliday, widow of Marshall L. Holliday, died Friday, March 28, at the home of her son. Born in Lee County, she was a daughter of the late Joseph Thomas Sr. and Cora Alene Coleman Kirby. She was a member of Wise Drive Church of the Nazarene, 302 Wise Drive. Survivors include eight children, Betty Sherman, Raymond “Doc” Holliday (Reda), Carol Oliver, Bobby Holliday (Debra), Tommy Holliday (Delores), David Holliday, Ronnie Holliday, and Donnie Holliday, all of Sumter; 14 grandchildren; 30 great-grandchildren; and four sisters, Julia Davis (Marion) of Sumter, Annie Ruth Brewer (Paul) of Manning, Helen Young of Oxon Hill, Md., and Faye Bosky (Marvin) of Gaston. Mrs. Holliday was preceded in death by a grandson, Kevin Ray Holliday; a granddaughter, Melissa Ann McLeod; one brother, Joseph Thomas Kirby Jr.; and her son-in-law, Kenneth W. Oliver. Funeral services will be held at 3 p.m. Tuesday at Wise Drive Church of the Nazarene with the Rev. Sammy Geddings officiating. Burial will

SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014 be in the Manning Cemetery. Grandsons will serve as pallbearers. The family will receive friends from 6 to 8 p.m.. Monday at Elmore-Cannon-Stephens Funeral Home and other times at the home of her son, 964 Meadowbrook Road. The family would like to express their appreciation to her daughter-in-law, Reda; Amber; and the staffs of Tri-County Home Health and Tuomey Hospice for the care they provided. Memorials may be made to Wise Drive Church of the Nazarene. Elmore-Cannon-Stephens Funeral Home and Crematorium of Sumter is in charge of arrangements.

FERN A. MITCHUM Fern Austin Mitchum, 85, died Saturday, March 29, at Tuomey Regional Medical Center. Born in Poplar Bluff, Mo., she was the daughter of the late Willie Austin, and the late Mary Douglas Austin. She was a member of Frazier Memorial Presbyterian Church. Survivors include, six children, Jane McKnight (Cary), Mike Mitchum (Cherie), Paula Melton, Kenny Mitchum (Linda), Gail Hyatt (Ronnie), and Norma Briggs all of Sumter; 16 grandchildren; 15 great-grandchildren; one great-great-grandchild; a special cousin, JoAnn DuBose of Sumter; and daughter-in-law, Candy Mitchum. She was preceded in death by one son, Tommy Mitchum. A graveside service will be held at 11 a.m. Monday in the Evergreen Memorial Park Cemetery with the Rev. Tyrone Mitchum officiating. The family will receive friends from 3 to 5 p.m. today at Elmore-Cannon-Stephens Funeral Home and other times at Palmetto Towers, Apt. 106. Memorials may be made to Tuomey Hospice, c/o The Tuomey Foundation, 115. N. Sumter St., Suite 120, Sumter, SC 29150. Elmore-Cannon-Stephens Funeral Home and Crematorium of Sumter is in charge of the arrangements.

LARRY E. PINKNEY Larry Edward Pinkney, 59, died Friday, March 28, at his home in Sumter. Born Feb. 22, 1955, in Sumter, he was the son of Cleveland and Elizabeth Burroughs Pinkney. The family will receive friends and relatives at the



home of his brother, Cleveland Pinkney Jr., 30 Abbey Hall Court, Sumter. Funeral arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by the Williams Funeral Home Inc.

JAMES CAPERS Jr. James “Big Boy” Capers Jr. was born May 30, 1947, to the late James and Martha Parker Capers. He entered into eternal rest on March 27, at C.M. Tucker Nursing Center in Columbia. He attended the public schools of Sumter County. He was employed by Becker’s Sand and Gravel Company. James was survived by four sisters, Lula Spann of Sumter, Ada (Jacob) Shaw of Dalzell, Jeannie Hughes and Sadie Lewis of Philadelphia, Pa.; two aunts, Janie Durant of Dalzell and Josephine Parker of Sumter; and a host of nieces, nephews, other relatives and friends. He was preceded in death by his parents, two brothers, Johnny Capers and Walter Capers; and two sisters Martha Scott and Rosa Clea. Public viewing will be held from 3 to 7 p.m. Sunday at Job’s Mortuary. Funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Monday at the Job’s Mortuary Chapel, 312 S. Main St., Sumter. Interment will follow at Joshua Baptist Church Cemetery in Dalzell. Family is receiving friends at 5580 Fish Road, Sumter, SC. Job’s Mortuary Inc., 312 S. Main St., is in charge of arrangements. Online memorials may be sent to the family at or visit us on the web at

THOMAS SIMMONS Thomas Simmons, age 89, beloved husband of Katherine Simmons, died on Friday, March 28, at his residence. Arrangements are incomplete at this time and will be announced by Bullock Funeral Home.

SHIRLEY A. JENKINS Shirley A. Givens Jenkins, 77, daughter of the late Mack and Margaret Givens was born Mar. 25, 1937, in Sumter County. She departed this life on Saturday, March 29, 2014, at Covenant Place in Sumter. Funeral plans are incomplete and will be announced later by Job’s Mortuary Inc., 312 S. Main St., Sumter.




SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014

FYI Hillcrest High School Class of 1984 is planning a class reunion for Aug. 8-10, 2014. If you are a member of this class or know someone who is, contact Dianna Adams (Miller) at (301) 4717250, adams_dianna@yahoo. com or visit The City of Sumter is accepting applications April 1-May 2 for the Summer Youth Employment Programs. Students ages 14-15 will work in city government and students age 16 through high school will work in the Co-Op Program for local businesses. Students must live in the city limits and meet income requirements set by HUD. Stu-

dents should see their school guidance counselors for applications and income guidelines or pick up an application from the Liberty Center, 12 W. Liberty St., Office H, 8:30 a.m.-5 p.m., Monday-Friday. Call Carolet Thomas at (803) 774-1652 or Clarence Gaines at (803) 7741649. The YWCA of the Upper Lowlands Inc. is planning a Tribute to Women in Industry (TWIN) reunion in conjunction with the annual banquet schedule for April 25. If you were a TWIN from 1980 to 2010, contact Yolanda Debra Wilson at (803) 773-7158 or


SUMTER CITY COUNCIL Tuesday, 5:30 p.m., City Council Chambers, Sumter Opera House, 21 N. Main St., fourth floor

Forecasts and graphics provided by AccuWeather, Inc. ©2014

AccuWeather® five-day forecast for Sumter TODAY






Mostly sunny and breezy


Warmer with plenty of sun

Partly sunny and pleasantly warm

Mostly sunny and pleasantly warm

Partly sunny and very warm



76° / 46°

79° / 53°

81° / 54°

82° / 57°

Chance of rain: 0%

Chance of rain: 0%

Chance of rain: 0%

Chance of rain: 10%

Chance of rain: 5%

Chance of rain: 15%

Winds: WNW 4-8 mph

Winds: SW 6-12 mph

Winds: SE 4-8 mph

Winds: SW 6-12 mph

Winds: WNW 12-25 mph Winds: WNW 6-12 mph




Gaffney 65/34 Spartanburg 68/36

Greenville 68/36

Columbia 70/37

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


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

Sumter 68/39

Today: Partly sunny and breezy. Winds northwest 10-20 mph. Clear. Monday: Clouds and sun. Winds southwest 3-6 mph.

TAURUS (April 20-May 20): Stay in the background and keep a watchful eye on what others do and say. Use your imagination and delve into projects that you can do on your own. Refrain from getting dragged into someone else’s business or an authoritative situation. GEMINI (May 21-June 20): Follow your dreams even if someone tries to get you to do otherwise. False information is likely to be used to change your mind or to lead you astray. Believe in your abilities and make changes that suit you. Love is highlighted. CANCER (June 21-July 22): You’ll be confused by what others do or say. Look closely to grasp what’s going on. Don’t feel obligated to make a decision if you aren’t ready. Rely on your good memory, experience and insight to lead you in the right direction. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22): Pump up your enthusiasm and take the initiative to turn your dreams into a reality. Short trips, communicating with experienced individuals and sharing your thoughts and passions will all play into a favorable outcome and better future. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22): Don’t make financial or medical choices based on hearsay or someone else’s prodding. Rely on your knowledge and ability to read a situation clearly. Listen and offer

suggestions, but don’t sign up for something with a high risk factor. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22): Stay alert and be ready to deal with whatever comes your way. Be careful not to get upset or overreact regarding a relationship that needs an adjustment. Focus on your happiness and do what needs to be done.

Aiken 69/32

SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 21): Mental stimulation will help you find your way to stable ground. What you learn through an unusual experience will shape the way you do things in the future. Don’t be afraid to choose a different route to get to your destination. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21): The optimism you feel may be false if you are avoiding an emotional encounter with someone. You must address anything that can stand between you and your personal progress. Deal with the past and move into the future. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19): Do the unexpected and you will throw off anyone who challenges or opposes you. It’s important to use your know-how as well as trusted contacts to reach your goals without interference. Problems with a friend, relative or neighbor can be expected. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18): Do what needs to be done. Show enthusiasm and you will get whatever help you need to reach your destination. There is money to be made and negotiating to be done. Ask and you will receive what you want and more.

ACROSS 1 Lava source 6 The Dalai __ 10 Bench plank 14 Caravan beast 19 Mystiques 20 Cut and paste 21 Evening, in advertising 22 “Cradle of Texas Liberty” 23 Agitates 24 Informal opposite of “is” 25 Make eyes at 26 Snake venom, e.g. 27 Toured a northeastern state successfully 31 Planet discovered in 1781 32 $ values 33 MPG monitor 34 Lifework 37 To __ (precisely) 38 Nickname

39 42 43 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 56 57 58 59 60





Lake Murray Marion Moultrie Wateree

76° 60° 70° 44° 86° in 2012 28° in 1955

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

0.54" 3.82" 3.62" 9.61" 9.69" 11.04"

NATIONAL CITIES Today Hi/Lo/W 65/39/s 58/39/s 79/55/s 49/31/s 75/55/s 70/54/sh 70/51/s 51/38/r 76/52/s 52/37/r 84/59/pc 60/48/sh 50/35/r

SUN AND MOON 7 a.m. yest. 357.88 75.45 74.76 97.51

24-hr chg +0.04 +0.10 none +0.09


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

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

Full pool 360 76.8 75.5 100

Mon. Hi/Lo/W 75/51/s 65/38/pc 82/58/t 60/41/pc 79/61/pc 67/54/pc 75/60/pc 55/40/r 79/53/s 58/40/pc 83/61/pc 55/48/r 63/43/s

Flood 7 a.m. 24-hr stage yest. chg 12 9.19 -0.17 19 5.58 +1.14 14 7.98 -1.01 14 3.74 +0.31 80 79.09 -0.45 24 7.88 -0.18

Sunrise 7:12 a.m. Moonrise 6:58 a.m.

Sunset Moonset

7:41 p.m. 7:52 p.m.





Mar. 30

Apr. 7

Apr. 15

Apr. 22


Today Mon.

High 9:35 a.m. 9:53 p.m. 10:23 a.m. 10:40 p.m.

Ht. 3.4 3.6 3.3 3.6

Low 4:01 a.m. 4:18 p.m. 4:52 a.m. 5:04 p.m.

preceder, perhaps __ de deux (ballet dance) Emphatic approval Northeastern state overrun with hoppers Two Declaration signers Sound-system component That thing’s Blondie kid Pro-__ (some tourneys) Overtake again Software for smartphones Completely opposite Robin Hood’s hangout Air-pressure meas. Bewail Mid-Atlantic state orchardist’s nightmare Warehouse boxes

68 69 71 72 75 76 77

78 79 83 84 85 86 87 88 89 90 93

66 CPR expert 67 Calvin Klein contemporary Doesn’t include Dairy delivery Tightened, with “up” Close to the ground Fr. miss Menu phrase Author A.J. who read all of the Britannica 24-karat Southwestern state taxed a bit Strings of India Since Jan. 1 OJ containers Proper function Sound of a grilling Inhabitant: Suff. Cardinal point Montezuma’s captor Northeastern state workers

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

Today Hi/Lo/W 57/29/pc 70/37/pc 72/33/s 70/44/s 56/43/sh 69/43/s 63/32/pc 73/39/pc 70/37/s 66/36/s 58/41/sh 64/39/sh 64/39/pc

Mon. Hi/Lo/W 70/39/pc 77/47/s 80/41/s 75/50/s 56/48/pc 76/49/s 75/45/s 75/50/pc 79/45/s 75/44/s 61/41/pc 71/45/s 73/45/s

Today City Hi/Lo/W Florence 67/38/s Gainesville 73/42/s Gastonia 66/36/pc Goldsboro 60/39/sh Goose Creek 69/43/s Greensboro 59/35/pc Greenville 68/36/pc Hickory 60/35/pc Hilton Head 67/48/s Jacksonville, FL 73/42/s La Grange 67/33/s Macon 71/37/s Marietta 65/35/s

Mon. Hi/Lo/W 76/45/s 79/45/s 76/46/s 70/43/s 76/49/s 73/45/s 76/49/s 75/46/s 69/52/s 76/46/s 77/38/s 77/42/s 75/46/s

Today City Hi/Lo/W Marion 60/31/pc Mt. Pleasant 68/43/s Myrtle Beach 64/42/s Orangeburg 68/39/s Port Royal 69/44/s Raleigh 60/36/sh Rock Hill 65/34/pc Rockingham 64/34/pc Savannah 71/43/s Spartanburg 68/36/pc Summerville 68/45/s Wilmington 63/43/sh Winston-Salem 59/36/pc

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

tyrannized 101 Accumulate 102 Sad sound 103 Flamboyant 104 Cape Cod town 105 Intact 106 Analogous 107 Look to be 108 Made known 109 Game-show gear 110 Cinderella’s horses, after midnight 111 Ending like -let 112 Folgers rival DOWN 1 Counterpart of fem. 2 Camera setting 3 Toothy look 4 Theater features 5 Guarantees 6 Have down cold 7 French farewell 8 Looks after 9 Routing abbr. 10 Cold-weather constructions 11 Ease 12 Wherein the world is flat 13 Abound 14 Unwitting victim 15 Hawaiian “shalom” 16 Long skirt 17 Kuwaiti ruler 18 Solitary 28 Auditory sense 29 Absorb eagerly 30 Diminutive dogs 34 Bubbly drink 35 “Pardon me” 36 Bakery products 37 Airborne defenses, for short 38 Aardvark’s entrée 39 Common allergen 40 Industrialist Hammer



41 Kin of culottes 43 Adrien of cosmetics 44 Rental agreement 45 Relay-race finale 46 Canine cry 47 Naval clerk 49 Cops’ quarries 53 They’re shown to trainees 54 Beast of burden 55 Preakness Stakes racetrack 56 Betrayed fright 57 Plump up 58 SF clock setting 59 Harp ancestors 60 Band on a

Ht. -0.7 -0.9 -0.7 -0.8


PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20): Find a unique way to get what you want. Show your intentions and what you have to offer to those who have the skills, talent or contacts to help you be successful. Offering incentives will help you close an important deal.


Charleston 69/43

Today: Mostly sunny. High 62 to 70. Monday: Plenty of sun. High 68 to 75.

Temperature High Low Normal high Normal low Record high Record low

Myrtle Beach 64/42

Manning 68/39


The last word ARIES (March 21-April 19): in astrology Saying too EUGENIA LAST much or being too aggressive will end up being emotionally costly. A partnership will undergo changes based on the way you react, making it of utmost importance to stay calm while you gather all the pertinent facts.

Florence 67/38

Bishopville 68/38

sleeve 61 Performed perfectly 62 Printer’s widths 63 Composer Copland 64 Dance from Cuba 65 All nestled in 69 Yellowstone beasts 70 Tank filler 71 Disconcert 72 Skating leap 73 Spoken 74 Had been 76 Played a role 77 Casts aside 78 Neighborhood eatery 80 Measures of brainpower 81 Biblical language 82 Country singer Cash 83 Short breaks

87 R-V hookup 88 Emanate 89 Sushi mushroom 90 Proofreader’s mark 91 Duo times four 92 Reason partner 93 Glinda’s creator

94 It means “everything” 95 Santa’s toy holder 96 Mosque leader 97 RSVP enclosure 98 Become sour 99 Difficult journey 100 Bubbly drink



PALMETTO CASH 5 SATURDAY 6-11-15-22-32 PowerUp: 3

7-2-9 and 7-7-1



2-3-9-50-73 Megaball: 12 Megaplier: 3

5-5-2-5 and 0-0-5-9

Unavailable at press time


Mon. Hi/Lo/W 74/43/s 75/49/s 68/50/s 77/45/s 73/50/s 73/43/s 76/44/s 76/42/s 76/48/s 76/48/s 71/50/s 68/46/s 74/45/s


Florida ends Dayton’s Cinderella run B3


SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014

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



Sights set on state

Thompson leads Carolina QB group thin on experience BY PETE IACOBELLI The Associated Press

Talented & unbeaten, Barons golf squad looks for perfect ending in ’14 BY MICHAEL CHRISTOPHER Wilson Hall head boys golf coach Randy Pitts admits there are times when he feels like nothing more than a chaperone. And who can blame him? The Barons, now 14-0 on the season, have won their first two region matches by 20 strokes or more. The team, which has no seniors and has its core intact from last year, is compiled of four juniors, three sophomores, a freshman and an eighth-grader. “These kids are so good and so well-coached,” Pitts said. “They all have a swing coach or go to places and get coached so they all have some sort of professional coaching. “I’m not much more than an overseer to make sure they stay out of trouble,” Pitts said. “These kids are that good.” Wilson Hall went 28-3-1 last year and finished fourth in the SCISA 3A state tournament after winning the Region II title. Expectations are obviously high this season and the team feels it is one of three major contenders for a state title. “I think even before the



Wilson Hall’s Christian Salzer is one of the returning golfers that have the Barons off to a 14-0 start and among the top teams in the state. With a core of four juniors, three sophomores, a freshman and an eighth-grader, WH looks to improve upon its fourth-place finish in last year’s SCISA 3A state tournament.

COLUMBIA — Steve Spurrier’s very comfortable with Dylan Thompson sliding into the spot left by South Carolina’s all-time wins leader in quarterback Connor Shaw. After that? “Well, we’ll have to keep Dylan healthy,’’ Spurrier said Saturday. It’s not that Spurrier’s frustrated or upset with his backups. He just understands talented and highly recruited reserves like Brendan Nosovitch and Connor Mitch haven’t had time to shine with Shaw’s success the past four seasons. Shaw led the Gamecocks to three straight 11-win seasons and left with a record of 27-5 overall as starter, 17-0 at home. Thompson is a redshirt senior who’s filled in the last two years when Shaw was injured. Thompson attained folk-hero status among Gamecocks fans in 2012, leading South Carolina to a 27-17 victory at rival Clemson when Shaw was out. Then Thompson stepped in during the team’s

Outback Bowl win over Michigan — the one best remembered for Jadeveon Clowney’s helmetpopping hit — to throw the winning touchdown pass to Bruce Ellington when Shaw was reinjured late. Thompson didn’t get much face time last year. His biggest moment came at UCF last September when he threw for 261 yards and ran for a touchdown as the Gamecocks rallied to beat the Knights 28-25. Thompson thrown for 1,827 yards with 14 touchdowns and five interceptions during his career. He’s also served as one of the team’s leaders in the locker room, defusing what could’ve been a quarterback controversy after the 2012 season by stating he was proud to serve behind Shaw despite the calls by some fans that Thompson’s downfield style was what the team needed instead of Shaw’s read-option, running game. “I’ve waited and now I’m ready,’’ Thompson says. He showed that in South Carolina’s first scrimmage of



Gamecocks, UNC ready for rematch BY JANIE MCCAULEY The Associated Press STANFORD, Calif. — Just three months ago, North Carolina handed South Carolina its first loss of the season with an 8-point win on a neutral court in Myrtle Beach. The stage is far bigger now as they gear up to face off again, both teams just two wins away from a trip to the Final Four. South Carolina head coach Dawn Staley, who led her team (29-4) to the first top seed in program history, sees little benefit in studying tape from that December meeting in preparations for tonight’s rematch at the NCAA tournament Stanford Regional semifinals. “We took a peek at it. I don’t think you can take much from the game aside from some little things, adjustments we


South Carolina’s Tiffany Mitchell, center, will look to help lead the top-seeded Gamecocks into the Elite 8 today when they take on North Carolina in a rematch in Stanford, Calif. can make,’’ Staley said Saturday. “I think both teams are playing at a different level, so you have to get more current.’’ The fourth-seeded Tar

Heels (26-9) hope to keep winning so they can welcome coach Sylvia Hatchell back to the bench after her battle with leukemia. Doctors have said she has a good

chance to travel to Nashville, Tenn., if North Carolina can reach the Final Four for the first time since 2007. North Carolina also knows this will be a far different matchup. “It was a very exciting game, we were happy to end up on top in that game,’’ North Carolina associate head coach Andrew Calder said. “I think both teams have changed since then ... and South Carolina is a much-improved team. They have changed their identity. They’re making more of an emphasis to play inside-outside basketball.’’ Here are five things to watch for in tonight’s game:

BRAGGING RIGHTS All the way out in California, these teams will play for bragging rights



South Carolina quarterback Dylan Thompson is the lone Gamecocks QB with any experience heading into next season as USC begins the post-Connor Shaw era.


Weiss finds consistency with James Madison University golf team J on Weiss has been one of James Madison University’s most reliable golfers since transferring from Newberry College. The Sumter High School graduate is in his first year competing for the Division I WEISS school. He was third on the team with a 72.67 scoring average through 27 rounds, tied for the most on

the squad. The junior tied for first among the Dukes and 21st overall in the Seminole Invitational. He shot a 219 (70-76-73). He was second among the Dukes and tied for 23rd overall with a 217 (74-74-69) during the Bash at the Beach Invitational.

MORE MEN’S GOLF Cody Clepper shot a 155 (8273) to help Limestone College win its first major tournament, the Rendleman Invitational, in

nearly four years. The junior out of Sumter High finished fourth among the Saints and 35th overall. Hayden Letien shot a 227 Barbara Boxleitner (72-83-72) for South Caroli- KEEPING UP na Aiken during the Hootie at the Bay Bulls Invitational.

The former Gamecock was third among the Pacers. USC Lancaster’s John Taylor Duke, out of Laurence Manning Academy, shot a 161 (81-80) in the Tusculum Invitational. He finished fourth among the Lancers and tied for 76th overall.


nine starts, for Winthrop University. Another former Gamecock, Coker College senior infielder Alex Cataldo, has not played because of an injury. Previously at Crestwood High School, junior infielder Kirsten Markow hit .208 in 21 games, including 17 starts, for Methodist University.

Sumter High graduate Sutton Watson has a 5-4 record and 3.50 earned run average in 13 appearances, including

Send updates about area athletes to Barbara Boxleitner at




SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014


LMA soccer earns 7-1 victory Austin Stout scored five goals and had an assist to lead the Laurence Manning Academy varsity boys soccer team to a 7-1 victory over Covenant Central on Thursday at Patriot Park SportsPlex. Will Wannamaker and Cooper Jolley both had a goal and an assist. Olin Robinson and Luke Decosta

each had an assist. Tyler Barrett and John Nguyen led the LMA defense.

B TEAM BASEBALL WILSON HALL 7 CARDINAL NEWMAN 3 Bradshaw Goodson and Bryce Spittle both had three hits to lead Wilson Hall to a 7-3 victory over Cardinal

Newman on at Patriot Park SportsPlex. Goodson also drove in two runs as did Emory Moore. Palmer Richburg and Jacob Holladay both had two hits. Harrison Hudson, Tanner Epps and Holladay combined to limit CN to six hits while striking out eight batters.


USC baseball gets pair of walk-off wins COLUMBIA — Grayson Greiner’s walk-off grand slam capped a 6-run bottom of the ninth inning as second-ranked South Carolina rallied from three runs down with two outs and no runners on base to defeat 22nd-ranked Tennessee 9-6 for a second consecutive walk-off win on the afternoon. Jordan Gore’s solo homer in the bottom of the 14th — his first as a Gamecock — lifted South Carolina to a 3-2 walk-off win earlier in they day in the resumption of game one of the series between the Gamecocks GREINER and Volunteers. The Gamecocks are 23-3 and 5-3 in the SEC with the Volunteers now 19-6 and 3-5 in league play. Trailing 6-3 and down to its final at-bat the Gamecocks made their final rally push as pinch hitter Brison Celek kept the inning alive with a base hit to center field. The rally then continued with Max Schrock as the sophomore drove a 1-1 pitch to right field from reliever Josh Peterson just fair of the foul pole in right field for a home run cutting the deficit to one run. After the Volunteers made a change to left-hander Drake Owenby, the Gamecocks stayed alive as a fly ball off the bat of Joey Pankake was mishandled by right fielder Scott Price putting the tying run on second base. Kyle Martin drew a walk and Connor Bright was hit on a 2-2 pitch from Owenby to load the bases and set the stage for Greiner. Tennessee would make one more change as right-hander Peter Lenstrom entered from the bullpen. On a 1-0 pitch, Greiner belted the game-winning homer to left field setting off a frenzy in Carolina Stadium. It was Greiner’s fourth home run of the season. South Carolina freshman righthander Reed Scott (1-0) earned the win in relief with six innings of scoreless relief to keep Carolina in the game. He allowed just four hits and two walks while striking out three batters. South Carolina had 11 hits to Tennessee’s eight. Greiner went 3-for-5 with five RBI with Pankake and Martin both with two hits. Pankake owns a 14-game hitting streak. Johnny Youngblood was 3-for-4 for Tennessee with Taylor Smart adding two hits and two runs scored. In the opener Jack Wynkoop (5-1) won in his first relief stint with three innings of scoreless relief. The game began on Friday evening and was halted before the top of the 12th due to rain in Columbia and resumed Saturday afternoon. TIGERS, TERRAPINS RESUME TODAY

COLLEGE PARK, Md. — Due to rain and a soaked playing surface at Bob Smith Stadium, the series

finale between No. 20 Clemson and No. 25 Maryland on Saturday was halted. There is no score in the top of the second inning. Clemson has runners on first and second with no outs and Shane Kennedy at the plate with a 1-0 count. The two teams will attempt to resume and finish today at noon. BOWDITCH LEADS TEXAS OPEN

SAN ANTONIO — Steven Bowditch opened a 3-stroke lead Saturday in the Texas Open, while Phil Mickelson withdrew after 10 holes because of a pulled muscle in his right side. Bowditch shot a 4-under 68 to reach 12 under at TPC San Antonio. Matt Kuchar and Andrew Loupe were tied for second. Kuchar shot 65, and Loupe had a 70. Mickelson withdrew after pulling the muscle teeing off on No. 1 — his 10th hole of the round. He hopes to play next week in the Houston Open, the last event before the Masters. TROUT, ANGELS THRILLED WITH CONTRACT

ANAHEIM, Calif. — Mike Trout gave a big wave when he bounded onto the stage at the Los Angeles Angels’ fan fiesta Saturday, a plaid dress shirt tucked underneath his red No. 27 jersey. The crowd responded with wild cheers and “MV-P!’’ chants for the best young player in baseball. Trout is beloved at the Big A, and now he can stay under that comfortable halo for at least another seven years. The 22-year-old center fielder formalized his new six-year, $144.5 million deal shortly before the Angels’ final exhibition game, committing to the club through 2020. TIGERS’ CABRERA GETS RECORD DEAL

LAKELAND, Fla. — Miguel Cabrera agreed Friday to the richest contract in American sports, a $292 million, 10-year deal with the Detroit Tigers. Cabrera has won the last two AL MVP awards, both times beating out Angels phenom Mike Trout in votes that set off heated disputes in the baseball world. Cabrera also won the Triple Crown in 2012. DODGERS’ KERSHAW GOES ON DL

ANAHEIM, Calif. — Los Angeles Dodgers ace Clayton Kershaw has been placed on the 15-day disabled list for the first time in his 7-year career because of a swollen muscle in his left upper back. The 26-year-old left-hander, coming off his second Cy Young Award in three years, already had been scratched from his scheduled start in San Diego on Sunday after an MRI revealed the problem. From staff, wire reports


76ers end 26-game skid, pound Pistons 123-98 PHILADELPHIA (AP) — The Philadelphia 76ers snapped their NBA record-tying, 26-game losing streak, routing the Detroit Pistons 123-98 on Saturday night to avoid establishing the longest skid in U.S. major pro sports history. Michael Carter-Williams and Thaddeus Young each scored 21 points for the 76ers, who won for the first time in exactly two months and did it with surprising ease, leading by as much as 32 points. They also ended an 18-game home losing streak,





L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 1-0) at San Diego (Cashner 0-0), 8:05 p.m.



6 a.m. -- Major League Exhibition Baseball: Detroit at Washington (MLB NETWORK). 8:25 a.m. -- International Soccer: Barclays Premier League Match -- Fulham vs. Everton (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). 9 a.m. -- Major League Exhibition Baseball: Houston vs. Texas from San Antonio (MLB NETWORK). 10:55 a.m. -- International Soccer: Barclays Premier League Match -- Liverpool vs. Tottenham (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). Noon -- NHL Hockey: Boston at Philadelphia (WIS 10). Noon -- College Lacrosse: Virginia at Maryland (ESPNU). Noon -- Major League Exhibition Baseball: Chicago Cubs at Arizona (MLB NETWORK). 12:30 p.m. -- NASCAR Racing: Sprint Cup Series STP 500 from Martinsville, Va. (WACH 57, WEGX-FM 92.9). 1 p.m. -- PGA Golf: Texas Open Final Round from San Antonio (GOLF). 1 p.m. -- Professional Basketball: Euroleague Game -- Olympiacos vs. Unicaja (NBA TV). 1:30 p.m. -- College Baseball: Baylor at West Virginia (FOX SPORTS 1). 1:30 p.m. -- College Baseball: Tennessee at South Carolina (WNKT-FM 107.5). 2 p.m. -- College Baseball: Kentucky at Vanderbilt (ESPNU). 2 p.m. -- College Softball: Louisiana State at Alabama (SPORTSOUTH). 2:30 p.m. -- Professional Tennis: Sony Open Men’s Final Match from Key Biscayne, Fla. (ESPN). 2:30 p.m. -- Formula One Racing: Malaysian Grand Prix from Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). 3 p.m. -- PGA Golf: Texas Open Final Round from San Antonio (WIS 10, GOLF). 3 p.m. -- IRL Racing: IndyCar Series Firestone Grand Prix of St. Petersburg from St. Petersburg, Fla. (WOLO 25). 3 p.m. -- Professional Basketball: NBA Development League Game -- Teams To Be Announced (NBA TV). 5 p.m. -- College Hockey: NCAA Tournament Northeast Regional Championship Match from Worcester, Mass. (ESPNU). 7 p.m. -- LPGA Golf: Kia Classic Final Round from Carlsbad, Calif. (GOLF). 7:30 p.m. -- College Hockey: NCAA Tournament West Regional Championship Match from St. Paul, Minn. (ESPNU). 8 p.m. -- Major League Baseball: Los Angeles Dodgers at San Diego (ESPN). 9 p.m. -- Professional Basketball: NBA Development League Game -- Bakersfield at Santa Cruz (CBS SPORTS NETWORK). 9 p.m. -- NBA Basketball: Memphis at Portland (NBA TV).


1 p.m. -- Major League Baseball: Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh (WGN). 2 p.m. -- Major League Baseball: Atlanta at Milwaukee (SPORTSOUTH, WPUB-FM 102.7). 2:55 p.m. -- International Soccer: Barclays Premier League Match -- Sunderland vs. West Ham (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). 3 p.m. -- Major League Baseball: Boston at Baltimore (ESPN2). 4 p.m. -- Major League Baseball: St. Louis at Cincinnati (ESPN). 6 p.m. -- College Softball: Florida State at North Carolina (ESPNU). 6:05 p.m. -- Talk Show: Sports Talk (WDXY-FM 105.9, WDXY-AM 1240). 7 p.m. -- Professional Basketball: NBA Development League Game -- Fort Wayne at Maine (CBS SPORTS NETWORK). 7 p.m. -- Major League Baseball: Colorado at Miami (ESPN2). 7 p.m. -- NBA Basketball: Washington at Charlotte (SPORTSOUTH). 7:30 p.m. -- NHL Hockey: Carolina at Ottawa (FOX SPORTSOUTH). 7:30 p.m. -- NHL Hockey: Florida at New Jersey (NBC SPORTS NETWORK). 9:30 p.m. -- College Basketball: CBI Tournament Championship Series Game One -- Siena at Fresno State (CBS SPORTS NEWORK). 10 p.m. -- Major League Baseball: Seattle at Los Angeles Angels (ESPN2). 10:30 p.m. -- College Bowling: Mid-Eastern Athletic Conference Championship from Chesapeake, Va. (ESPNU).


Varsity Baseball Sumter at Carolina Forest, 6:30 p.m. Laurence Manning at Heathwood Hall, 7 p.m. McBee at Robert E. Lee, 6:30 p.m. Junior Varsity Baseball Hartsville at Lakewood, 6:30 p.m. East Clarendon at Lamar, 5:30 p.m. McBee at Robert E. Lee, 4 p.m. Varsity Boys Golf East Clarendon at Manning (at Shannon Greens Golf Club), 4 p.m. Junior Varsity Boys Golf Sumter at Camden ( Camden Country Club), 4 p.m. Varsity Boys Soccer Crestwood at Lake City, 7:30 p.m. Orangeburg Prep at Laurence Manning, 5 p.m. Varsity Girls Soccer Crestwood at Lake City, 6 p.m. Varsity Softball Sumter at West Florence, 7 p.m. Darlington at Manning, 7 p.m. First Baptist at Wilson Hall, 4 p.m. Robert E. Lee at Pee Dee, 5 p.m. Junior Varsity Softball Sumter at West Florence, 5:30 p.m. Darlington at Manning, 5 p.m. B Team Softball Robert E. Lee at Carolina, 4 p.m. Varsity Boys Tennis Sumter at Hartsville, 5 p.m. Trinity-Byrnes at Wilson Hall, 4 p.m.



-9 -8 -7 -6 -6 -5 -5 -5 -4 -4 -4


which was one shy of another NBA record. Their 26 straight

losses equaled the 2010-11 Cleveland Cavaliers.

x-Toronto Brooklyn New York Boston Philadelphia SOUTHEAST DIVISION y-Miami Washington Charlotte Atlanta Orlando CENTRAL DIVISION y-Indiana x-Chicago Cleveland Detroit Milwaukee

W 41 38 30 23 15

L 31 33 43 49 57

Pct .569 .535 .411 .319 .208

GB – 2½ 11½ 18 26

W 49 37 35 31 21

L 22 35 38 40 52

Pct .690 .514 .479 .437 .288

GB – 12½ 15 18 29

W 52 40 29 26 14

L 21 32 45 46 58

Pct .712 .556 .392 .361 .194

GB – 11½ 23½ 25½ 37½

W 56 49 43 43 32

L 16 22 29 30 40

Pct .778 .690 .597 .589 .444

GB – 6½ 13 13½ 24

W 53 47 36 32 23

L 19 27 35 41 50

Pct .736 .635 .507 .438 .315

GB – 7 16½ 21½ 30½

L 22 27 29 47 48

Pct .699 .625 .603 .347 .333

GB – 5½ 7 25½ 26½

WESTERN CONFERENCE SOUTHWEST DIVISION x-San Antonio Houston Memphis Dallas New Orleans NORTHWEST DIVISION x-Oklahoma City Portland Minnesota Denver Utah PACIFIC DIVISION

W L.A. Clippers 51 Golden State 45 Phoenix 44 Sacramento 25 L.A. Lakers 24 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division


Orlando 110, Charlotte 105, OT Washington 91, Indiana 78 Toronto 105, Boston 103 Brooklyn 108, Cleveland 97 Miami 110, Detroit 78 Portland 91, Chicago 74 Minnesota 143, L.A. Lakers 107 Oklahoma City 94, Sacramento 81 New Orleans 102, Utah 95 San Antonio 133, Denver 102 Phoenix 112, New York 88 Golden State 100, Memphis 93


Detroit at Philadelphia, 7:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Houston, 8 p.m. Atlanta at Washington, 8 p.m. Sacramento at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Miami at Milwaukee, 8:30 p.m. New Orleans at San Antonio, 8:30 p.m. Utah at Oklahoma City, 3 p.m. Indiana at Cleveland, 3 p.m. Toronto at Orlando, 6 p.m. Minnesota at Brooklyn, 6 p.m. Chicago at Boston, 7 p.m. New York at Golden State, 9 p.m. Memphis at Portland, 9 p.m. Phoenix at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.


San Antonio at Indiana, 7 p.m. Washington at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Toronto at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Detroit, 7:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Boston at Chicago, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Sacramento at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Memphis at Denver, 9 p.m. New York at Utah, 9 p.m.

NHL STANDINGS By The Associated Press EASTERN CONFERENCE ATLANTIC DIVISION GP W y-Boston 74 51 Montreal 75 42 Tampa Bay 73 40 Detroit 73 33 Toronto 75 36 Ottawa 73 30 Florida 74 27 Buffalo 73 20 METROPOLITAN DIVISION GP W x-Pittsburgh 74 47 N.Y. Rangers 75 41 Philadelphia 73 39 Columbus 73 37 Washington 74 34 New Jersey 73 31 Carolina 73 32 N.Y. Islanders 73 28

L OT Pts GF 17 6 108 237 26 7 91 195 24 9 89 217 26 14 80 195 31 8 80 218 29 14 74 210 39 8 62 178 45 8 48 139

GA 155 188 195 209 235 246 240 218

L 22 30 27 30 28 28 32 35

OT 5 4 7 6 12 14 9 10

Pts 99 86 85 80 80 76 73 66

GF 228 200 210 205 214 177 184 204

GA 184 183 206 198 222 190 205 246

OT 7 6 15 11 11 9 11

Pts 107 100 99 85 81 75 75

GF 238 227 247 183 210 206 186

GA 164 202 196 188 210 216 226




Philadelphia’s Thaddeus Young, right, celebrates with a fan after the 76ers beat Detroit 123-98 on Saturday, breaking a 26-game losing streak.





NBA STANDINGS By The Associated Press



At TPC San Antonio San Antonio Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,435; Par: 72 Third Round Steven Bowditch 69-67-68—204 Matt Kuchar 70-72-65—207 Andrew Loupe 67-70-70—207 Pat Perez 68-71-69—208 Kevin Na 70-70-69—209 Daniel Summerhays 72-68-70—210 Chad Collins 71-66-73—210 Ryan Palmer 72-71-68—211 Zach Johnson 70-71-70—211 Will MacKenzie 69-72-70—211 Jim Furyk 70-74-68—212 Geoff Ogilvy 74-69-69—212 Jerry Kelly 71-71-70—212


NATIONAL LEAGUE Chicago Cubs at Pittsburgh, 1:05 p.m. Washington at N.Y. Mets, 1:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Texas, 2:05 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 2:10 p.m. St. Louis at Cincinnati, 4:10 p.m. Colorado at Miami, 7:10 p.m. San Francisco at Arizona, 9:40 p.m. AMERICAN LEAGUE Kansas City at Detroit, 1:08 p.m. Philadelphia at Texas, 2:05 p.m. Boston at Baltimore, 3:05 p.m. Minnesota at Chicago White Sox, 4:10 p.m. Toronto at Tampa Bay, 4:10 p.m. Cleveland at Oakland, 10:05 p.m. Seattle at L.A. Angels, 10:05 p.m.

x-St. Louis Colorado Chicago Minnesota Dallas Winnipeg Nashville PACIFIC DIVISION

GP 73 74 75 74 73 74 75

W 50 47 42 37 35 33 32

GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-San Jose 76 47 20 9 103 232 184 x-Anaheim 73 47 18 8 102 234 186 Los Angeles 74 43 25 6 92 185 157 Phoenix 74 36 26 12 84 205 209 Vancouver 75 34 30 11 79 183 201 Calgary 74 31 36 7 69 189 217 Edmonton 74 26 39 9 61 184 244 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division


Philadelphia 4, Toronto 2 Pittsburgh 2, Columbus 1 Ottawa 5, Chicago 3 Dallas 7, Nashville 3 Calgary 4, N.Y. Rangers 3 Edmonton 4, Anaheim 3, OT

Detroit 6, Tampa Bay 3 Boston 4, Minnesota 0 Toronto 5, N.Y. Mets 4 Pittsburgh 3, Philadelphia 0 N.Y. Yankees 3, Miami 0 Houston 6, Texas 5 Kansas City 5, Milwaukee 4 Cleveland 16, San Diego 4 Chicago Cubs 3, Arizona 1 Seattle 3, Colorado 2 L.A. Dodgers 5, L.A. Angels 4, 10 innings Oakland 4, San Francisco 1




Toronto 2, N.Y. Mets 0 Miami vs. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa, Fla., ccd., Rain Minnesota 7, Boston 4 Pittsburgh vs. Philadelphia, , ccd., Rain Detroit vs. Washington, , ccd., Rain Houston 13, Texas 6 Milwaukee 7, Kansas City 2 Colorado 2, Seattle 1 San Francisco vs. Oakland, , ccd., Rain San Diego 9, Cleveland 8 Chicago Cubs 9, Arizona 8 L.A. Dodgers at L.A. Angels (late)

L 16 21 18 26 27 32 32

Boston 4, Washington 2 Colorado 3, San Jose 2 Tampa Bay at Buffalo, 7 p.m. Detroit at Toronto, 7 p.m. Montreal at Florida, 7 p.m. New Jersey at N.Y. Islanders, 7 p.m. Columbus at Carolina, 7 p.m. Dallas at St. Louis, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Anaheim at Vancouver, 10 p.m. Winnipeg at Los Angeles, 10 p.m. Boston at Philadelphia, 12:30 p.m. Calgary at Ottawa, 5 p.m. Tampa Bay at Detroit, 5 p.m. Chicago at Pittsburgh, 7:30 p.m. Washington at Nashville, 8 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Edmonton, 8 p.m.


Carolina at Ottawa, 7:30 p.m. Florida at New Jersey, 7:30 p.m. Winnipeg at Anaheim, 10 p.m. Minnesota at Los Angeles, 10 p.m.



March 19

March 19

16 Albany (N.Y.) 71

12 N.C. State 74

First Round

16 Cal Poly 81

11 Iowa 65

16 Mt. St. Mary’s 64

12 Xavier 59

March 18-19 Dayton, Ohio

16 Texas Southern 69

11 Tennessee 78

Second Round March 20-21 1 Florida 67

Third Round

Men’s Division I Basketball Championship

March 22-23

16 Albany (N.Y.) 55

Sweet 16

Sweet 16

March 27-28

March 27-28

March 22-23

Pittsburgh 45

Elite Eight

Elite Eight

March 29-30

March 29-30

8 Gonzaga 85 Gonzaga 61

San Diego

12 Steph.F. Austin 77

Arlington, Texas


11 Dayton 60

S. Diego St. 63 13 New Mexico St. 69

WEST Anaheim, Calif. Mar. 29 8:49 p.m.

6 Baylor 74 Baylor 85 11 Nebraska 60

Baylor 52

Dayton 82

3 Syracuse 77

Creighton 55

7 New Mexico 53


10 Stanford 58

National Championship

Oregon 77 10 BYU 68

April 7

Stanford 72

7 Oregon 87


Wisconsin 85 15 American 35

Virginia 78

Wichita St. 76

Memphis 60

16 Cal Poly 37

Kentucky 74

Virginia 59

8 Memphis 71

8 Kentucky 56 Kentucky 78

Mar. 28 9:45 p.m.



5 Cincinnati 57

5 St. Louis 83


4 Michigan St. 93



North Carolina 83

New York Mar. 30 2:20 p.m.

Indianapolis Mar. 30 5:05 p.m.

San Antonio

6 UMass 67 Tennessee 83 11 Tennessee 86

Tenn. 71

Iowa State 76

3 Iowa State 93

3 Duke 71 Iowa State 85

7 UConn 89

Mercer 63



10 St. Joseph’s 81

7 Texas 87 Texas 65 10 Arizona St. 85

All times EDT

2 Villanova 73

14 Mercer 78 Milwaukee

Mar. 28 7:27 p.m.

UConn 77 Buffalo

Louisville 66 13 Manhattan 64


MSU 80

11 Providence 77

4 Louisville 71

Louisville 69

MSU 61

6 North Carolina 79

15 Milwaukee 53


12 N.C. State 80

12 Harvard 61

14 N.C. Central 75

9 Kansas State 49

St. Louis 51

Harvard 73

13 Delaware 78

1 Wichita State 64 St. Louis


1 Virginia 70

9 G. Washington 66

2 Wisconsin 75

Wisconsin 69

Kansas 57

16 Coastal Car. 59


Stanford 60

15 Eastern Kent. 69

3 Creighton 76 14 La-Lafayette 66

Syracuse 53

2 Kansas 80

San Antonio

Memphis, Tenn. Mar. 29 6:09 p.m.

4 San Diego St. 73

SD St. 64

April 5


Dayton 55

St. Louis

12 N. Dakota St. 80

Final Four

4 UCLA 76

6 Ohio State 59 Buffalo

ND St. 44


Steph.F. Austin 60

14 Western Mich. 53

9 Oklahoma St. 77 5 Oklahoma 75

5 VCU 75

13 Tulsa 59

1 Arizona 68 16 Weber State 59



March 20-21

Arizona 84

Arizona 70

Florida 79

8 Colorado 48 9 Pittsburgh 77

Second Round Third Round

San Diego

Florida 61 Orlando

March 18

SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014

UConn 81

Michigan 73

2 Michigan 57 Michigan 79 15 Wofford 40

Villanova 65



Florida, Wisconsin punch tickets to Final Four MEMPHIS, Tenn. — First yet again this season, the Florida Gators want more. Much more. Try a national championship. Scottie Wilbekin scored 23 points and Florida became the first team to advance to the Final Four with a 62-52 win Saturday night over the 11th-seeded Dayton Flyers in the South Region final. The Gators reached their fifth Final Four after losing at this point in each of the past three NCAA tournaments. This time, they came in as the country’s topranked team and the overall No. 1 seed. Florida won its 30th straight game and improved to 36-2, topping the 35 wins by the 2007 national championship squad. “I couldn’t be prouder and happier,’’ Florida head coach Billy Donovan said after being drenched with water in the Gators’ locker room. “In a lot of ways, outside the Michigan game, we were close to being in three out of four Final Fours right now, and that says a lot about these guys. But I think those experiences maybe helped us be a better team this year than maybe we would have if we’d have gotten to a couple


Florida center Patric Young cuts part of the net after the Gators defeated Dayton 62-52 on Saturday in Memphis, Tenn., to advance to the Final Four. WEST REGIONAL

of ones earlier.’’ Patric Young scored 12 points, and Michael Frazier II added 10 for Florida. The Gators will play either UConn or Michigan State in Arlington, Texas, in the national semifinal. The celebration was a bit muted because a regional title isn’t the Gators’ end goal. “There’s more hunger within us, within this whole team to keep going,’’ Young said. Dyshawn Pierre led the Flyers with 18 points, including the final 11 for Dayton (26-11). Devin Oliver added 12 points.


ANAHEIM, Calif. — Wisconsin bumped and grinded its way into the Final Four.

Frank Kaminsky had 28 points and 11 rebounds for Wisconsin, rallying the Badgers to a 64-63 overtime victory against Arizona in the West Region final Saturday night. The Badgers (30-7) advanced to their first Final Four appearance since 2000 on Saturday night, and first for 69-year-old coach Bo Ryan, who earned his 704th career victory. Nick Johnson had the ball with a chance to win, but he missed a shot that came just after the buzzer for Arizona (33-5), the top-seeded team that has yet to win a West Region final in Anaheim in four tries. Johnson led the Wildcats with 16 points, and Aaron Gordon had 18 rebounds in the relentlessly physical game. From wire reports



Kentucky took hard way to reach Elite Eight BY EDDIE PELLS The Associated Press INDIANAPOLIS — If the crew of growing-on-the-job freshmen at Kentucky find themselves in Dallas next week, nobody can tell them they didn’t take the toughest path possible. Their journey through the ups-and-downs of college basketball has been rough. And their road to the Final Four this year has looked, well, very much like the actual Final Four last year. Last week, the eighth-seeded Wildcats (27-10) knocked off previously undefeated Wichita State. On Friday, they took down defending national champion Louisville. Next up today, it’s Michigan. Yes, that’s three of last year’s Final Four teams in the span of eight days — all for a team that, according to coach John Calipari, is only starting to play this game the way it was meant to be played. “The only thing I can tell you is, we just keep moving on,’’ Calipari said. “The best thing about this for me as a coach is, I’ve continued to coach like it’s midseason.’’ In an attempt to get some positive response from his team, Calipari actually lengthened practices and made them more physical the last three or four weeks. He’s been doing some tweaking with strategy — and will need to do more with the likely absence of 7-foot center Willie Cauley-Stein with a left ankle injury.


Men Regional Final WLTX 19 2:20 p.m. -- Connecticut vs. Michigan State 5 p.m. -- Michigan vs. Kentucky Women Regional Semifinals ESPN Noon -- Maryland vs. Tennessee ESPN2 2:30 p.m. -- LSU vs. Louisville 4:30 p.m. -- Penn State vs. Stanford 7 p.m. -- South Carolina vs. North Carolina (WNKT-FM 107.5). MONDAY Women Regional Final ESPN 7:30 p.m. -- South Bend Regional 9:30 p.m. -- Lincoln Regional




SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014





The 19th Annual St. Francis Xavier Golf Classic will be held on Friday, May 9, at Sunset Country Club. The tournament format will be a 4-man Captain’s Choice and there will be a shotgun start at 1 p.m. The cost is $65 per person and the minimum team handicap is 60. The cost includes dinner as well. The cost for dinner for guests is $15. For more information or to register, call St. Francis Xavier High School at (803) 773-0210, Steve Capinis at (803) 775-2676, Chan Floyd at (803) 774-8555 or Rick Lavergne at (803) 4813048. GOLFERS BIBLE STUDY

The Sumter chapter of the Christian Golfer’s Association holds a golfers Bible study each Tuesday at its offices at Crystal Lakes Golf Course. The study begins at 8 a.m. and is followed by a round of golf.



Drivers Ryan Newman, left, Kyle Busch, center, and Jimmie Johnson wait out a rain delay on Saurday during Sprint Cup practice at Martinsville Speedway in Martinsville, Va. Johnson has had success at Martinsville, though the track is bittersweet to the Hendrick Motorsports family after a 2004 plane crash claimed 10 members.

Johnson appreciates Hendrick ties to Martinsville


A bass fishing tournament hosted by the Sumter chapter of Delta Waterfowl will be held on Saturday, May 3, at Pack’s Landing in Rimini. The entry fee for the 2-man team tournament is $50 per boat and the fee to compete for the big fish is $10 per boat. Those who register by April 18 will receive a free barbecue chicken plate. Plates will be sold for $5 each on the day of the event. Registration will be taken at Williams Sporting Goods on Broad Street, Dubose Bait & Tackle on U.S. Highway 15 South or online at Facebook/ SumterChapterDeltaWaterfowl. Registration will also be taken beginning at 4:30 a.m. on the day of the event with blast off set for safe light in the order of registration. Weigh-in will be at 3 p.m. For more information, call (803) 464-9741 or (803) 720-4269.


Registration is being taken for the Sumter Christian School 2014 Basketball Clinics to be held over the summer. There will be four 5-day sessions at a cost of $45 per camper. A camp for children in grades 1-3 will be held June 9-13, grades 3-6 June 23-27, grades 6-9 July 7-11 and graves 9-12 July 21-25. The camps will run each day from 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. The camp instructors will be the SCS coaching staff of Bobby Baker, Tom Cope and Jimmy Davis. For more information, call Baker at (803) 469-9304 or (803) 464-3652.

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BY HANK KURZ JR. The Associated Press MARTINSVILLE, Va. — Jimmie Johnson doesn’t dwell on the negatives when he thinks about himself or his Hendrick Motorsports team when it comes to Martinsville Speedway, and that’s more than understandable. He has won eight times at the track in 24 career starts. The first of them, however, was hardly a day for celebration. It was Oct. 24, 2004, the day a plane carrying 10 members of the Hendrick Motorsports family on their way to the race crashed in fog-shrouded mountains a few miles from the speedway. No one survived and so when Johnson prepares to return to NASCAR’s smallest track, his thoughts drift in many directions. “Like today,’’ he said. “I flew up. It’s overcast. It’s cloudy. The whole week leading into Martinsville, I’ve been excited about coming here to race and feel like we have a great chance to win. I wake up this morning

STP 500 LINEUP The Associated Press After Friday qualifying; race Sunday At Martinsville Speedway Martinsville, Va. Lap length: .526 miles (Car number in parentheses) 1. (18) Kyle Busch, Toyota, 99.674 mph. 2. (11) Denny Hamlin, Toyota, 99.548. 3. (22) Joey Logano, Ford, 99.428. 4. (48) Jimmie Johnson, Chevrolet, 99.178. 5. (24) Jeff Gordon, Chevrolet, 99.048. 6. (20) Matt Kenseth, Toyota, 99.048. 7. (14) Tony Stewart, Chevrolet, 98.883. 8. (99) Carl Edwards, Ford, 98.846. 9. (1) Jamie McMurray, Chevrolet, 98.625. 10. (10) Danica Patrick, Chevrolet, 98.165. 11. (16) Greg Biffle, Ford, 97.764. 12. (15) Clint Bowyer, Toyota, 97.382. 13. (55) Brian Vickers, Toyota, 98.965. 14. (2) Brad Keselowski, Ford, 98.929. 15. (47) A J Allmendinger, Chevrolet, 98.888. 16. (31) Ryan Newman, Chevrolet, 98.877. 17. (9) Marcos Ambrose, Ford, 98.712. 18. (4) Kevin Harvick, Chevrolet, 98.707. 19. (23) Alex Bowman, Toyota, 98.661. 20. (43) Aric Almirola, Ford, 98.625.

and it’s overcast, and I just can’t help but think of the airplane incident.’’ Among those lost in the crash were Ricky Hendrick, son of team owner Rick Hendrick, and John Hendrick, the owner’s brother. Johnson and the other team members didn’t know of the crash until the race was over. “I look back on that day a lot and think about how things went down,’’ Johnson said. “NASCAR called all

21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32. 33. 34. 35. 36. 37. 38. 39. 40. 41. 42. 43.

(27) Paul Menard, Chevrolet, 98.61. (41) Kurt Busch, Chevrolet, 98.61. (13) Casey Mears, Chevrolet, 98.599. (34) David Ragan, Ford, 98.599. (51) Justin Allgaier, Chevrolet, 98.43. (88) Dale Earnhardt Jr., Chevrolet, 98.379. (5) Kasey Kahne, Chevrolet, 98.359. (42) Kyle Larson, Chevrolet, 98.333. (32) Travis Kvapil, Ford, 98.246. (17) Ricky Stenhouse Jr., Ford, 98.206. (78) Martin Truex Jr., Chevrolet, 98.2. (95) Michael McDowell, Ford, 98.002. (98) Josh Wise, Chevrolet, 97.957. (3) Austin Dillon, Chevrolet, 97.886. (26) Cole Whitt, Toyota, 97.82. (40) Landon Cassill, Chevrolet, 97.759. (33) David Stremme, Chevrolet, owner points. (83) Ryan Truex, Toyota, owner points. (38) David Gilliland, Ford, owner points. (7) Michael Annett, Chevrolet, owner points. (30) Parker Kligerman, Toyota, owner points. (36) Reed Sorenson, Chevrolet, owner points. (66) Joe Nemechek, Toyota, owner points.

Failed to Qualify 44. (35) David Reutimann, Ford, 97.759.

four cars to pit lane. We get to pit lane, and there are police officers standing around our cars, and I’m like `What in the world has happened?’ Normally there are NASCAR Officials, not police officers. “I walk through that from time to time. I hope to never ever go through anything like that again.’’ Thankfully for Johnson and the Hendrick organization, there are also many great memories of the 0.526-

mile oval. Johnson has added seven more victories on the track, teammate Jeff Gordon also has won eight times and Geoff Bodine gave the fledgling team its first victory on the paper clip 30 years ago. It all makes the oldest track in NASCAR’s top series an emotional stop no matter what. Hendrick’s teams have won 20 more Sprint Cup races at Martinsville since Bodine got the first one.

Chevrolet has not heard from Earnhardt about swap BY JENNA FRYER The Associated Press ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. — Chevrolet has not received an official request from Dale Earnhardt Jr. to swap race cars with Honda driver Graham Rahal. Earnhardt and Rahal are both sponsored this year by Army National Guard, and Rahal reached out to Earnhardt last week via Twitter to see if NASCAR’s most popular driver was in-

terested in swapping cars. The Twitter conversation sparked tons of fan interest, and the guard said it wanted to be part of a swap. But Earnhardt quickly quieted the talk two days later when he EARNHARDT said he could not drive a Honda. Chevrolet and Honda are direct competitors in the IndyCar Series.

Jim Campbell, the U.S. Vice President Performance Vehicles and Motorsports for Chevy, said Saturday the manufacturer would consider any proposal to drive an Indy car from Earnhardt but until then, any talk about a manufacture conflict is premature. “If we get a proposal, we’ll take a look at it and we’ll look at it with an open set of eyes. The rest is hypothetical,’’ Campbell told The Associated Press.



SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014




After rough spring, Braves ready to defend NL East BY PAUL NEWBERRY The Associated Press

for from the Braves this season:

ATLANTA — For the Atlanta Braves, spring training turned into a matter of survival. No wonder they’re so eager to get the season going. The defending NL East champions lost a big chunk of their starting rotation down in Florida: projected opening day starter Kris Medlen and fellow right-hander Brandon Beachy both underwent Tommy John surgery for the second time and are out for the season. Another starter, Mike Minor, will also begin the year on the disabled list as he recovers from a sore shoulder. On Saturday, they announced reliever Cory Gearrin could face season-ending surgery with elbow ligament damage. But the Braves are nothing if not resourceful. They quickly signed Ervin Santana to a $14.1 million, one-year contract and have every intention of getting back to the




playoffs for the fourth time in the last five years. “We still have a great team,” closer Craig Kimbrel said. “It’s tough losing two top pitchers. But getting Santana was really big. I want to be closing out division titles and championships and World Series. I think we’ve still got the group to do it.” The Braves will have a different look behind the plate after longtime catcher Brian McCann signed with the New York Yankees. But another title in a lackluster division is certainly a possibility, especially if second baseman Dan Uggla and center fielder B.J. Upton bounce back from dismal seasons in which both hit under .200. They showed signs of turning things around in spring training. Here are five things to look

With Medlen and Beachy out, keep a close eye on Minor. The left-hander underwent urinary tract surgery on Dec. 31, tried to do too much too soon when he got to Florida, and wound up with a sore shoulder. A 13-game winner last season, Minor did not pitch at all during spring training. If he gets back to form, the Braves should still have a respectable rotation when the lefty joins Santana, 14-game winner Julio Teheran, promising youngster Alex Wood and possibly another late signee, Aaron Harang.

COMEBACK KIDS If patching together the rotation is the No. 1 priority, then 1-A is getting Upton and Uggla back on track. After signing a $75.25 million contract, Upton was one of the biggest free-agent busts in baseball history, hitting a career-worst .184 with nine



spring practice. He was 7-of-7 passing for 61 yards on his only series that ended in Brandon Wilds’ 5-yard touchdown run. Six of Thompson’s throws went for first-down yardage and he looked in total control during the sequence. “Dylan was sharp,’’ Spurrier said. “Dylan knows what he’s doing. He knows where everybody is. It’s good to see him dump off to the backs underneath. He has a good awareness of where all the players are and how much time he’s got. That’s what good quarterbacks have.’’ Thompson says his improvement this spring comes from Spurrier’s support. The coach, known for his short leash with quarterbacks who don’t get the job done, stated flatly this offseason that Thompson had earned the starting job instead of keeping his senior quarterback on pins and needles during the summer. “A lot of times there’s some uncertainty,’’ Thompson said. “Last year going in, I didn’t really know my role and how much I was going to get to play. I know I have controls essentially of the offense,’’ Thompson said. Spurrier’s given Thompson the freedom to check out of plays this spring if he’s sees an odd coverage or a better option. Thompson’s worked hard the first half of spring sessions to get as many reps as possible before the season opens August 28th at home against Texas A&M. “I’m not going to be right every time, but that’s why we’re out here,’’ Thompson said. Those behind Thompson have plenty more ground to cover and time to improve before this season. Spurrier chose sophomore walk-on Perry Orth as his team’s No. 2 quarterback after the scrimmage, ahead of scholarship passers Nosovitch and Mitch. Orth completed six of 13 passes for 89 yards with an interception. He also caught a tipped ball in the end zone for a touchdown on a pass from receiver Pharoh Cooper for South Carolina’s final touchdown. Mitch completed 5 of 8 for 95 yards while Nosovitch threw a pair of interceptions during his time. Thompson is positive that those quarterbacks listed behind him will put in the work to make sure they’re ready if needed next fall. He says he’ll make sure of that. He already spends extra time working with the offense, developing connections with pass catchers and fine tuning an offense that was 33-6 since 2011. Thompson’s a little nervous about getting the keys to the car. “The good thing is I feel like I’m getting a Ferrari instead of Volkswagen,’’ he said, smiling. And Thompson believes he can keep things heading down the winning road.

season started within our couple of meetings, these kids set their expectations on the state championship,” Pitts said. “We’ve had several non-region matches, but we’ve had success against those schools too.” The team plays six golfers and the lowest four scores over nine holes counts toward the team score. Currently, the Barons’ average score is 153 with its individual average about 39. “We have some of the best players in the state and I found that surprising because most of the good teams are down on the coast like Hilton Head and Pinewood,” junior Raines Waggett said. “But we’re in the middle of the state, (where) not a whole lot of golf courses are and we have one of the best teams.” While it may be young, Wilson Hall doesn’t lack experience. Sophomore Christian Salzer (36.3) and junior Grier Schwartz (38.5) lead the Barons in scoring average. The remaining four are all interchangeable with their scoring average. They are Waggett (40.5), eighthgrader Walker Jones (40.2), freshman Easton Ward (40) and sophomore Coker Lowder (40.8). Juniors Thomas McGinnis, Dexter Buschor and Robert Young also contribute. “We challenge each other and pick on each other if

homers and 26 RBI. By the playoffs, he was just a very expensive backup. But Upton is only 29 and the Braves have invested too much money to give up on him. Uggla, making $13 million a year, batted .179 with 171 strikeouts before being left off the postseason roster altogether.

REPLACING MCCANN It will seem strange not having McCann behind the plate. A hometown favorite, he held down the catcher’s job for nearly a decade. McCann will be replaced by last year’s rookie surprise, Evan Gattis, who had 21 homers and 65 RBI filling a variety of roles. The Braves have some insurance if Gattis falters — Gerald Laird and newcomer Ryan Doumit, acquired in a trade from Minnesota.

HEYWARD LEADS OFF An appendectomy cost right fielder Jason Heyward nearly four weeks early in the season, and he was out a month after getting struck in the face with a pitch in August. He

posted good numbers after moving into the leadoff role, and that’s where he’ll stay this season. While only 24, it’s time for Heyward to put up the sort of production that was expected from him after his splashy debut in 2010. His best season was two years ago, when he batted .269 with 27 homers and 82 RBI. He seems capable of much more.

BUILDING THE PEN The Braves have one of the best closers in baseball with Kimbrel, who had 50 saves and a 1.21 ERA. Beyond the hard-throwing right-hander, there are plenty of question marks. Dave Carpenter (4-1, 1.78) did a surprisingly good job taking over as the main setup man in 2013 — until he got to the playoffs, where he surrendered a series-losing homer to the Dodgers. It will be interesting to see how Carpenter responds to that setback. Eric O’Flaherty departed as a free agent, and Jonny Venters is still recovering from his second Tommy John surgery.


Wilson Hall junior Grier Schwartz is second on the team with a 38.5 scoring average as the Barons boast six players with a scoring average of 41 or better. you’re the low man or didn’t play well,” Salzer said. “That kind of drives us and motivates us too. I think we learned a lot from last year and we’re getting older, and for sure getting better.” Pitts agreed with Salzer and said he’s got six kids who can go out on any given day and shoot par. “They always want to outdo each other so they have a team drive to beat

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each other,” he said. “They’re really dedicated and constantly try to go as low as they can and play as well as they can. I think their maturity level has helped their averages.” The maturation of players both physically and in how to approach the game has helped the team as well. “This year I learned a lot more how to score and I’ve gotten a lot bigger so I hit

the ball further and I just learned how to score better,” Jones said. “We have a lot more depth so we don’t have as much pressure on ourselves; and we’re all used to the atmosphere of playing in tournaments.” Another reason Pitts said he feels like he doesn’t have to do much is because the kids play golf year round and most are dedicated to the sport solely.

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SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014


Storrs, Conn.

Women’s Division I Basketball Championship First Round

Second Round

March 22-23

March 24-25

1 UConn 87

Sweet 16

Sweet 16

March 29-30

March 29-30

First Round

March 24-25

March 22-23

Notre Dame 84

UConn 91 16 Prairie View 44

Elite Eight

Elite Eight

Mar. 31-Apr.1

Mar. 31-Apr.1

8 Vanderbilt 61 Arizona St. 67 9 Arizona St. 69

Saint Joseph’s 52


Notre Dame

College Station, Tex.

Los Angeles

5 N. Carolina St 57 BYU 80

13 Fresno St. 55

14 N. Dakota 55

in the Carolinas. Gamecocks forward Aleighsa Welch used to play against Tar Heels guard N’Dea Bryant, and promised there would be some friendly back and forth. “It’s a battle of Carolinas,’’ South Carolina guard Tiffany Mitchell said. “It’s kind of like a bragging thing at the end of the day. We want to be on top. Energy’s going to be high, attitude, spirit’s going to be high. We’re going to try to calm down.’’

TRAVEL DIFFERENCES While North Carolina traveled cross country, South Carolina stayed out West after winning two games in Seattle. So, only one team is likely to be road weary despite playing so far from home. “I think our players have been acclimated to Pacific time,’’ Staley said.

SHOOTING STREAKS Staley doesn’t care about the stats from the first meeting, when her Gamecocks shot 1 for 11 from 3-point range. She’ll settle for her post players being steady in the paint and finishing their chances. “Defensively, we need to guard the 3,’’ Staley said. “We’re not a 3-point shooting team. If we can be efficient out there it will help our ballclub. Most important is our post players being 15 for 23.’’ North Carolina freshman guard Diamond DeShields is averaging 18.1 points, 5.5 rebounds and 2.7 assists. “At this stage of the game we have to pull out all the stops,’’ Staley said.

PLAYING FOR THEIR COACH If the Tar Heels can win two more games and get to Nashville, Tenn., they will likely be reunited with Hatchell for a feel-good Final Four. The doctors treating Hatchell for leukemia have said clearing her travel for the Final Four is “very doable.’’ First things first, of course. Though her cancer is in remission and Hatchell’s last round of chemotherapy completed earlier this month, she would serve in a support role if her team keeps winning with Calder still handling coaching duties. Hatchell and Calder had already talked about Sunday’s game plan. “For her not to be their head coach this year was difficult,’’ Calder said. “They’re working extremely hard for themselves but for her also.’’

BE THE CHANGE Over the course of South Carolina’s season, the theme has been “Be the Change,’’ with the challenge of helping others by completing 50,000 random acts of kindness. Players wear T-shirts honoring the mantra. It stemmed from Staley’s inspiration following a “lifechanging’’ trip to Africa last summer with the Clinton Foundation — and has transferred to a close relationship of her players on and off the court. “It starts off the court in how we connect,’’ Welch said. “It shows on the court. We have great team chemistry.’’

Durham, N.C. Seattle Chapel Hill, N.C.

Syracuse 59

Texas A&M 85

2 Duke 87

Texas A&M

Kentucky 64 14 Wright St. 60


National Championship

California 56

2 Baylor 87

Baylor 90

Duke 65

Baylor 75

So. Carolina 78

Tennessee 67

St. John’s 51

Oregon St. 69

Mar. 30 12 p.m.

Mar. 30 6:30 p.m.

5 Michigan St. 91 Mich. St. 53

9 So. California 68 5 Texas 79

Texas 64 12 Penn 61

4 N. Carolina 60

N. Carolina 62



St anf or d, C al i f .

Louisville, Ky.

Florida 61 11 Florida 83

Apr. 1

3 Louisville 88 Mar. 30 2:30 p.m.

Mar. 30 4:30 p.m.

Louisville 83 14 Idaho 42 LSU 76

10 Florida St. 55

2 West Virginia 76



7 LSU 98 10 Georgia Tech 78

All times EDT

2 Stanford 81

6 Iowa 87 11 Marist 65


Penn St. 83 Florida St. 44

Maryland 69 13 Army 52 Iowa 53

Apr. 1

Penn St.

3 Penn St. 62

4 Maryland 90


N. Carolina

6 Dayton 69

15 S. Dakota 62

1 Tennessee 70

8 St. John’s 71

12 Hampton 61

7 Iowa St. 44

15 Western Ky. 74

16 Northwestern St. 46


So. Carolina

8 Middle Tenn. 36

14 Wichita St. 56

7 California 64 10 Fordham 63

April 8

DePaul 65

16 Cal St. Northridge 58

13 UT Martin 58

6 Syracuse 59

3 Kentucky 106

10 Oklahoma 100

15 Winthrop 45

13 Akron 55

11 Chattanooga 53

Kentucky 72

Texas A&M 84

DePaul 74

9 Oregon St. 55

Univ. Park, Pa.


Mar. 31 7:30 p.m.

3 Texas A&M 70

1 So. Carolina 73

Ames, Iowa

South Carolina women’s basketball head coach Dawn Staley directs her team during practice on Saturday in Stanford, Calif. USC plays North Carolina today for a berth in the Elite Eight.

Purdue 66

Notre Dame, Ind.

Mar. 31 9:30 p.m.

J. Madison 69

7 DePaul 104



Lincoln, Neb.

6 Gonzaga 63

4 Purdue 84

Okla. St. 72

April 6


Nebraska 76

5 Oklahoma St. 61 12 FGCU 60


BYU 51

11 James Madison 72

Okla. St. 73

Final Four

12 BYU 72 4 Nebraska 74

1 Notre Dame 93 16 Robert Morris 42

Notre Dame 89

UConn 70

8 Georgia 57 9 Saint Joseph’s 67

Second Round

Stanford 63

West Vir. 67

15 Albany (NY) 61 AP


Unbeaten Huskies turn away BYU 70-51 LINCOLN, Neb. — Kaleena Mosqueda-Lewis had 19 points to lead four Connecticut players in double figures, and the defending national champion Huskies shook off BYU early in the second half to win 70-51 in the NCAA women’s regional semifinals Saturday. The Huskies (37-0), winners of 43 straight, need a win over Texas A&M Monday to reach the Final Four for the seventh straight year. UConn season scoring leaders Breanna Stewart and Bria Hartley overcame slow starts, with Stewart having 12 of her 16 in the second half and Hartley all 12 of hers after halftime. Moriah Jefferson had 11 for UConn. Kim Beeston led the Cougars (28-7) with 16 points, and Morgan Bailey added 14. (3) TEXAS A&M 84 (7) DEPAUL 65

LINCOLN, Neb. — Courtney Walker scored 25 points, and Texas A&M beat DePaul 84-65 to advance to the regional finals.

The Aggies (27-8) led by 14 points at halftime and turned back two DePaul runs to move to a Monday night game against defending national champion Connecticut. Courtney Williams had 14 of her 15 points in the second half for Texas A&M. DePaul (29-7) shot 40 percent, 28 percent in the first half, and struggled defensively against the physical Aggies. Jasmine Penny had 16 of her 24 points in the second half and Megan Rogowski added 14 points for the Blue Demons. NOTRE DAME REGIONAL NOTRE DAME 89 OKLAHOMA STATE 72 SOUTH BEND, Ind. — Natalie Achonwa got Notre Dame going early and never let up as she finished with 23 points and Jewell Loyd added 20 to lead the Fighting Irish to a victory over Oklahoma State. Notre Dame (35-0) is a victory away from its fourth straight Final Four berth, while the Cowgirls (25-9) missed a chance to advance to a regional final for the first time in school history.

To get to the Final Four, the Irish will have to beat Baylor, the last team to knock off Notre Dame at home. The Irish jumped to a 14-0 lead in the opening 3:31, capped by a three-point play by Achonwa, as the Cowgirls missed their first six shots. The Cowgirls later used a 7-0 run to cut the lead to 2414, but that was as close as they got. BAYLOR 90 KENTUCKY 72

SOUTH BEND, Ind. — Odyssey Sims scored 25 points, including her 1,000th this season, to lead No. 2 seed Baylor to a rout of third-seeded Kentucky. Sims became only the second player to reach that milestone in a single season. She is 41 points behind Jackie Stiles’ record of 1,062 for one year set in 2001. Now the Lady Bears (32-4) will face Notre Dame in the regional final on Monday night. DeNesha Stallworth scored 19 points to lead Kentucky (269). From wire reports



SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014 Call Ivy Moore at: (803) 774-1221 | E-mail:


Natalie Williams, above in white, introduces the African queens during the opening ceremonies of the Sankofa Connection Annual Cultural Festival. The founder and director of the Sankofa Connection, Williams will introduce several different queens at this year’s event on April 5, among them Cleopatra and Nandi, she said. Vocalist Saa Bey, below left, with Evolutinary Soul will perform at the 8th Annual Sankofa Connection festival on Saturday.

Look back, go forward

Sankofa festival entertaining, educational

BY IVY MOORE (803) 774-1221


or the eighth consecutive year, the Sankofa Connection’s cultural festival encourages participants to “remember the past to build the future,” the literal meaning of the Akon word “sankofa.” The mission statement of the organization is to “promote cultural awareness and stimulate historical learning.” The festival will be held from 11 a.m. until 5 p.m. Saturday on the grounds of Mt. Pisgah AME Church, at Bartlette and Washington streets. “This is a festival of entertainment, education and networking,” said Sankofa Connection founder and director Natalie Williams. “We want people to network with each other, so we can know and learn from each other to benefit our community.” The morning portion of the festival is devoted to a ceremony honoring the past. Williams will explain the meaning of sankofa and its purpose and introduce the procession of the African queens. “They are different from the queens we’ve had in the past,” she said. “I think a lot of people don’t know how important the African queens were.” As each queen is introduced, Wil-

Sixteen-year-old Te’Quan M. Coe of Hartsville will play several selections in different musical genres. Williams has requested that he play some of Stevie Wonder’s songs. liams will provide a brief biography. All will be clothed in African-style garments. They include: Queen Tiye, wife of Pharaoh Amenhotep III and mother of Pharaoh Akhenaten. She was also the mother-in-law of Cleopatra. “She was quite an educated, capable woman,” Williams said. “She had a library of papyrus scrolls of reli-

gious, historical and scientific texts. She had a lot of political clout, too.” Queen Nandi “was the mother of the great military leader Shaka,” king of the Zulus, and was known as the queen of the Zulus, Williams said, “and she is known for being hard working, patriotic and determined ... overcoming many obstacles.” Queen Hetepheres was of the bloodline of the 4th Dynasty and the mother of Khufu, who built the Great Pyramid. Queen Hatshepsut was a matriarch of ancient Egypt and the first woman in recorded history to challenge male dominance, Williams said. Queen Cleopatra, “contrary to popular belief, did not commit suicide


Dancer Suzette Francis

The Brothers of Harmony are nephews of the late S.C. native and celebrated singer Brook Benton. They’ll perform a variety of music at the festival on Saturday. ENTERTAINERS AND PRESENTERS: • Brothers of Harmony, the nephews of the late Brook Benton, sing gospel and old school rhythm and blues, “like Sam Cooke,” Williams said. • Saa and Zukima Bey, also known as Evolutionary Soul, with contemporary music • Condor Arts Integral Magnet drumline. “We’ll do the limbo to their music,” Williams said. • Anita Carter, yoga practitioner • Yindee Delfino, Hawaiian dances • Crestwood High School drumline • Saniya Sander, 7-year-old mime • Marcus Tate, the first male Head Start teacher • Angela Burkett, Zumba • Barbara Cheseboro, storyteller • Maggie Glover, poetry • Te’Quan M. Coe, violinist • Habibi belly dancers VENDORS AND EXHIBITORS • Mary Grant, sweetgrass basket maker • Myra Barton, artist • Juanita Young, church hats • Nadine Johnson of Mango Tree Books for children • Food by 5 C’s Catering, Kwanya, Patina Calhoun, Kathryn Burns • Divya Patel, henna art • Angela Stone, toys • Bertha Willis of Sickle Cell Foundation • Tuomey Regional Medical Center with blood pressure checks • Sierra Neal, Central Carolina Technical College director of recruiting, testing and outreach

New polio case reported; 16 German exchange students arrive in town 75 YEARS AGO – 1939 Aug. 20-26 Goldsboro led in the senior women and junior men division with the unbeaten midgets of Sumter winning in their division: Jacksonville Beach, Fla., winning the junior women’s championship and Ponte Vedra, Fla., taking the senior Yesteryear men’s title. in Sumter The Sumter swimmers re- SAMMY WAY turned home with their pockets full of medals and their names on six new swimming records and two trophies for winning the Carolinas A. A. U. open Midget team championship at High Point and the Mid-Atlantic at Charlotte. • The baseball season will almost overlap the football campaign if the gridiron

schedule should be moved up to synchronize with the New Deal Thanksgiving. • The new polio case, reported yesterday afternoon by County Health Officer Zerbst, just did get into Sumter County. It is more distant from this city than from other towns, but occurring within the county limits, the quarantine regulations could not be lifted today as anticipated. • Gin-cut cotton is not good cotton and farmers should heed County Agent Eleazer’s advice to gin no wet cotton. It pays dollars a bale to dry out the cotton before taking it to gin. • Frank K. Clarke, Esq., for several campaign-years secretary of the Sumter County Democratic Executive Committee, is also U.S. Commissioner and thereby is prohibited by the Hatch law from participating in political activities. Consequently he will necessarily have to resign as Democratic secretary before


The Sumter Midget swim team set six new swimming records and was awarded two trophies for winning the Carolinas A.A U. open Midget team championship at High Point and the Mid-Atlantic at Charlotte. the next campaign opens. • During a severe electrical storm early this afternoon lightning struck in at least three places in the city but little damage resulted. Firemen were called to 25 Walker Avenue to extinguished a small blaze caused by lightning striking the house and igniting a curtain. It also struck a telephone pole on Hampton

Avenue near Booth-Boyle Livestock Co., and a large pine tree in the yard of the Stubbs home at 246 Church St. The rain washed out the Berwyn-Passaic Legion game. • On Thursday, Aug. 24 Poinsett, South Carolina’s most popular state park will hold an all-day festival of supervised play and recreation to be climaxed in the evening

at 8 with a gigantic water pageant. This promises to be one of the most colorful water pageants to be presented in the state as the story revolves around the lives and habits of the Indians who once inhabited the great forests along the great Santee. • It took a local ginner two





SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014





Mr. and Mrs. Marvin David Shaw of Sumter announce the engagement of their daughter, Carolina Maclay Shaw of Columbia, to Sean William Sullivan of Columbia, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Joseph Sullivan of Columbia. The bride-elect is the granddaughter of Mrs. John Ashby Shaw of Florence and the late Mr. Shaw, and Mr. and Mrs. William Hayes Maclay of Florence. She graduated from Wilson Hall, and received a bachelor of art and science in social work from Winthrop University and a master of social work from the University of South Carolina. She is employed as a school social worker for Richland School District 2. The bridegroom-elect is the grandson of Mrs. Loretta Marian Dickenson of Grand Island, N.Y, and the late William Francis Sullivan, Mr. and Mrs. William Richard Little of Stratford, Ontario, Canada, and Mr. and Mrs. Michael Antonio Biacin of Landsdown, Ontario, Canada. He graduated from A.C. Flora High

Mrs. Gladys Grant of Rembert announces the engagement of her daughter, Dr. Jonelle S. Grant of Washington, D.C., originally of Rembert, to Dr. Charles C. Anamelechi of Washington, D.C., originally of Imo State, Nigeria, son of Sir Knight Gervase and Lady Juliana Anamelechi of Washington, D.C., also originally from Imo State. The bride-elect is also the daughter of the late Deacon Harvin Grant Jr. of Rembert. She graduated from Crestwood High School, Duke University and the University of North Carolina School of Dentistry with a doctor of dental surgery. She is the owner of Children’s Choice Pediatric Dentistry and is an attending physician at Children’s National Medical Center. The bridegroom-elect graduated from Dematha High School, Howard University and Duke University with a doctor of philosophy in biomedical en-


gineering. He is employed as senior consultant by Deloitte Consulting LLP. The wedding is planned for April 5, 2014, at Duke University Chapel in Durham, N.C. The Grant family will host a celebration reception on June 7, 2014, in Sumter.

Besides love, another good reason for matrimony: Folks have fewer heart problems BY MARILYNN MARCHIONE AP Chief Medical Writer Love can sometimes break a heart but marriage seems to do it a lot of good. A study of more than 3.5 million Americans finds that married people are less likely than singles, divorced or widowed folks to suffer any type of heart or blood vessel problem. This was true at any age, for women as well as for men, and regardless of other heart disease risk factors they had such as high cholesterol or diabetes, researchers found. “It might be that if someone is married, they have a spouse who encourages them to take better care of themselves,” said Dr. Jeffrey Berger, a preventive cardiologist at NYU Langone Medical Center in New York. This is the largest look at marriage and heart health, said Dr. Carlos Alviar, a cardiology fellow who led the study with Berger. Previous studies mostly compared married to single people and lacked information on divorced and widowed ones. Or they just looked at heart attacks, whereas this one included a full range from clogged arteries and abdominal aneurysms to stroke risks and circulation problems in the legs. Researchers used health questionnaires that people filled out when they sought various types of tests in community settings around the country from an Ohio company, Life Line Screening Inc. Some of these screening tests, for various types of cancer and other diseases or conditions, are not recommended

by leading medical groups, but people can still get them and pay for them themselves. The study authors have no financial ties to the company and are not endorsing this type of screening, Berger said. Life Line gave its data to the Society of Vascular Surgery and New York University to help promote research. The results are from people who sought screening from 2003 through 2008. Their average age was 64, nearly twothirds were female and 80 percent were white. They gave information on smoking, diabetes, family history, obesity, exercise and other factors, and researchers had blood pressure and other health measures. The study found: • Married people had a 5 percent lower risk of any cardiovascular disease compared to single people. Widowed people had a 3 percent greater risk of it and divorced people, a 5 percent greater risk, compared to married folks. • Marriage seemed to do the most good for those under age 50; they had a 12 percent lower risk of heart-related disease than single people their age. • Smoking, a major heart risk, was highest among divorced people and lowest in widowed ones. Obesity was most common in those single and divorced. Widowed people had the highest rates of high blood pressure, diabetes and inadequate exercise. Researchers don’t know how long any study participants were married or how recently they were divorced or became widowed. But the results drive home the message that a person’s heart

Marriage and heart health A study of more than 3.5 million adults finds that people who are married have lower rates of cardiovascular disease. Married


Cerebrovascular Disease 8.8% 10.8% Coronary Artery Disease 6.3% 7.6% Abdominal Aortic Aneurysm 1.9% 2.0% Peripheral Artery Disease 5.7% 8.1% SOURCE: NYU Langone Medical Center


risks can’t be judged by physical measures alone — social factors and stress also matter, said Dr. Vera Bittner, a cardiologist at the University of Alabama at Birmingham. She heads the heart disease prevention committee of the American College of Cardiology. The study results were released on Friday ahead of presentation this weekend at the group’s annual meeting in Washington. “We don’t really have a clear explanation” for why marriage may be protective, Bittner said. “You may be more willing to follow up with medical appointments,” take recommended drugs, diet and exercise if you have a spouse, she said.

EARLY DEADLINE FOR WEDDINGS AND ENGAGEMENTS: Engagement and wedding announcements to publish in the April 13 edition of The Sumter Item must be submitted by noon on Thursday, April 3.


School, and received a bachelor of science in sport management from Winthrop University and a master of science in management, retail and hospitality from the University of South Carolina. He is employed as account manager of Interline Brands. A July 2014 wedding is planned at The Millstone at Adams Pond in Columbia.

ANNOUNCEMENT FEES: $95: Standard wedding announcement with photo $90: Standard wedding announcement without photo $75: Standard engagement announcement with photo $70: Standard engagement announcement without photo If you would like your announcement to include information that is not on The Sumter Item’s form, there will be an additional $50 charge.

Smartphone app helps alcoholics stay sober BY LINDSEY TANNER AP Medical Writer CHICAGO — A smartphone app for recovering alcoholics that includes a panic button and sounds an alert when they get too close to taverns helped keep some on the wagon, researchers who developed the tool found. The sober app studied joins a host of others that serve as electronic shoulder angels, featuring a variety of options for trying to prevent alcoholics and drug addicts from relapsing. Adults released from inpatient alcoholism treatment centers who got free sober smartphones reported fewer drinking days and more overall abstinence than those who got the usual follow-up support. The results were based on patients’ self-reporting on whether they resumed drinking, a potential limitation. Still, addiction experts say the immediacy of smartphone-based help could make them a useful tool in fighting relapse. Mark Wiitala, 32, took part in the study and says the app helped save his life. He said the most helpful feature allowed him to connect to a network of peers who’d gone through the same recovery program. The app made them immediately accessible for an encouraging text or phone call when he needed an emotional boost. “It’s an absolutely amazing tool,” said Wiitala, of Middlesex County, Mass. He said he’s continued to use it even though the study ended. The study was published online Wednesday in JAMA Psychiatry.

It involved 271 adults followed for a year after inpatient treatment for alcoholism at one of several U.S. centers in the Midwest and Northeast. They were randomly assigned to get a sober smartphone app for eight months plus usual follow-up treatment — typically referral to a self-help group — or usual followup alone. The app includes a feature asking periodic questions by text or voicemail about how patients are doing. If enough answers seem worrisome, the system automatically notifies a counselor who can then offer help. The panic button can be programmed to notify peers who are nearest to the patient when the button is pushed. It also offers links to relaxation techniques to calm the patient while waiting for help. “We’ve been told that makes a big difference,” said David Gustafson, the lead author and director of the Center for Health Enhancement Systems Studies at the University of Wisconsin in Madison. He’s among developers of the app, nicknamed ACHESS after the center. Gustafson said it is being commercially developed and is not yet available. Differences in abstinence from drinking between the two groups didn’t show up until late in the study. At eight months, 78 percent of the smartphone users reported no drinking within the previous 30 days, versus 67 percent of the other patients. At 12 months, those numbers increased slightly in the smartphone group and decreased slightly in the others.

Guidelines make visits fun for stressed-out new parents DEAR ABBY — We’re proud parents of a new baby girl. She’s adorable, and we feel lucky and blessed. Although having a new baby is an exciting, magical time, it is also very stressful. Sleep deprivation, difficulty with breast-feeding, plus endless visits and phone calls can wear any new parent thin. Also, if Mom had an episiotomy or C-section, she may be in pain. In addition -- or perhaps because of these things -- some women also struggle with postpartum depression. Friends and family don’t always realize everything new parents must cope with. I compared notes with other parents and came up with a short list of guidelines for

friends and family of new parents: 1. UNLESS YOU ARE IMMEDIATE FAMILY OR VERY CLOSE Dear Abby FRIENDS, ABIGAIL WAIT UNTIL VAN BUREN THE THIRD WEEK OR SO TO CALL. Keep in mind the first two weeks are often the toughest. If you would like the new parents to know you’re thinking of them, send a card. 2. LIMIT VISITS TO 20 OR 30 MINUTES. Unless you are staying to help with the housework, or know your presence is wanted longer

than this, keep your visit short. 3. IF YOU VISIT, BRING FOOD! A simple casserole or some takeout will be gratefully accepted by the exhausted parents. 4. WASH YOUR HANDS IMMEDIATELY BEFORE TOUCHING THE BABY. While it’s unlikely that you would unwittingly pass a cold or sore throat to the baby, seeing you wash your hands will make concerned new parents feel better. 5. LEAVE YOUR SMALL CHILDREN AT HOME. Even if you keep a close eye on your children, their high energy level can be too much for already stressed-out new parents. 6. BE SENSITIVE ABOUT

MOM’S NEED TO BREASTFEED. If Mom had a surgical birth, moving around can be an effort for her. If she needs to nurse, offer to leave the room. New Mom in San Diego DEAR NEW MOM — Congratulations on your new arrival. Your guidelines make sense, and I’m pleased to share them. However, as sensible as they may be, do not be surprised if most of your visitors don’t abide by them -- because if my mail is any indication, the majority will think they are the exception to the rule. DEAR ABBY — My husband drinks milk straight from the carton. He says it’s OK because he’s the only one in the

house who drinks milk. (True.) I have told him I find it disgusting and that company often drinks milk, having no idea that he drinks straight from the carton. Isn’t this unsanitary -- not to mention rude and selfish behavior? I’d love to know how to get him to stop. Grossed out in New Jersey DEAR GROSSED OUT — I’m sorry you are grossed out, but what your husband is doing isn’t a federal offense — particularly since he’s the only milkdrinker in the house. However, a solution to your problem might be to separate a portion of the milk into another container, so that it will be available for guests should the need arise.



SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014



Sumter Historical Society awards essay prizes, scholarship The Sumter County Historical Society hosted its 12th annual Myrtis Osteen Essay Contest, recognizing the winners on March 23 at the Sumter County Museum Heritage Education Center. The annual contest was open to all Sumter County high school students, grades 9-12, who submitted a two- to three-page essay on the topic of “The Value of History to Me.” Monetary prizes were awarded to the top five writers. The contest was sponsored by the Beauregard Camp of Sons of Confederate Veterans, the Sumter County Historical Commission and the Sumter County Historical Society. The students read their award-winning essays to the board and members of the Sumter County Historical Society. Any Sumter County high school senior planning to continue his or her education at the college/university level with an interest in pursuing further study in history or other areas of the social sciences was eligible to apply for the Sumter County Historical Society Scholarship. Drake Harrison McCormick, the recipient of this award, received a $1,000 scholarship to be used for academic tuition and/or fees.


Winners in the Myrtis Osteen Essay Contest awarded by the Sumter County Historical Society were Phyllis Walker, Sumter High School, second place; Melinda Wright, Lakewood High, fifth; Austin Barnes, Lakewood High, third; Taylor Fletcher, Lakewood High, fourth; and Carter Dwight, Wilson Hall, first.

Drake McCormick received the Sumter County Historical Society Scholarship.

USC footballer to address Lee County Historical Society BISHOPVILLE – The Lee County Historical Society has invited a local personality to present its program at 7 p.m. Tuesday, April 8. David Henry Lucas, a native of Lee County and a scholarship athlete for the University of South Carolina, will be the featured speaker. Lucas has an unusual life story to share. He grew up in the Turkey Creek section of Lee County and became a star athlete for Bishopville High School in the 1960s. He signed a letter of intent to play football under Coach Marvin Bass, then head coach of USC. in 1965, and enrolled that fall. His exploits as a Game-


David Lucas, shown with his wife Martha, will present a talk about his experiences as a star football player under Coach Marvin Bass at the University of South Carolina in the late 1960s. cock have now been documented in his recently published book, “The Championship.”

Lucas was a part of a winning team and has shared his experiences as a player with one of

the most successful football teams USC has ever put on the field. That team won the ACC Football Championship in 1969. Copies of “The Championship” will be available, and a book signing will follow his presentation. Football and sports are only a small part of the experiences in Lucas’ life that have combined in creating his unique persona. Quoting from the foreword of “The Championship” by Ernie Trubiano, longtime sportswriter for The State: “Lucas became an entrepreneur. He started in banking and moved on to real estate sales, building contractor, re-

sort developer, land planning, cell phone investor, Arabian horse breeder, activist, consultant, bluegrass musician, writer and movie producer.” All of that of course was after “His rollicking days as a crosscountry traveler to Alaska.” Lucas also has a deeply engrained love of history and will speak to the society relating to the history surrounding Tiller’s Ferry. He has some historical family accounts to share and some most interesting artifacts. He possibly will entertain those in attendance with some of his episodes as a Civil War Re-enactor.

The Lee County Historical Society is a nonprofit organization that does not discriminate in any way. Its membership is open to anyone with a love of history, and its meetings and speaker presentations are free to the public. Meetings are held at 7 p.m. on the second Tuesday of each month from January through November at the S.C. Cotton Museum, 121 W. Cedar Lane, Bishopville. There is no charge for attending the meetings, and all are welcome to attend whether or not they are members of the society. For more information, call (803) 484-4497.

Nearby summer camps serve youths with health concerns WEDGEFIELD – Camp Burnt Gin is accepting applications for jobs at its a residential summer camp in Wedgefield for children who have physical disabilities or chronic illnesses. Between June and August each year the camp offers four 6-day sessions for children (ages 7-15 years), two 6-day sessions for teens (ages 16-20 years), and one 4-day session for young adults (ages 21-25 years). Campers participate in a variety of activities including instructional and recreational swimming, boating, fishing, arts and crafts, sports and games, fine arts, nature study and an overnight camp out to sleep in the woods and cook meals over a campfire. Staff members live with the

children and assist those who require help with their personal needs or participation in camp activities. Camp staff includes two on-site nurses responsible for medication administration, first aid and overseeing medical treatments. Medical back up is provided by DHEC staff and/or local pediatricians, hospitals and emergency services. Nutritious meals are planned by a registered dietician and served to the children as part of the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s summer feeding program. The Burnt Gin experience offers more than 400 children an opportunity to meet new friends, develop recreational skills, become more independent and improve their self-confidence.

Camp Burnt Gin will hire workers in several different areas for the summer camp. Positions available include 32 counselors, two registered nurses, directors of program areas for arts and crafts, nature, sports and games and fine art, waterfront director and four waterfront assistants. Staff are employed from the beginning of June until early August, which includes a weeklong staff training, six sevenday sessions and one four-day session. Days off are scheduled in between each of the sessions. For more information, contact: Marie I. Aimone, Camp Director SC DHEC, CRS Box 101106

Columbia, SC 29211 (803) 898-0784 or Aimone at: Camp Adam Fisher is a weeklong overnight camp for children with diabetes, their brothers, sisters and friends ages 6-17. The camp also offers a counselor in training (CIT) program for teenagers ages 16-17. Young people come from all over the southeast to experience this unique opportunity, while learning more about managing their diabetes, making new friends and having fun. Camp Adam Fisher will be held June 14 through 21 at the R.M. Cooper 4-H leadership Center, located on a 110-acre peninsula on the Wyboo Creek

section of Lake Marion in Summerton, 15 minutes from Interstate 95. Counselors will guide their group through the weeks funfilled activities and events, while safely managing each camper’s diabetes. A 24-hour volunteer medical staff is comprises pediatric endocrinologists, pediatricians, nurse practitioners, nurses, registered dietitians and pharmacists. The camper fee for a week of camp is $625, and scholarships and financial aid are available. Applications are available through April 25. For more information call (803) 434-2442 or e-mail edu.




SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014



Lt. Ervin Shaw and Sgt. Smith were buried in a British military cemetery No. 1913, Regina Trench, Courcelette Somme, France.

Ervin David Shaw makes his final flight


eflections concludes part three of our trilogy concerning Ervin Shaw, auto enthusiast, exceptional pilot and gallant young man for whom Shaw Air Force Base is named. This section includes letters describing the final events leading to the untimely death of Sumter’s first pilot casualty of World War I. The information and photos used in preparing this article were provided by Ervin Burns Shaw, The Sumter Herald newspaper and The Sumter Item archives, and includes excerpts from the writings of Blanche Floyd.

“Ervin Shaw stood close beside the small plane, studying intently the brief instructions. His young English observer, Sergeant Smith, was already seated in the cockpit. Lieutenant Shaw knew that the aircraft, a Bristol B1113, was ready for takeoff, but this was a moment he savored. He felt confident of his ability to carry out his mission, and he knew that his plane and equipment were the very best available. ... “Something in the young officer’s spirit responded to the challenge and adventure of the occasion, the excitement of the planned flight, and the hazards Sammy Way of the undertaking. He was REFLECTIONS about to make a reconnaissance flight over the German trenches. The date was July 9, 1918, a mere 15 years after the Wright Brothers’ first historic flight of 120 seconds at Kitty Hawk, North Carolina, in 1903. ... “With a grin for his sergeant and a smart salute for the men on the ground, Lieutenant Shaw swung into his seat. He was ready to go. The British reconnaissance plane, carrying a pilot and an observer, had a range of about 200 miles. The flight plan called for observation over and beyond the German lines for a distance of 15 miles. The purpose of the mission was to accurately locate German troops, guns and equipment. The small aircraft were often attacked by enemy scout planes. The flight, fraught with danger, was considered a long-range mission. … .” (Floyd) Lieutenant Shaw did not return from his flight on July 9, 1918. The family received a telegram on Aug. 27, 1918, later published in The Daily Item, from Acting Adjutant General Harris: “DEEPLY REGRET TO INFORM YOU LIEUT E. D. SHAW AIR SERVICE PREVIOUSLY REPORTED MISSING IN ACTION JULY NINTH NOW REPORTED KILLED IN ACTION SAME DATE.”

Shaw (3rd from left) is photographed with several of his fellow pilots. Shaw’s remains are buried in grave 9, row 4, plot 9 British military cemetery shown below. He is the only American buried there. he knelt down by his cot and prayed. I loved him for that. In this time of sorrow know that you have given to the great cause for which our country is fighting, A TRUE MAN. Sincerely, Lt. Bryan M. Battey Several newspaper accounts noted that Shaw’s Bristol encountered three enemy scout planes; Shaw destroyed one of the planes before his craft suffered a direct hit in the fuel tank causing it to explode in mid-air killing Shaw and his gunman. Ervin Shaw and Sgt. Smith were buried in the British Cemetery in Courcelette, France; Shaw is the only American buried in this large national cemetery. “The death of Lt. Ervin David Shaw cut short what promised to be a brilliant career. He won exceptional praise from his usually reserved comrades, not only for bravery but also for a noble Christian character.” (Floyd)

Shaw is shown just before deThe following letter that appeared in the Sum- parting New ter Herald, Aug. 9, 1918, was written by 1st Lt. York in the Bryan Battey, one of Shaw’s closest friends: Spring of 1918. “The circumstances of his passing are not known to us here in any detail. It is known that, as he was coming back to the lines after a long reconnaissance, he was attacked by three German machines. Their fire must have cut some vital member of the machine’s framing, for it broke up in the air, according to a report from the air advanced battery positions. I, at the time, must have been quite close. I was flying below a great white cloud. Just a bit of a plane dropped through it and fluttered idly down. I did not know then, did not even guess, that one of our men was fighting alone above this cloud. ‘Molly’ was my best friend out here, and though I had known him but a little while, I was proud of the knowing. Always at night before he went to bed,

At a reunion in 1941, Shaw’s high school class initiated a campaign to have the new flying field and school being constructed near the city by the Army Air Corps named for Shaw. Their position for bestowing this honor was that Shaw was according to The Daily Item “the first man from Sumter to be killed in action during the Great War, and the only Sumter County aviator to die in combat.” Named “Shaw Field” on Aug. 7, 1941, in 1947, the flight school was renamed Shaw Air Force Base and continues to stand, according to The Daily Item, “as a proud tribute to a brave young man who fearlessly gave his life for his country.” Reach Item Archivist Sammy Way at or (803) 774-1294.



Wilson Hall SEVEN PALMETTO FELLOWS The following seniors are eligible to receive the Palmetto Fellows Scholarship administered by the S.C. Commission on Higher Education: Ken Ballard, Claire Estep, Eric Hartzell, Amelia Macloskie, Justin Schaare, Drake Shadwell and Tripp Whaley. This merit-based scholarship program was established to recognize the most academically talented high school seniors in the state. Palmetto Fellows may receive up to $6,700 for their freshman year and up to $7,500 for the sophomore, junior and senior years. To be eligible students must meet one of the following two sets of requirements: minimum score of 1200 on the SAT by November, a minimum GPA of 3.5 at the end of the junior year, and rank in the top 6 percent of the class at the end of the sophomore or junior year; or a minimum 1400 on the SAT by November and a minimum GPA of 4.0 by the end of the junior year.

WOFFORD SCHOLARS Senior Parker McDuffie received a Wofford College Merit Scholarship, and senior Drake Shadwell received the Benjamin Wofford Scholarship from Wofford College. Each scholarship is valued at $84,000. To receive these scholarships awarded to incoming freshmen, students must score at least a 1250 on the SAT, rank in the top 10 percent of their graduating class, and be active in leadership and service roles in their school and community. Shadwell also received a Theatre Scholarship, worth $26,900, from Wofford.

LEGO CLUB The Lego Club participated in the S.C. Junior First Lego League Midlands Expo in Lexington on March 1. The FLL, focused on building an interest in science and engineering in children, is a program that features a real-world challenge to be solved by research, critical thinking and imagination. At the expo students worked with Lego elements and moving parts to build ideas and concepts and present them for review. Advised by Jeanna Mahr, the club has approximately 25 students from the second and third grades who meet at least once a month after school to work on their Lego projects.

FIELD TRIPS The four preschool classes went to Patriot Hall on March 18 to see The Learning Station, an educational children’s musical group. The seniors in the environmental science class, taught by Sheri Singleton, visited A&P Recycling and Southeastern Chemical in Sumter as well as Waste Management in Columbia on March 19. — Sean Hoskins

Lee County School District DR. ANDREWS HONORED The Sumter Alumnae Chapter of the Delta Sigma Theta Sorority hosted a drop-in to honor Lee County School District Superintendent Dr. Wanda Andrews at the Dennis Community Center in Bishopville on Feb. 16. Dr. Abigail Busby-Webb, president of the Delta Sigma Theta Sumter Alumnae Chapter, expressed her appreciation for all of the contributions Andrews has made to the South Carolina community. Andrews thanked her sorority sisters for their support and acknowledgment of her contributions. She said, “I am delighted at the opportunity to serve the students and families in Lee County Schools.” The evening was completed with a solo musical selection, “Perfection,” sang by J’Naire Haughton, a 10th-grade student at Lee Central High School and a member of the school choir.

LEE CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL LCHS seniors were honored by the Columbia Urban League at their Annual Young and Gifted African-American History Month Program. For the past 29 years, the Columbia Urban League has celebrated African-American History Month by celebrating the achievements of black stu-

dents with an annual program. LCHS students, Jermaine Whack, Davonte’ Jenkins, O’Shea Benjamin, Kwameia Willliams, Krystal Goings, Jamellah Scott, Kenya Williams, Fredrica Austin, Kinard Lisbon, Alajah Hannibal, Reginald Hickmon, Chante Joye, Shakira Lewis, Tatyanna Peterson, Xiamoria Luckey, Chelsea Bulls, Nakiya Lyons and Shar’Dachi Wesley were honored in the areas of academics, the arts, leadership, technical education and athletics. In order to be selected as an award recipient, high school seniors with a B average or above were nominated by their respective schools. LCHS students participated in the Black River Electric Cooperative Inc. achievement competition. N’Dejah Wright will represent South Carolina and attend the Washington Youth Tour June 14-19. N’Dejah won an all-expense paid trip to Washington, D.C. She will also have an opportunity to compete for the R.D. Bennett Scholarship worth $5000. N’Dejah is a junior at Lee Central High School and the daughter of Nicole Wright.

WEST LEE ELEMENTARY WLES students are jumping at the chance to fight heart disease and stroke. On March 21, students hosted the Second annual Jump Rope for Heart event to raise money for the American Heart Association. “Jump Rope For Heart” teaches students how physical fitness benefits the heart and shows them that volunteering can be a fun and positive experience. Second -and third-graders performed “Pirates: The Musical” by John Jacobson Roger on March 25. The performance was directed by music teacher Melinda Spencer; second-grade teacher Jennifer Marshall; and thirdgrade teachers Nicole Hart and Kierra Parker.

LEE COUNTY ADULT EDUCATION LCAE is offering free classes in GED Preparation and Testing, Pre-GED, and Diploma, Basic, Enrichment, Work Keys Preparation & Testing, Spring HSAP Remediation & Testing, English as a Second Language, Family Literacy and Computer Readiness. Session IV is available through May 8. For more information, call Lee County Adult Education Center at (803) 484-4040. A free Manufacturing Certification class will begin Monday. For more information, call LCAE at (803) 484-4040.

LEE COUNTY CAREER AND TECHNOLOGY CENTER LCCTC Agriculture and Food and Nutrition classes came together recently to learn about the history of egg production, variety of laying hens and the reason for white and brown color eggs. Students in the class are responsible for taking care of hens at the LCCTC. The students collected three dozen eggs to be used with the lesson. After watching the video “Eggs 101,” Vicky Olsen (Food and Nutrition instructor) and Elizabeth Tolson (Agriculture instructor) prepared eggs and biscuits for the students to sample. Students were also able to sample S.C. Certified Grown preserves from Four Oaks Farms in Lexington. Students learned the process from the farm to the table. —Donna Daniels

St. Anne Catholic School 13 ATTEND MUSIC FESTIVAL St. Anne Catholic School sent 13 students to the SCISA Music Festival at the University of South Carolina School of Music in Columbia on March 13. The Bell Choir, directed by Linda Coyne, received a rating of Superior. Members of the group are: Laura Kirby, Christopher Roberts, Daisy Creech, Daniel Morrow, Megan Bishoff, Jackson Lee, Jenna Power and Michael Flynn. The solo performers and their ratings are: Adam Reisenauer (Superior, voice student of Linda Coyne); Lila Floyd (Superior, violin student of Mary Ford); Andrea Clark (Superior, voice student of Caroline Mack); Ella Alan (Excellent, piano student of Joyce Williams);Susan Floyd (Excellent, piano student of

Marian Burns); and Laura Kirby (Excellent, piano student of Bronwyn Rabon.) — Leah Kiernan

Sumter School District JUNIOR SCHOLARS NAMED Thirty-six eighth grade students from Sumter School District have been named South Carolina Junior Scholars for the 2013-14 school year. The program was developed by the S.C. Department of Education during the 1985-86 school year to identify eighthgrade students with exceptional academic talent and to develop strategies for inclusion into special programs. From Alice Drive Middle School, Junior Scholars are Caitlin Bickford, Micah Boarts, Heather Brown, Phillip Dodd, Woodley James, Caitlyn McCoy, Ryley McLeod, McKenzie Michelson, Colton Rivers, Erik Skipper, Peter St. Onge and Joshua Sykes. Bates Junior Scholars are Trenton Elmore, Kiara Jones, Jarett King, Thomas Richburg and Joshua Woods. Ebenezer Middle School Junior Scholars are Nyckolas Johnson, JuLee Leger, Elisabeth Mortimer, Kerrington Peterson, Andrew Smith, Alexander Tisdel, Garet Wilber, and Angel Zaragoza-Ramey. From Furman Middle, the Scholars are James Compton, Sydney Gonzales, Nycolaus King, Kiman McKenzie and Benjamin Way. From Hillcrest Middle School, Junior Scholars are Braeley Hill-Robinson, Clayten Ragan, Katelyn Driggers, Aliyah Charlot and Hailey Hayes-Berube. Aika Washington is a Junior Scholar from Mayewood Middle School. Students are screened and identified for the program in the eighth grade. The process screens for a potential talent pool of students, identifying and recognizing those students with exceptionally high scholastic achievement and intellectual ability. For public schools, potential Junior Scholars may include those students who scored exemplary in English language arts and mathematics on the Palmetto Assessment of State Standards (PASS) in the seventh grade. Other criteria may include students who score 50 or higher on the PSAT in verbal, math, or writing will be identified as South Carolina Junior Scholars or students who participated in Duke University’s Talent Identification Program (TIP) during their seventh-grade year, who met the eligibility requirements as outlined by that program, and were identified and recognized by Duke TIP at the State Recognition or Grand Recognition ceremony will be identified as South Carolina Junior Scholars.

SUMMER FEEDING PROGRAM The Sumter School District Seamless Summer Feeding Program provides free nutritious meals and snacks to children 18 years of age or younger during summer vacation periods. A person 19 years of age and over with a mental or physical disability as determined by a state or local educational agency and who participates during the school year in a public or private non-profit school program may participate in the program. The program is administered by the U.S. Department of Agriculture. Participating sites can choose either breakfast and lunch, breakfast and a snack, or lunch and a snack per day per child at schools, churches, recreation centers, camps, playgrounds, parks and other community sites. Representatives from any of the aforementioned organizations may apply for this program. The Seamless Summer Feeding Program will operate from June 9 through Aug. 1. The program will only be closed July 3 and 4. In addition to the meals, food pans, serving utensils, napkins, gloves, condiments and food transporting containers will be provided. A representative from each participating site/ program must attend one training and orientation session sponsored by Sumter School District to qualify for the program. Sites must provide adequate supervision during meal service. All sites are expected to adhere to local health and Sumter School district food safety guidelines.

SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014 Visit the district website at to download and complete the application provided. Return the completed application to Sumter Food and Nutrition Services, PO Box 909, Dalzell, SC 29040 or fax the application to (803) 499-5959. The deadline for receiving applications is May 2. For further information, contact Leon Williams, Food Service Director at (803) 499-5950, extension 109, or Stacey Champagne Summer Feeding Coordinator at (803) 499-5950, extension 107.

TEACHER RECRUITMENT FAIR Sumter School District is hosting a Teacher Recruitment Fair on April 5 from 9 a.m. to noon at Sumter High School, 2580 McCray’s Mill Road. Prospective teachers must register to attend the fair, and the registration deadline is April 3. Online registration is available at Anticipated vacancies for the 2014-15 school year include the areas of mathematics, learning disabilities, hearing impairment disabilities, special education resource, severe disabilities, science, English, social studies, elementary education, media specialists, speech therapists, occupational therapists, physical therapists, sign language interpreters, music, chorus, art, school psychologists and Spanish. For further information, call (803) 469-6900, extension 200.



that were related to the stories. When they studied Harold and the Purple Crayon, everyone dressed in all purple, wore purple hats and had purple snacks. On Geronimo Stilton day, they all wore orange and yellow and had cheese snacks. While Meagan Glass was reading “Rumplestiltskin,” they were “spinning their straw” into “gold” with Twizzlers Pulland-Peel and gold foiled candy. On Dr. Seuss day, they wore wacky colors, read stories and ate colorful snacks. Two groups of students in seventh grade dramatized the Bible selections of “Lazarus and the Rich Man” and “Jesus and the Lepers.” They wrote their own scripts and performed their adaptations in front of their classmates. One group went above the requirements and made their own costumes.

STUDENTS OF THE WEEK This week, Suraj Patel from K5, Layton Terry from first grade, Julianna Brown from second grade, Lexi Kelsey from fourth grade, Zane Timmons and Hannah Fraser from fifth grade, Elijah Blanding from sixth grade, and Annabelle Smith from seventh grade all received the Student of the Week award for good behavior and participation in class. — Miriam Marritt

Thomas Sumter Academy

STATE PTA WINNERS NAMED The South Carolina PTA District 13 recently held its art show and submitted the winning entries to the state level. Two Sumter School District students won at the state level in the South Carolina PTA Reflections program. Lakewood High School student Jody Brandel won first place, high school division, for her photograph titled “Birdie in the Window.” Manchester Elementary student Ian Woodard took first place in the special artist division for his painting called “I Like Colors.” The students were honored yesterday at the SC PTA Convention Reflections reception and ceremony in Greenville.

REPORT CARDS ISSUED Report cards will be issued in Sumter School District on Monday. The fourth quarter of the school year began on March 25. Parents with concerns regarding their children’s progress or just to speak with the teachers are asked to call the school the student attends and schedule a parent teacher conference. — Mary B. Sheridan

Sumter Christian School STUDENTS COMPETE In November, students in grades 4-8 competed in the S.C. Association of Christian Schools Essay and Poetry Competition. Each teacher picked the top essay and poem from their classes, and then Jennifer Lundy, Fine Arts director, picked two poems and two essays from each level (elementary 4-6 and junior high 7-8) for the competition. The students chosen to represent the school with their essays were Kolton Mooney in fourth grade, John Hasten Terry in sixth grade, Nyah Wright in seventh grade, Andrew Harris in eighth grade. Nahdea Wiley in sixth grade, Aaron Johnson in sixth grade, Lauren Moore in seventh grade and Emily Wilson in eighth grade represented the school with their poems. Out of nearly 50 students who competed in the elementary division in S.C., Nahdea Wiley’s poem won first place. Her poem has been forwarded to the American Association of Christian Schools headquarters to be entered into the National Poetry Competition.

DR. SEUSS MONTH CELEBRATED Throughout March, SCS Librarian Loraine Kish celebrated Dr. Seuss month every Friday with the first-grade students by bringing in treats for them after they read the stories together; they even tried green eggs and ham. Second-grade students celebrated literary characters by studying the characters and making art projects to represent them and eating snacks

Noah White and Kayla Chappell, two Thomas Sumter Academy juniors have been to selected to attend the U.S. Naval Academy Summer Seminar. The two will join more than 2,000 other young people in the seminar, which is a leadership program geared to educate and prepare students who may be considering admission to the U.S. Naval Academy. Participants will attend workshops, navigation classes and will cruise aboard a Navy Yard Patrol Craft. — Kim Roedl

Clarendon School District 1 SECC The Summerton Early Childhood Center congratulates Administrative Assistant and President of Clarendon County Association of Educational Professionals Cassie A. Nelson for being appointed community service chairwoman for the S.C. Association of Educational Professionals on March 1. The installation ceremony was held at the 32nd Annual Conference at Hilton Myrtle Beach Resort. Clarendon County tied with Georgetown County to receive the first-place award for attendance. In 2013, CCAEOP tied first place with Florence and Georgetown counties for the attendance award.

SCOTT’S BRANCH MIDDLE/HIGH Scott’s Branch High School gave additional preparation for students for the High School Assessment Program March 24-27. Selected students were engaged in the HSAP Blitz for ELA and Math which consists of intense 90-minutes sessions provided by literacy and math specialists at the high school. Students were given mock exams and additional test preparation materials and resources to prepare them for the exam set for April 3-6. A group of 18 freshmen in SC Gear Up attended a Professional Etiquette 101 Workshop on Soft Skills for the Workforce on March 24 at Florence-Darlington Technical College. They attended three workshops on Interview Skills, Resume’ Writing and Workforce Expectations. Speakers were from CSX Railroad, Monster.Com, MicroCareerBursts, Blue Cross Blue Shield-S.C. and Al Duncan with Duncan Nuggets. The students were escorted by Makeba White, graduation coach. The workshop was sponsored by the Pee Dee Regional Education Center. — Beverly Spry




SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014

SANKOFA FROM PAGE C1 over the loss of Marc Anthony,” Williams said. “She loved Egypt and killed herself over its loss.” Williams will provide much more information during the ceremony introducing the queens. She said the opening ceremonies will also include a libation to “our ancestors. We honor them because they wanted to ensure that we had a higher level of life, they wanted us to know God in his greatness, and they taught us discipline and will power. “If we do not honor our ancestors, we will violate memory and dishonor the dead and deprive the living of a rich and irreplaceable legacy.” The opening ceremonies also include Michelle Breaux singing what Williams refers to as “the Sankofa theme song, ‘The Presence of the

Lord Is Here,’” and Selena Smith will sing the Sankofa song. Williams will give some instruction in speaking some simple Swahili, as well as in African dance. “We have a lot of fun, and we learn a lot, too,” Williams said. “The festival gets bigger each year. Also, we have some very special, distinguished guests coming this year. Don’t forget your chair — you won’t want to miss them.” Williams said admission is free to the Sankofa Connection festival, and there is ample parking available. The festival will be held from 11 a.m. until 5 p.m. Saturday, April 5 at Mt. Pisgah AME Church, 217 W. Bartlette St., on the corner of Bartlette and Washington streets. No pets except service dogs are permitted. Bring a lawn chair. For more information call Williams at (803) 4060832.



Vendors and exhibitors will be in place throughout the festival grounds at Mt. Pisgah AME Church to offer information on health and other issues, provide food and beverages and sell a variety of products.

YESTERYEAR FROM PAGE C1 hours to gin a bale of cotton where it usually takes 15 minutes. He had to turn down the other three bales that came to his gin, they were so green and wet. Cotton is opening faster than usual and we have had a lot of showery weather. Everyone is anxious to get their cotton picked. But folks, wet cotton don’t pay anyone. It messes the gins up and takes a lot of time. • There are several streets that are in need of better drainage facilities — larger storm sewers — to carry off the water quickly following heavy rains. These streets were flooded hub-deep for an hour or more following the rain Thursday afternoon. • How would it suit those who object to heavy motor and truck traffic through the streets of Sumter for the highway department to build a bypass highway around the city? There has been departmental discussion, it is said, of a project to build such a detour from a point near Shaw’s Crossroads on Highway 76 to a point near Myers store, and another by-pass to detour heavy traffic on Highway 15 away from Main Street. • The gymnasium and cafeteria units of the new High School buildings and the rehabilitation of the old Boys High School which will house the administrative offices and a number of classrooms are nearing completion. It is hoped that the buildings will be ready for occupancy by the announced opening date, Sept. 6. The auditorium is scheduled for completion several weeks later. • The canalization of Shot Pouch branch from its source to junction with Saratoga Branch west of the city is the cause of flood conditions in Swan Lake and First Mill pond after every heavy rain. The run-off requires only a few hours, whereas formally it took days. • Without exception the people hereabouts are firmly opposed to any action by the United States government that would involve this country in the impending war in Europe.

50 YEARS AGO — 1964 June 21-27 A new skating facility owned by Robert LeNoir will open soon on South Guignard Drive. The rink, developed by Bar-Lin Industries, will be completed by mid-July. The steel building will cover 7,200 square feet and feature a floor of hard maple. • Not a single 1963 starter returned to the American League All-Star opening lineup which will face the National League’s best on July at Shea Stadium, in New York. Three New York Yankees, three Minnesota Twins and one each from the Los Angeles Angels and Baltimore Orioles made up the starting team, exclusive of the pitcher, chosen by a vote of 281 league players, coaches and managers. Second baseman Bobby Richardson who drew 233 votes, the most of any player, headed the Yankee contingent, which included catcher Elston Howard, 217 votes, and center fielder Mickey Mantle, 205 votes. • A drapery manufacturing company with a potential weekly capacity of 15,00020,000 drapes opens in Sumter this week. The Per-Win Co.,

A new skating facility owner by Robert Lenoir, shown here looking over the interior of a building under construction for his new skating rink, will open soon on South Guignard Drive. The rink, developed by Bar-Lin Industries, will be completed by mid-July. The steel building will cover 7,200 square feet and feature a floor of hard maple. Inc., employing 10 to 15 persons, will occupy the first floor of a former skating rink building adjacent to the old Carolina Coca-Cola Bottling plant on West Liberty Street. President and general manager of the firm will be Irwin Praeger, formerly with Fabric Warehouse here. • Though most fox hunters prefer a good saddle-horse to other means of transportation when following the hounds on a scent, the hunter who has caught more foxes than any other man in Sumter County still prefers a mule. Even though Samuel Oliver Plowden of Stateburg, who has hunted foxes for more than a half-century, is now 72, his mule “Rabbitt” is 30, a ripe old age for this particular species. • The Senate Armed Services Committee is expected to agree today to include in the military construction authorization bill funds which would virtually assure construction of a 90-bed permanent-type hospital at Shaw Air Force Base sometime during the coming fiscal year. This disclosure was made by Sen. Strom Thurmond today in a telegram to The Item. • Miss Sumter, Dianne Jackson, will represent the Gamecock City in the Watermelon Festival at Hampton. The 18year old beauty will ride in the annual Watermelon Parade in the afternoon on the City of Sumter float and will compete for the Miss Coastal Empire crown Saturday night. She is sponsored by the Sumter Jaycees. • Sumter’s Legion Juniors, still short of the League III championship by six wins after Hartsville upset them 7-6 in a startling sixth-inning surge yesterday, will try for a victory on their home field tonight against Camden. The site for tonight’s make-up of a Monday game rained out in the third inning has been switched with the regular game with Camden scheduled tomorrow, which will now be played there. • Courses in a field limited only by the imagination and initiative of the individual are now offered at the Sumter Area Technical Education Center, TEC officials announced recently. The field of electricity and electronics is one that is constantly growing and developing, surpassing the wildest dreams of years gone by. In their Industrial Electronics Curriculum they try to combine the many fac-

The contestants shown here will enter pageants in their age divisions in March 1989. ets of this subject area in a way that will be useful to the students. • “I’ve seen a lot of chemicals come and go, but Treflan has absolutely been the means of saving our cotton crop in Sumter County this year.” With these glowing words County Agent Tommy Bowen welcomed a group of 14 Southeastern representatives of Eli Lilly and Company, maker of the farm weed control chemical Treflan, as they toured the Milgrove Plantation farm of Lauren Booth near Sumter this morning. • Two local salesmen will enjoy this weekend in New York and a breakfast with sportscasters Dizzy Dean and Pee Wee Reese, according to Francis W. Wilder, district manager for the sponsoring brewing company. Bill Hudson of 405 Robney Drive and Don Brewer of Dalzell are winners of the trip and will be picked up at Sumter Airport Saturday morning at 7:30. A special company plane will land at Aiken, Columbia, Orangeburg and Sumter to take the five South Carolina winners to New York. It will return them to their home towns Sunday night. • Alton O. Smith, presidentelect of the Sumter Optimist Club was named Optimist of the Year, 1963-64 Friday at the local organization’s annual ladies’ night program at the Elks Club. The designation carries with it a life membership in Optimist International.

25 YEARS AGO — 1989 March 24-30 Plans for new nursing home construction of an 88-bed

home for the medically indigent near Summerton are expected to be announced at a press conference this afternoon by state officials. Rep. C. Alex Harvin III of Summerton said Thursday that federal and state funding for the $2 million facility has been approved and construction should begin by the middle of May. • A scholarship fund has been established at Furman High School in memory of a promising Furman student who drowned last summer in a tragic swimming accident. The Joseph Boozer Scholarship was announced this week by Friends of Furman Foundation, Inc., a non-profit corporation chartered for the purpose of providing private support for Furman High School. The scholarship, endowed by the Hubert D. Osteen Jr. family, will award financial assistance for continuing education to a deserving minority student selected annually by the foundation board of directors from nominations submitted by the Furman faculty. • Sixteen German exchange students arrived in South Carolina March 14 from Uffenheim, West Germany, for a three-week stay with Sumter County host families, six in District 2 and 10 in District 17. In June, 16 Sumter county students will visit Uffenheim to complete the exchange. • The 1988-89 basketball season was one that Furman High School basketball fans had been pointing toward for about three years or so. It would be the year when the talent-laden Indians would be

the senior-laden Indians with players such as James Watson and John Canty. Furman and head coach Calvin McRoy whetted its fans’ appetites last season when it reached the 2A Upper State finals before losing to eventual state champion Batesburg-Leesville. If there was to be a year for the Indians to bring the school its first state title, this was the year. The Indians did not disappoint, defeating Barnwell 75-55 in the championship game last week. • There is nothing fancy, and luxuries are nil, but the beds are warm and the food is hot. The Jubilee Samaritan Shelter offers those riding a wave of hard knocks in Sumter County an alternative to the street. • Sumter Area Technical College has been designated a site for the training of nursing assistants by the Department of Health and Environmental Control (DHEC). Under new legislation, all individuals now employed as nursing aides in South Carolina nursing homes that accept Medicaid funds will be required to be certified as nursing assistants. Individuals have the option of taking an 80-hour course followed by an examination upon completion of the training, or taking a competency test that is being developed by the Psychological Testing Center. • Shelby Bartley, a senior at Sumter High School, snagged top honors in USC-Sumter’s Sixth Annual Math-Science contest, securing for himself a $500 scholarship to USC-Sumter. A total of 75 students representing eight area high schools participated in the contest, according to Charles Denny, associate professor of biology and founder/coordinator of the Math-Science Contest. • Like many other county jails across the country, the Sumter jail is bursting at the seams. And like other counties, Sumter will have to decide which way it will go to correct the present overcrowded conditions and plan for future swelling of the jail population. Sumter Jail Administrator Jerry Hyatt met with county council’s Law Enforcement Committee and council Chairman Ruben Gray last week to suggest a plan of attack to alleviate overcrowding — a violation the S.C. Department of Corrections has cited for several years. • While state and federal lawmakers search for ways for Sumter School District 2 to make up an $800,000 deficit, district officials are looking for help closer to home. Superintendent Dr. Elijah McCants and District 2 trustees asked Sumter County Council Tuesday night for $745,000, or about 16 mills in additional property taxes, to help offset the more than $754,000 it lost when its percentage of students who live in Shaw Air Force Base housing dropped. • Construction of a $3.3 million ambulatory care center at the Tuomey Hospital is on schedule and was recently given a financial boost when the Duke Endowment awarded the hospital $225,000 to aid in the building project. The Duke Endowment also awarded Tuomey $19,000 for financial assistance in charity care provided by the hospital. Reach Item Archivist Sammy Way at waysammy@yahoo. com or (803) 774-1294.




SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014

Call: (803) 774-1226 | E-mail:


A small crew at Sumter Mold Service has been diligently working on preparing the company for full production in about two weeks. The company works in conjunction with Continental Tire the Americas and is looking to have about 15 people employed within the next year.

Sumter Mold Service preps for full production BY RAYTEVIA EVANS (803) 774-1214 There’s a new mold in town. Or at least there soon will be. Employees at Sumter Mold Service are working to get the business ready for full production in about two weeks. The business is coming to Sumter primarily because of Continental Tire the Americas. General Manager Dan Wright said the business is currently storing molds for Continental Tire and also making some deliveries. When the business is all up and running, the crew will also do repairs. Wright and his small crew have been

making preparations and setting up machines for the company for about three months now. At the moment, they have seven employees setting up and planning, and they’ll be installing more machinery when it arrives on Monday. In the next year, Wright said the service hopes to have about 15 people employed, with plans to continue to grow along with Continental Tire in Sumter. “They’re here to stay, and so are we,” Wright said. “They didn’t just choose Sumter, but they’re here for the long haul.” Wright said so far he is impressed with the workforce in the Sumter area and the com-

pany, owned by Quality Mold, is looking for hand finishers. He has consulted with local temp companies and is looking for people who are looking for employment. When they’re fully up and running, Wright said they’ll be working with seven machines and they’ll need manual machine operators — people who are good with their hands. “An individual who wants to work, we’ll train,” Wright said. “We’re looking for fulltime and long-term employees. We are not seasonal, and we want to retain them for a long time.” King Machine recently brought 20 jobs to the Sumter area and is providing molding

services for Continental Tire, as well. Wright said he is aware of the company and knowing they’re here as well will “keep us sharp.” “I know of King Machine. I’ve heard about them, and I look forward to all of it because I’m sure there’s enough work to go around,” Wright said. Quality Mold Inc. has been around since 1976 and has operations in Akron, Ohio; Illinois; Alabama; and various other states throughout the country. Sumter Mold Service is located at 595 Jefferson Road. Wright said those interested in future employment can contact him via email at

New Tavern owner continues ‘calm, cozy’ atmosphere BY RAYTEVIA EVANS (803) 774-1214 After meeting up with friends for a quick drink after work at the Tavern on Main for the past five years, A.D. Woods decided to become the owner of a bar — and change the name to Main Street Tavern. Woods said original owner Matt Walters and his wife are planning to move, and Walters was considering selling and auctioning everything if he didn’t find someone interested in keeping the bar and continuing the simple but relaxing atmosphere it’s now known for. “It’s kind of a ‘Cheers’ kind of bar, where everyone knows you, and it’s comfortable,” Woods said. Woods has been in management for 20 years, and he said he always wanted to own a restaurant. He has a “day job” as a manager at Truck Supply Co., but Main Street Tavern is his new venture and where he still goes to relax and unwind after a day’s work. “This was a release for me, and I can come here and everyone is like family,” Woods said. “So (Walters and I) talked and came to an agreement about it.” The Main Street Tavern hasn’t seen any falloff in traffic since he took the

‘It’s kind of a ‘Cheers’ kind of bar, where everyone knows you, and it’s comfortable’ A.D. WOODS Owner of Main Street Tavern reins, Woods said, and that may be attributable to patrons’ knowing him because he has been one himself for five years. He said it may also be because he has no plans to make major changes to the tavern because Walters has been successful with it for the past seven years. However, customers will notice a few minor changes to the menu as Woods gets acclimated to owning a business — something he said he couldn’t ever remember wanting while growing up. Woods’ wife enjoys baking, and friends who have tried some of her creations have offered to buy them. So they may test out some new desserts in the future. Woods said they may also consider changing the hours

of the bar and opening a little earlier to serve lunch. These plans are still in the making and are far down the line, and for the most part, the business fondly referred to as “The Tavern,” will remain basically the same. “A lot of times, people are not always susceptible to change,” Woods said. “The Tavern is already calm and cozy and has a nice atmosphere. As for owning a bar, this is light and easy, and I just want to keep doing what was being done before.” Woods said they have received a lot of support, and he is excited about being a part of downtown Sumter and what’s soon to come in economical development for the area. Until they’re ready to make any of the small changes they’ve discussed, Woods and his wife are simply getting used to owning a bar, talking to “the regulars” and mastering things such as The Tavern’s spinach dip. “I’m a decent people person, and I like a fun, enjoyable atmosphere and cuttin’ fool like the next person, “ Woods said jokingly. “I’ve never owned a bar or mixed many drinks. But it’s not really just a bar to me. It’s a lot like home.” Walters declined to comment about the recent sale of the bar at the time of publication. Main Street Tavern is located at 24 N. Main St.


Davis recognized as Number One Producer Jay Davis, president, brokerin-charge and a founding partner of Coldwell Banker Commercial Cornerstone, was recently recognized as the Number One Producer in the state of South Carolina for 2013, marking the third time he has won this award. He was DAVIS also recognized as a Circle of Distinction Member for the seventh time in the last eight years. Davis is a native of Sumter, has strong ties to the area and is very involved in the community. He graduated from the University of South Carolina where he earned a bachelor of science degree in business administration with a major in real estate. Additionally, he is on the Workforce Development Board, Santee Lynches Economic Forecast Board, a past member of the USC Sumter Partnership Board and a past president of the USC Sumter Alumni Association.






Wk Last Chg Chg

A-B-C ABB Ltd 25.58 +.38 +.59 ACE Ltd 97.89 +.30 -1.37 ADT Corp 29.68 -.29 +.43 AES Corp 14.29 +.27 +.40 AFLAC 62.66 +.39 -.32 AGCO 54.07 +.45 +1.81 AK Steel 6.90 +.04 -.07 AOL 42.80 -.21 -.82 AT&T Inc 35.07 +.11 +.77 AbbottLab 38.31 -.14 -.08 AbbVie 50.98 -.68 -2.48 AberFitc 38.78 +.94 -.85 Accenture 78.81 +.01 -4.02 Actavis 203.77 +.90 -5.60 Actuant 33.99 +1.05 +.02 AMD 3.88 -.03 -.16 Aegon 8.99 -.09 +.11 Aerohive n 10.00 ... ... Aeropostl 4.99 +.07 -.59 Aetna 74.10 +.69 -1.61 Agilent 54.69 ... -1.40 Agnico g 31.29 +.63 -1.07 AirProd 117.30 -.37 -4.08 AlcatelLuc 3.91 +.03 +.04 Alcoa 12.48 -.11 +.47 AllegTch 37.49 +.09 +.20 Allergan 121.05 +.52 -4.00 AlliData 274.23 +1.00 -12.27 Allstate 55.80 +.16 -.26 AlphaNRs 4.26 +.04 -.18 AlpAlerMLP 17.59 +.11 +.11 Altria 37.12 -.11 +.67 Ambev n 7.46 +.01 +.31 Ameren 40.80 +.29 +.32 AMovilL 19.26 -.05 -1.00 AmAxle 17.91 +.07 -.94 AEagleOut 12.32 +.20 -.62 AEP 50.00 +.20 +1.11 AmExp 90.46 +.47 -1.06 AHm4Rnt n 16.69 -.02 +.21 AmIntlGrp 49.88 +.47 -.14 AmTower 82.13 +1.46 +1.06 Ameriprise 108.81 +1.79 -2.97 AmeriBrgn 64.82 +.71 ... Anadarko 84.94 +1.45 +1.35 AnglogldA 17.55 +.53 -.44 Ann Inc 40.73 +.14 -1.32 Annaly 10.93 -.05 -.25 AnteroRs n 64.04 +.35 +.21 Anworth 4.96 +.02 -.15 Aon plc 82.62 +.17 -3.24 Apache 83.02 +.94 +2.31 ArcelorMit 15.82 +.07 +.17 ArchCoal 4.81 +.06 +.26 ArchDan 43.21 +.11 +.54 ArlingAst 25.90 +.15 -1.41 ArmourRsd 4.13 +.01 -.13 ArmstrWld 52.52 +.46 -2.24 AssuredG 25.13 -.03 -.68 AstraZen 65.20 +.23 +1.06 AtlPwr g 2.86 +.01 +.25 AuRico g 4.45 +.18 -.06 AutoNatn 52.08 +.32 -.94 Avnet 45.60 +.49 +.89 Avon 14.36 -.04 -.32 Axiall 44.39 -.75 +1.31 BB&T Cp 39.83 +.14 -.36 BHP BillLt 67.43 +.79 +2.68 BP PLC 48.37 +.80 +1.86 BPZ Res 3.10 ... +.02 BRF SA 20.03 -.45 +1.16 BakrHu 65.27 +1.67 +3.16 BcBilVArg 12.01 +.28 +.32 BcoBrad pf 13.57 +.07 +1.50 BcoSantSA 9.39 +.14 +.41 BcoSBrasil 5.37 -.07 +.32 BkofAm 16.98 -.03 -.58 BkNYMel 35.10 +.10 -.15 BankUtd 33.88 -.02 +.02 Barclay 15.48 +.07 -.13 B iPVix rs 43.55 -.52 -.73 BarrickG 18.30 +.22 -1.10 BasicEnSv 26.96 -.03 +1.51 Baxter 72.85 +.05 +5.14 Beam Inc 83.28 +.02 +.10 BerkH B 123.53 +.06 -1.67 BestBuy 26.07 +.34 -.89 BigLots 37.20 +.70 -.82 BBarrett 25.54 +.46 -.88 BioMedR 20.09 +.23 +.06 &MXEYXS,   Blackstone 33.04 +.64 -.88 &PSGO,6   BdwlkPpl 13.09 -.02 -.23 Boeing 124.46 +1.25 +1.88

BonanzaCE 45.94 -.73 BorgWrn s 60.02 +.38 BostonSci 13.20 -.01 BoydGm 13.04 +.11 Brandyw 14.26 +.12 BrMySq 51.82 -.51 Brookdale 33.08 +.49 BrkfldOfPr 19.36 +.01 BrkfldPr n 18.85 +.07 Buenavent 12.85 +.22 CBL Asc 17.44 +.32 CBRE Grp 26.85 +.52 CBS B 62.03 +.56 CBS Outd n 29.50 ... CIT Grp 48.84 +.22 CMS Eng 28.83 -.03 CNO Fincl 17.79 -.05 CST Brds n 30.72 +.13 CSX 28.58 +.31 CVS Care 74.26 +.13 CYS Invest 8.24 +.02 Cabelas 65.06 +.72 CblvsnNY 16.72 +.19 CabotOG s 33.84 +.39 'EPP+SPJ   Calpine 20.80 +.10 Cameco g 23.01 +.13 Cameron 61.46 +.36 CampSp 44.56 +.41 CdnNRs gs 38.07 +.18 CapOne 76.09 +.21 CapitlSrce 14.23 +.04 CapsteadM 12.60 ... CardnlHlth 69.68 +.84 CareFusion 39.47 +.13 CarMax 45.67 +.22 Carnival 37.24 -.08 'EWXPMKLXR  Caterpillar 99.39 +.94 Cemex 12.56 -.17 Cemig pf s 6.80 +.06 CenterPnt 23.54 +.15 CenElBras 2.76 -.03 CntryLink 32.68 +.09 Chemtura 24.94 +.09 ChesEng 25.67 -.14 Chevron 118.50 +.83 Chicos 16.13 +.29 Chimera 3.03 +.01 'LM1=;RH   ChinaMble 45.44 +.98 Chubb 88.14 +.82 CienaCorp 22.24 -.18 Cigna 79.41 +1.92 CinciBell 3.46 +.02 Citigroup 47.25 -.20 CliffsNRs 20.00 +.28 Clorox 88.09 +.04 CloudPeak 20.98 +.08 Coach 49.67 +.32 CobaltIEn 18.49 -.08 CocaCola 38.95 +.13 CocaCE 46.85 +.41 Coeur 9.63 +.30 ColgPalm s 64.10 +.04 ColonyFncl 21.81 +.37 Comerica 51.09 +.67 CmclMtls 18.52 -.61 CmwREIT 26.04 -.03 CmtyHlt 38.64 +.83 CompSci 60.29 +.19 ComstkRs 22.53 +.58 ConAgra 30.69 +.24 ConchoRes124.35 +2.16 ConocoPhil 70.35 +1.06 ConsolEngy 39.75 -1.40 ConEd 53.17 -.46 ConstellA 83.21 +1.15 Constellm n 28.74 +.28 Corning 20.61 +.15 CorrectnCp 31.61 +.03 Cosan Ltd 11.27 +.07 Cott Cp 8.46 +.29 CovantaH 17.36 -.01 Covidien 72.50 +.60 CSVInvNG 3.40 +.04 CredSuiss 31.73 +.45 CrwnCstle 74.61 -.57 CrownHold 43.87 +.27 CubeSmart 16.71 +.03 Cummins 146.00 +1.92

-3.97 -1.72 +.38 -.73 -.14 -.24 -.36 -.06 -.25 ... +.60 -1.15 -3.66 ... -.71 +.25 -1.10 +.06 -.18 -.69 -.12 -6.34 +.10 +.88  +.33 -.82 -1.39 +.02 +.80 +.69 -.62 -.05 -.26 -.73 -2.75 -2.74  +2.00 -.35 +.84 -.18 +.27 +1.34 -1.23 +1.00 +2.87 -.43 -.04  +3.89 +1.91 -1.91 -2.63 -.29 -2.83 +.31 +.55 +.84 -.57 -.07 +.51 -.52 -1.24 +.64 +.15 -1.28 -.61 -.86 +2.37 -2.87 +1.21 +.62 +4.13 +2.87 -.95 +.71 +.15 +1.22 +1.09 -.77 +.80 +.44 +.42 +2.06 -.49 +.79 +.91 -.18 -.31 +1.65

D-E-F DCT Indl DDR Corp DR Horton DSW Inc s DTE DanaHldg Danaher

7.82 16.32 21.67 35.44 73.19 22.38 73.87

+.05 +.08 +.43 +.26 +.27 +.28 +.43

-.10 -.03 +.25 -2.14 +1.67 +.06 -1.33

Darden 50.62 +.43 Darling 19.50 +.14 DaVitaH s 68.45 +.06 DeanFds rs 15.24 +.53 Deere 88.75 +.89 Delek 28.43 -.22 DelphiAuto 66.74 +1.07 DeltaAir 33.53 -.60 DenburyR 16.67 +.30 DeutschBk 44.32 +.46 DevonE 65.79 +1.10 DiaOffs 47.92 +.83 DiamRk 11.67 -.05 DicksSptg 55.60 +.37 DigitalRlt 53.50 +.34 DigitalGlb 28.21 ... DirSPBr rs 31.55 -.44 DxGldBll rs 36.86 +1.22 DxFinBr rs 20.14 -.18 DxEMBr rs 40.37 -.80 DxSCBr rs 16.49 -.01 DirGMnBull 21.81 +.45 DxEMBll s 25.55 +.51 DxFnBull s 91.58 +.69 DirDGdBr s 24.45 -.91 DxSCBull s 74.27 +.07 DxSPBull s 64.52 +.84 Discover 57.51 +.43 Disney 78.99 +.51 DollarGen 55.40 -.27 DomRescs 71.09 +.14 Dover 80.99 +.45 DowChm 48.20 +.21 DrPepSnap 53.95 +.23 DuPont 66.62 +.05 DukeEngy 70.44 +.02 DukeRlty 16.65 +.14 E-CDang 13.90 +.30 E-House 12.02 +.20 EMC Cp 27.48 +.17 EOG Res 197.16 +3.70 EPL O&G 38.63 -.12 EQT Corp 98.53 +1.69 EastChem 85.60 +1.21 Eaton 74.23 +.93 Ecolab 106.23 +.03 EdisonInt 55.29 +1.40 EducRlty 9.83 +.03 EdwLfSci 71.16 -.10 ElPasoPpl 29.99 +.56 EldorGld g 5.81 +.05 EmersonEl 66.76 +.56 EnCana g 21.42 +.18 EndvrIntl 3.38 +.01 EndvSilv g 4.53 +.20 EngyTEq s 46.71 +.91 ENSCO 52.89 +.32 Entergy 66.65 +.05 Entravisn 6.40 +.25 EqtyRsd 57.39 +.20 EsteeLdr 66.73 -.50 EverydyH n 13.50 ... ExcoRes 5.51 +.24 Exelis 18.32 +.04 Exelon 33.29 +.47 Express 15.99 +.19 ExterranH 43.74 -.31 ExxonMbl 97.70 +1.46 FMC Corp 76.45 -.70 FMC Tech 52.41 +.70 FNBCp PA 13.14 +.05 FamilyDlr 57.76 +.27 FedExCp 132.01 -.10 FedInvst 30.71 -.13 FibriaCelu 11.06 +.16 FidlNFin 31.14 +.11 FidNatInfo 52.89 +.56 n 40.33 +1.18 FstHorizon 12.11 +.12 FstInRT 19.25 +.24 FMajSilv g 10.00 +.06 FstRepBk 53.75 +.72 FTDJInet 58.82 +.05 FirstEngy 34.08 +.53 FlowrsFd s 21.00 +.09 Flowserv s 76.13 +1.00 Fluor 76.41 +.69 FootLockr 46.13 +.87 FordM 15.45 +.20 ForestLab 91.54 +.34 ForestOil 1.90 +.05 Fortress 7.20 -.06 FBHmSec 41.79 +1.59 FrankRes s 53.67 +.62 FMCG 32.86 +.45 Freescale 23.68 +.23 Fusion-io 10.37 -.27

-.04 -.17 -1.36 +.09 -.58 -1.73 +.10 +.80 +.24 +.06 +1.70 +.68 -.43 -.91 +3.53 -2.61 +.34 -7.62 +.85 -5.77 +1.55 -5.75 +3.09 -4.20 +3.36 -8.10 -.80 -.25 -1.36 -2.63 +1.03 +.27 -1.64 +1.18 -.36 +1.36 +.15 -.67 -.94 -.40 +5.52 -.05 -4.76 -.48 +1.58 -4.50 +1.78 +.01 -.97 +.66 -.46 +1.41 +1.12 +.11 -.34 +.41 +1.90 +.62 -.23 +.20 -1.64 ... +.24 -1.38 +.74 -.48 +2.54 +3.39 -2.30 -.13 -.20 -2.44 -4.78 +1.27 +.03 -.19 -1.28 -5.94 -.41 +.16 -1.03 -1.63 -3.36 +1.23 -.37 -.75 -.21 +.29 -.02 +.54 +.03 -.71 -.54 +1.45 +.55 +.32 -1.28 -.10

Gafisa SA 3.00 +.04 +EQI7XST  Gannett 27.11 +.22 Gap 40.17 +.29 +IRGS7LMT   GnCable 25.53 -.26 GenDynam 107.70 +1.33 GenElec 25.88 +.07 GenGrPrp 21.88 +.27 GenMills 51.30 +.22 GenMotors 34.73 +.22 Genpact 17.18 +.25 Genworth 17.22 +.14 Gerdau 6.40 -.01 GlaxoSKln 53.90 -.02 GlimchRt 9.90 +.15 GlobalCash 6.71 ... GolLinhas 4.91 +.15 GoldFLtd 3.90 +.02 Goldcrp g 25.11 +.22 GoldmanS 162.30 +.01 GoodrPet 15.70 +.19 GrafTech 10.69 +.29 GramrcyP 5.16 +.12 GraphPkg 9.86 +.11 +VE]8IPIZ   GtPlainEn 26.57 -.03 GpFnSnMx 11.98 -.01 GpTelevisa 32.83 +.22 Guess 27.82 +.70 HCA Hldg 51.14 +.78 HCP Inc 38.17 +.40 HDFC Bk 40.39 -.02 HSBC 50.87 +.13 Haemonet 32.11 -.01 ,EPGSR6IW   Hallibrtn 59.46 +1.37 HarleyD 66.17 +.09 HarmonyG 3.20 +.06 Harsco 23.30 +.25 HartfdFn 34.88 +.41 HatterasF 18.65 +.17 HltCrREIT 59.13 +.35 HlthcreTr 11.35 +.11 HeclaM 3.11 -.02 HelmPayne107.70 +1.82 Herbalife 55.65 +1.21 Hersha 5.73 +.05 Hershey 103.24 +.47 Hertz 25.88 +.27 Hess 83.22 +1.22 HewlettP 32.04 +.11 Hilton n 22.25 +.02 HollyFront 47.45 +.46 HomeDp 78.72 +.04 HonwllIntl 90.89 +.59 Hospira 42.59 +.51 HostHotls 19.94 +.21 HovnanE 4.78 +.10 Humana 113.08 +1.02 Huntsmn 23.84 +.26 IAMGld g 3.63 +.10 ICICI Bk 43.78 -.18 ING 13.72 -.05 ING US n 35.49 -.13 ION Geoph 4.18 +.09 iShGold 12.53 -.01 iSAstla 25.68 +.12 iShBrazil 44.87 +.38 iShEMU 42.10 +.43 iShGerm 31.30 +.42 iSh HK 19.75 +.24 iShItaly 17.53 +.27 iShJapan 11.33 +.12 iSh SKor 61.13 +.18 iSMalasia 15.71 +.14 iShMexico 63.09 +.15 iShSing 13.02 +.12 iSTaiwn 14.31 ... iSh UK 20.52 +.09 iShSilver 19.06 +.06 iShChinaLC 35.83 +.73 iSCorSP500186.56 +.79 iShCorTBd 107.90 -.16 iShEMkts 40.74 +.32 iSSP500Gr 98.93 +.41 iSh20 yrT 109.37 -.62 iS Eafe 66.86 +.50 iShiBxHYB 94.25 +.16 iShMtgRE 12.15 +.06 iSR1KVal 95.58 +.49 iSR1KGr 85.84 +.36 iSRus1K 103.91 +.50 iSR2KVal 99.29 +.30 iSR2KGr 133.49 -.33 iShR2K 114.29 -.11 iShUSPfd 38.97 +.04 iShREst 67.28 +.44 iShHmCnst 24.10 +.38 iShCrSPSm108.21 +.20

+.21 ... +.08 +.04 -.07  -.07  +.06 +.13 +.01 +.78 -.26 +.04 -.52 +.01 -.01  -.24 -.12  -.21 +.03 -.20 -.23

GtPanSilv g GreenHntr Hemisphrx HooperH HstnAEn IGI Labs iShIndia bt iBio ImmunoCll ImpOil g -RHME+'VW -RSZMS4LQ InspMD n Intellichk -RX8S[IVK Inuvo InvAdvMu2 IsoRay LadThalFn LkShrGld g LiberMed LiqTech LucasEngy MAG Slv g MadCatz g


44.13 +.90

+.17  -1.86 -1.52  -2.61 +.62 +.48 +.15 +.27 -.28 -.05 -.78 +.15 +.83 +.14 -1.65 +.38 -.17 -1.55 -4.65 +1.84 -.31 -.12 -.23  -.12 +.51 +1.16 -.22 +1.00 +1.30 +1.91 +1.03 -5.08  +1.40 -1.49 -.18 +1.16 -.54 -.40 +.90 +.26 -.28 +1.06 +6.11 -.01 -1.60 -1.54 +1.26 +.09 -.74 -1.60 -1.70 -2.10 +.26 -.20 -.03 -3.64 +.07 -.12 +2.19 -.05 -1.12 -.11 -.40 +.82 +3.20 +1.08 +.81 +.39 +.63 +.45 +2.45 +.58 +.36 +.59 +.41 +.35 -.46 +1.88 -.80 +.31 +1.76 -1.18 +1.14 +1.70 +.26 -.19 +.15 -.99 -.51 -2.32 -5.98 -4.02 +.11 +.10 +.14 -2.99

How To Read The Market in Review The list includes the most active stocks in each exchange, as well as stocks of local interest. Stock Footnotes: cc – PE greater than 99. cld - Issue has been called for redemption by company. d - New 52-week low. dd – Loss in last 12 mos. ec - Company formerly listed on the American Exchange's Emerging Company Marketplace. g - Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h - temporary exmpt from Nasdaq capital and surplus listing qualification. n - Stock was a new issue in the last year. The 52-week high and low figures date only from the beginning of trading. pf - Preferred stock issue. pr - Preferences. pp - Holder owes installments of purchase price. q – Closed-end mutual fund; no PE calculated. rt - Right to buy security at a specified price. s - Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. wi - Trades will be settled when the stock is issued. wd - When distributed. wt - Warrant, allowing a purchase of a stock. u - New 52-week high. un - Unit,, including more than one security. vj - Company in bankruptcy or receivership, or being reorganized under the bankruptcy law. Appears in front of the name. Mutual Fund Footnotes: e – Ex-capital gains distribution. f – Previous day’s quote. n - No-load fund. p – Fund assets used to pay distribution costs. r – Redemption fee or contingent deferred sales load may apply. s – Stock dividend or split. t – Both p and r. x – Ex-cash dividend. Source: The Associated Press and Morningstar. Sales figures are unofficial. ITW 80.76 Infoblox 19.56 Infosys 53.93 IngerRd 56.54 IngrmM 28.79 IntcntlExG 196.17 IBM 190.45 IntlGame 13.72 IntPap 45.80 Interpublic 17.04 InvenSense 22.70 Invesco 36.44 InvMtgCap 16.30 IronMtn 27.09 ItauUnibH 14.62

+.92 +.13 +.33 +.84 +.26 -3.25 +.62 +.15 +.22 +.28 +.15 +.31 +.04 +.17 -.03

+.42 -1.45 +.07 -2.32 -.21 -7.68 +3.78 -1.18 +.02 +.03 -.53 +.29 -.54 -.52 +1.25

J-K-L JPMorgCh 60.04 +.12 Jabil 17.76 +.13 JanusCap 10.57 +.08 Jarden 58.79 +.17 JinkoSolar 28.29 +1.07 JohnJn 97.44 +.16 JohnsnCtl 46.55 +.87 JoyGlbl 57.96 +.43 JnprNtwk 25.62 +.29 KAR Auct 30.00 +.28 KB Home 17.02 +.39 KBR Inc 26.61 +.26 KKR 22.54 +.14 KKR Fn 11.44 +.10 KC Southn 99.61 +1.72 KapStone s 26.98 +.73 KateSpade 37.00 -.12 Kellogg 62.13 +.37 KeyEngy 9.24 +.14 Keycorp 14.14 +.16 KimbClk 109.82 +.18 Kimco 21.84 +.08 KindME 73.65 +.09 KindMorg 32.14 -.16 KingDEn n 18.08 -.41 Kinross g 4.21 +.15 Knowles n 31.60 -.01 KodiakO g 12.10 +.49 Kohls 57.00 +.50 KrispKrm 17.72 +.55 Kroger 43.95 +.32 L Brands 56.55 +.55 LIN Media 26.31 ...

-.13 +.04 -.18 -2.62 -3.23 +1.51 -.46 +1.45 -.34 -.58 -.77 -1.04 -.45 -.17 +1.03 -3.68 -2.06 +.55 +.46 -.22 -.34 -.01 +.50 +.99 ... -.59 -.32 +.45 +1.21 -.96 -.02 -2.08 -.01

LabCp 98.04 +.17 LaredoPet 26.14 +.39 LVSands 78.25 +.96 LaSalleH 31.34 +.23 LeapFrog 7.44 +.14 LeggMason 48.35 +1.22 LeidosHld 34.64 -.56 LennarA 39.58 +.59 LeucNatl 27.28 +.55 Level3 38.51 +.30 LexRltyTr 10.77 +.10 Lexmark 45.14 +.05 LifeLock 17.36 -.19 LillyEli 57.61 +.08 LincNat 49.91 +.16 LinkedIn 190.59 +2.05 LionsGt g 25.20 -.84 LiveNatn 21.67 +.12 LloydBkg 5.01 -.08 LockhdM 160.54 +1.66 Loews 43.42 +.39 Lorillard 53.35 +.25 LaPac 16.56 +.02 Lowes 48.92 +.38 LyonBas A 88.38 +1.02

+1.01 +1.42 -3.17 -.73 +.12 +.95 -7.67 +.01 +.13 -.11 -.20 +.58 -2.20 -.17 -2.09 -6.13 -2.35 -.79 -.10 +3.14 -.81 +1.20 -.02 -.33 -1.66

M-N-0 MBIA MFA Fncl MGIC Inv MGM Rsts MRC Glbl Macys MagHRes Manitowoc Manulife g MarathnO MarathPet MVEMHiY MVJrGld rs MktVGold MV OilSvc MV Semi MktVRus MarshM Masco Mastec MasterCd s MatadorRs McCorm

13.83 7.66 8.15 24.88 26.63 58.92 8.30 30.91 19.03 35.22 87.67 25.65 37.29 24.10 50.28 44.84 22.90 48.59 22.04 42.99 73.22 24.88 71.32

-.03 +.08 +.12 -.02 +.18 +.52 +.04 +.63 -.24 +.73 +.38 +.06 +.18 +.28 +.82 +.33 -.19 -.03 +.24 -.59 -.12 -.12 +.55

-.72 -.04 -.42 -1.30 +.81 -.05 +.52 -1.66 -.12 +.83 -3.02 +.53 -2.56 -1.42 +1.35 -.05 +.59 -1.37 +.15 +.32 -2.77 +1.17 +3.78

McDrmInt 7.73 +.01 McDnlds 97.24 +1.08 McGrwH 75.01 +.48 McKesson 175.42 +2.32 McEwenM 2.47 ... MeadJohn 83.00 -.14 MeadWvco 37.24 +.71 Mechel 2.03 -.08 MedProp 12.69 +.08 Medtrnic 60.41 +1.24 Merck 55.98 +.25 1IVMXSV   MetLife 52.56 +.20 MKors 92.75 +1.21 MillenMda 6.91 +.26 MindrayM 31.91 +.32 MitsuUFJ 5.42 +.13 MobileTele 17.14 +.10 Mohawk 134.73 +1.34 Molycorp 4.75 +.04 Monsanto 112.32 +1.52 MonstrWw 7.26 +.02 Moodys 77.57 -.19 MorgStan 30.91 +.01 Mosaic 49.17 +.47 MotrlaSolu 64.30 -.06 MurphO 62.75 +.47 NCR Corp 35.70 -.18 NQ Mobile 16.83 +.06 NRG Egy 31.55 +.27 Nabors 24.78 +.35 NBGrce rs 5.35 +.10 NOilVarco 77.67 +1.64 Navistar 33.56 +1.42 NetSuite 92.44 -1.47 2I[3VM)H  NewResd n 6.37 -.04 NY CmtyB 15.90 +.07 NY Times 16.70 +.17 Newcastle 4.66 +.08 NewellRub 29.18 -.04 NewfldExp 31.55 +.57 NewmtM 23.92 +.98 NewpkRes 11.18 +.13 NextEraEn 94.72 +.11 NiSource 35.35 -.01 NielsenH 44.26 +.14 NikeB 73.54 +.22 NobleCorp 32.47 +.44 NobleEn s 71.14 +2.11

-.40 +1.77 -1.86 -5.43 -.41 +.91 +.59 -.01 +.21 +1.58 +1.32  -.86 -4.71 -.44 +.55 +.03 +.73 -3.86 -.29 -.96 -.06 -3.52 -1.69 +.52 -2.51 +1.31 +.72 -2.83 +1.17 +1.21 -.07 +3.20 +.32 -8.49  -.31 -.34 +.30 +.27 -.57 +1.47 -.63 -.08 +.15 +.28 +.18 -1.67 +.85 +4.02

NokiaCp 7.34 +.07 NorandaAl 4.12 +.10 NordAEd n 19.66 -.01 Nordstrm 61.83 +.05 NorflkSo 96.35 +1.09 NoestUt 44.95 ... NorthropG 121.81 +1.87 NStarRlt 15.86 +.28 Novartis 81.59 +.22 NovoNord s 45.20 +.21 NuSkin 83.06 -2.70 Nucor 50.06 -.13 OasisPet 42.04 +1.01 OcciPet 95.55 +.91 Och-Ziff 13.73 +.36 OcwenFn 38.84 +.56 OfficeDpt 4.11 +.04 Oi SA 1.41 +.04 OldRepub 15.96 +.09 OmegaHlt 33.34 -.31 Omncre 58.76 +.04 Omnicom 72.31 +.14 ONEOK 58.49 +.09 OpkoHlth 8.96 -.09 Oracle 39.57 +.33 OwensCorn 42.75 +.45 OwensIll 32.90 +.70

+.17 -.15 ... -.67 -.12 +.53 -.07 -.45 -.14 +1.30 +8.06 -.80 -.05 +1.48 -.16 -.44 -.26 -.03 -.19 +.38 -.09 +.25 -.94 -.39 +2.07 +.97 +.16

P-Q-R PBF Engy 25.64 +.05 PG&E Cp 41.89 -1.75 PNC 85.73 +.59 PPL Corp 32.98 +.17 PVH Corp 123.81 +.73 PackAmer 68.96 +.88 PaloAltNet 69.76 -1.49 Pandora 29.55 -.24 ParkerHan 119.24 +1.23 PeabdyE 16.12 +.18 Pengrth g 6.14 +.07 PennVa 17.16 +.25 PennWst g 8.35 +.09 Penney 8.83 -.14 Pentair 77.66 +1.14 PepcoHold 20.24 +.07 PepsiCo 82.95 +.41 PetrbrsA 13.90 +.26 Petrobras 13.18 +.26 PtroqstE 5.45 -.04 Pfizer 31.88 -.22

+.19 -2.02 -1.14 +.54 +3.93 -3.22 -6.80 -4.46 -.14 +.38 +.10 +.84 +.02 +.34 -.59 +.27 +.81 +1.96 +1.59 -.27 -.30

PhilipMor 81.02 +.95 +.96 Phillips66 76.65 -.21 -1.30 PhxNMda 10.23 +.34 -.51 Pier 1 18.86 +.27 -.84 PinnclEnt 23.38 +.89 +.07 PioNtrl 188.85 +3.41 +2.80 PitnyBw 25.47 +.44 +.23 PlumCrk 41.64 +.71 -.06 Potash 35.56 +.25 +1.24 PwshDB 26.14 +.01 +.38 PS SrLoan 24.82 ... +.02 PSIndia 18.67 +.31 +1.08 Praxair 129.34 +.54 -3.58 PrecDrill 11.66 -.01 +.33 Primero g 7.28 +.19 -.03 PrinFncl 45.81 +.52 -.61 ProLogis 40.54 +.42 -.05 ProShtQQQ 18.19 -.04 +.39 ProShtS&P 24.88 -.13 +.10 ProUltQQQ 98.11 +.41 -4.43 ProUltSP 103.55 +.86 -.88 ProUShD30 29.78 -.32 -.15 ProShtR2K 16.84 ... +.57 ProSht20Tr 30.32 +.18 -.35 PUltSP500 s97.40 +1.35 -1.27 PUVixST rs 63.84 -1.56 -2.37 PrShtVix s 60.11 +.60 +.87 PrUltCrude 34.62 +.17 +1.39 PrUShCrde 28.48 -.17 -1.25 ProctGam 79.76 +.11 +1.88 ProgsvCp 23.98 +.21 -.24 ProUShSP 28.83 -.28 +.21 PrUShDow 27.69 -.17 -.08 PUShQQQ rs59.47 -.24 +2.52 ProUShL20 67.27 +.71 -1.50 PUSR2K rs 47.58 +.02 +3.01 PShtR2K rs 41.89 +.07 +3.89 PUShSPX rs57.57 -.77 +.61 Prudentl 83.59 +.28 -3.25 PSEG 37.37 +.09 +.47 PulteGrp 19.01 +.33 -.10 QEP Res 29.71 +.31 +.75 Qihoo360 95.24 +2.15 -12.59 QuantaSvc 36.86 +.76 +.08 QstDiag 57.80 -.08 +2.03 QksilvRes 2.66 +.04 +.03 Quiksilvr 7.36 +.04 -.72 RPC 20.68 +.37 +.53 Rackspace 31.26 -.02 -1.75 RadianGrp 14.55 +.10 -.77 RadioShk 2.14 ... -.12 RLauren 158.24 +1.26 -2.35 RangeRs 85.23 -.02 -1.93 Raytheon 98.65 +1.11 +1.15 Realogy 43.93 +.51 -.98 RltyInco 40.75 +.13 -.17 6IH,EX   RegalEnt 18.67 -.33 +.35 RegncyEn 26.91 +.44 -.91 RegionsFn 10.95 +.16 -.14 ReneSola 3.24 +.06 -.63 Renren 3.17 -.01 -.05 RepubSvc 33.66 +.04 -.11 ResrceCap 5.54 +.02 -.06 6IWXSV,H[   RetailProp 13.32 +.05 -.32 ReynAmer 53.02 -.02 -.51 RioTinto 54.74 +.32 +2.09 RiteAid 6.43 +.05 -.21 RockwdH 73.80 +.80 -2.93 Rowan 33.38 +.29 +.30 RBScotlnd 10.19 +.09 +.33 RylCarb 53.54 +.93 -.83 RoyDShllA 73.29 +.83 +2.03 RuckusW 11.63 +.07 -1.77 Ryland 39.64 +.95 +.69

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V-W-X-Y-Z VF Corp s 61.37 +.51 -.93 Vale SA 13.68 +.03 +.64 Vale SA pf 12.27 +.07 +.73 ValeantPh 127.68 +.49 -7.87 ValeroE 52.86 +.69 -.93 VlyNBcp 10.24 +.15 -.11 VangSTBd 80.02 -.04 ... VangTotBd 81.19 -.15 +.14 VangTSM 96.52 +.43 -.81 VanSP500 rs169.90 +.75 -.74 VangREIT 70.03 +.42 +.24 VangAllW 49.95 +.34 +1.38 VangEmg 40.28 +.32 +1.74 VangEur 58.60 +.39 +1.22 VangFTSE 41.04 +.29 +1.06 Vantiv 30.15 -.12 -1.65 VectorGp 21.10 +.21 +.01 VeevaSys n 26.91 +.91 -3.20 Ventas 60.36 +.42 +.73 VeriFone 33.28 +.19 -1.25 VerizonCm 47.42 -.27 +.51 :MSPMR1R    Vipshop 138.00 +3.70 -2.17 Visa 212.09 -3.68 -11.28 VishayInt 14.49 +.06 -.65 VMware 106.29 -.37 -2.92 Vonage 4.28 +.07 -.16 Vornado 98.10 +1.23 -.26 WPX Engy 17.85 +.10 -.73 Wabash 13.64 +.54 -.86 WalMart 76.01 -.13 -.09 Walgrn 65.36 +1.01 +.61 WalterEn 7.65 +.28 +.06 WsteMInc 41.15 +.25 +.42 WeathfIntl 17.36 +.38 +.58 WtWatch 20.65 +.89 +.60 WellPoint 99.39 +1.69 -.38 WellsFargo 49.29 +.19 +.17 WstnRefin 38.65 +.68 -2.25 WstnUnion 16.21 -.12 +.01 Weyerhsr 29.18 +.34 -.11 WhiteWave 27.84 +.64 -1.75 WhitingPet 70.06 +1.27 +.01 WmsCos 40.92 +.28 +.31 WiscEngy 45.94 +.03 +.83 WTJpHedg 47.04 +.70 +1.97 WT India 18.84 +.27 +1.11 WolvWW s 28.23 +.13 +.63 Workday 90.76 -.14 -6.34 WldW Ent 27.52 +.17 -3.31 Wyndham 72.67 +1.15 -.26 XL Grp 30.62 +.39 +.07 XPO Logis 28.03 +.87 -1.75 XcelEngy 30.08 ... +.39 Xerox 11.06 +.15 -.08 Xylem 36.00 +.22 -.28 YPF Soc 30.36 +.65 +.48 Yamana g 8.98 +.07 -.36 Yelp 76.44 -1.74 -6.99 YingliGrn 4.35 +.02 -.41 YoukuTud 27.31 +.43 -1.47 YumBrnds 74.20 +1.00 -1.07 ZaleCp 20.97 -.01 -.02 Zimmer 93.71 +.95 +.39 Zoetis 29.01 -.29 -.25

NYSE MKT EXCHANGE Wk Name Last Chg Chg AbdAsPac 6.11 +.07 +.15 AlexcoR g 1.61 +.01 -.54 AlldNevG 4.64 ... -.85 AlmadnM g 1.37 +.06 -.03 AmApparel .48 -.02 -.30 AmEagE rs 7.00 -.30 +.05 AmLorain 1.15 -.03 -.05 AmpioPhm 5.87 -.05 -.66 %VQGS1IXP    AskanoG g 2.09 +.04 -.17 Augusta g 3.11 +.09 +.14 AvalnRare .61 +.01 +.01 %ZMRS7+K    B2gold g 2.75 +.05 -.01 &EGXIVMR    Banro g .51 ... -.06 BarcUBS36 39.50 +.01 +.54 BarcGSOil 24.02 +.08 +.53 Bellatrix g 8.26 +.17 +.30 BioTime 3.11 -.13 -.41 BlkMunvst 9.51 ... +.10 BritATob 110.79 +2.11 +4.47 CT Ptrs 10.80 -.32 -.10

CAMAC s 'EWXPI&V CelSci rs CFCda g CheniereEn ChenEnLP ChenEHld n ChiGengM ChinaPhH ClghGlbOp ComstkMn 'SRW)4 Contango CorMedix CornstProg CornstTR CornerstStr CrSuisInco CrSuiHiY DejourE g DenisnM g (MKMXEP4[V DocuSec )6&%(MEK EV LtdDur

.82  1.54 13.83 54.87 29.84 21.21 .33 .50 12.75 1.68  46.78 2.66 5.32 5.85 6.39 3.60 3.20 .26 1.45  1.36  15.34

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11.93 1.14 2.42 6.71 2.43  .65  11.95 12.40 13.06 10.65 9.92 9.99 5.12 .23 1.03  2.43 5.00  .89 .63 2.21 7.32

+.04 -.05 -.04 +.01 +.05  +.01  +.13 +.17 +.06 -.20 +.13 ... -.09 -.01 -.03  +.05 +.16  +.03 +.01 -.04 -.01

1.06 .95 .39 .57 .63 5.35 26.37 .53 1.19 46.55   3.11 .90  .83 11.05 2.31 2.99 .68 3.85 1.89 .74 7.32 .48

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MastThera MeetMe Metalico MdwGold g MincoG g MinesMgt NTS Inc 2ERS:MVMG NavideaBio NBRESec Neuralstem Nevsun g NwGold g NA Pall g NDynMn g NthnO&G 2SZE&E]4 NovaCopp NovaGld g NvLSCmdty NMuHiOp OrchidIsl OrchidsPP Organovo 3VMSR)RK]

.70 3.10 1.61 1.05 .34 1.11 1.95  1.78 4.70 3.88 3.43 5.08 .47 .97 14.49  1.36 3.75 16.50 12.75 11.70 29.55 7.41 

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PalatinTch ParaG&S Pedevco rs PhrmAth PlatGpMet PolyMet g Protalix QuestRM g RareEle g Reeds 6IZIXX1MR RexahnPh Richmnt g RingEngy Rubicon g SamsO&G SandstG g SaratogaRs SilverBull SilvrCrst g SparkNet SuprmInd 7]RIVK]6W SynthBiol TanzRy g

1.19 1.30 2.06 1.80 1.02 1.36 4.66 .50 1.46 5.83  1.14 1.43 14.81 1.08 .49 5.78 1.30 .35 1.90 5.14 7.08  2.63 2.39

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-.25 -.07 -.22 -.15 -.05 +.05 +.04 -.02 -.13 -2.08  -.16 -.10 +.63 -.05 +.01 -.45 -.25 -.03 -.14 +.09 +.14  -.63 +.27

Taseko 1.95 ... -.03 TasmanM g 1.39 -.03 -.41 Tengsco .50 +.01 -.04 TherapMD 6.00 -.05 -1.33 TianyinPh .96 +.01 -.13 TigerMda 1.28 ... -.07 TimberlnR .15 +.01 -.00 Timmins g 1.27 +.03 -.07 Tofutti 5.22 -.03 -.52 TriangPet 8.31 +.12 +.24 RH'IRXV]    UQM Tech 2.52 -.10 -.23 US Geoth .73 -.03 -.12 Ur-Energy 1.51 -.04 -.17 Uranerz 1.63 +.03 -.12 UraniumEn 1.33 -.01 -.22 VangTotW 59.16 +.37 +.59 VantageDrl 1.66 +.01 -.06 VirnetX 13.90 +.53 -.24 VistaGold .55 +.02 ... WFAdvInco 9.43 ... ... WFAdMSec 14.52 +.07 ... WstC&G gs .92 +.03 +.06 WidePoint 1.57 +.01 -.17 >&&)RVW   

NASDAQ NATIONAL MARKET Wk Last Chg Chg A-B-C ARCA bio 1.80 -.02 -.23 Aastrom rs 4.06 -.09 -2.43 Abraxas 3.87 +.04 -.20 AcadiaPh 22.65 -.36 -3.36 Achillion 3.18 -.13 -.20 ActivsBliz 20.45 +.20 -.33 AdobeSy 64.88 +.35 -2.26 Advaxis n 3.13 +.07 -1.78 Aegerion 44.87 +1.22 -2.86 AEtern grs 1.20 +.02 -.06 Affymetrix 6.65 -.24 -.45 Agenus 3.22 -.03 -.42 AirMedia 2.44 -.01 -.20 AkamaiT 58.24 +.13 -2.48 Akorn 21.00 -.82 -1.20 Alexion 149.42 -1.68 -10.37 Alkermes 41.97 -1.22 -4.50 AllscriptH 18.00 -.16 -1.05 %PR]PEQ4   AlteraCp lf 35.45 -.18 -.90 Amarin 1.86 +.01 +.11 Amazon 338.29 -.18 -22.33 Ambarella 26.37 +.13 -1.51 AmAirl n 35.39 -.38 -.72 ACapAgy 21.25 -.01 -.58 AmCapLtd 14.21 -.08 -.56 ARltCapPr 13.94 +.14 -.33 AmSupr 1.63 -.03 -.39 Amgen 120.55 -1.74 -2.38 AmkorTch 6.64 +.12 +.15 AnalogDev 52.84 +.26 -.40 AngiesList 11.99 -.10 -.94 Ansys 76.13 +.44 +2.67 AntaresP 3.55 -.09 -.38 ApolloEdu 32.85 +.45 -.61 ApolloInv 8.26 -.03 +.02 Apple Inc 536.86 -.60 +3.99 ApldMatl 20.18 +.49 +.01 AMCC 9.71 +.22 -.18 Approach 21.01 +.63 +.23 ArenaPhm 6.10 -.20 -.05 Name

AresCap 17.53 +.03 +.10 %VMEH4    ArmHld 49.01 +.32 +.47 %VSXIGL    ArrayBio 4.47 -.20 -.71 Arris 27.09 -.49 -2.61 ArrowRsh 15.62 -.71 -5.08 ArubaNet 18.76 -.23 -1.32 AscenaRtl 17.24 +.24 -.71 AsscdBanc 17.69 +.20 -.66 Athersys 3.25 +.14 -.14 Atmel 8.11 +.05 -.48 Autodesk 48.34 +.06 -1.70 AutoData 76.95 +.28 -.80 Auxilium 26.51 -1.14 -3.47 AvagoTch 64.11 +1.33 +.21 AvanirPhm 3.56 -.05 -.43 AvisBudg 46.78 +.56 -2.33 B/E Aero 85.64 +.23 -2.34 BG Med 1.98 -.01 +.16 BGC Ptrs 6.36 -.03 -.32 Baidu 150.66 -.34 -7.65 BallardPw 4.29 -.09 -.04 BaxanoSrg 1.02 ... -.02 BedBath 68.43 +1.02 +.88 BiogenIdc 294.12 -15.64 -24.41 BioMarin 66.26 -2.65 -7.67 BioScrip 6.75 -.01 -.45 &PEGO&IVV]    BloominBr 23.69 +.21 -1.39 &SH]'IRXVP    &VMHKIPMRI    Broadcom 31.03 +.17 -.25 BrcdeCm 10.15 +.01 -.25 CA Inc 30.84 +.31 -.27 CH Robins 50.89 -.11 -.14 CME Grp 73.83 -.09 -3.62 CTC Media 8.87 +.25 +.29 Cadence 15.40 +.33 -.72 'EIWEVW   CalAmp 26.54 -.24 -2.31 'HR7SPEV   'TWXR8YVF    CareerEd 7.24 +.21 -.01 CarlyleGp 34.30 +.76 +1.48

Carrizo 53.57 +.64 Catamaran 44.47 -.51 Cavium 41.86 -.37 Celgene 139.29 -2.93 CellThera 3.38 -.06 'IPPHI\8L  ')YV1IH   CentAl 12.91 +.25 Cerner s 56.15 -.40 CerusCp 4.83 -.09 CharterCm 122.41 +1.15 ChkPoint 66.19 -.25 ChelseaTh 5.38 -.05 'LM6IG])R   ChiCache 20.67 +.58 Cirrus 19.52 +.05 Cisco 22.33 +.31 CitrixSys 57.47 -.76 CleanEngy 8.83 +.31 'PSZMW3RG  CognizTc s 49.69 +2.11 Comcast 49.56 +.46 Comc spcl 48.37 +.35 CommScp n 22.94 -.16 CmtyHlt rt .06 ... CommVlt 64.48 -.74 Compuwre 10.32 -.01 ConcurTch 96.96 -1.59 Conns 38.78 -.24 Conversant 27.61 -.47 CorOnDem 46.39 +.13 Costco 111.66 -.37 CowenGp 4.28 -.01 CSVelIVST 30.66 +.37 CSVxSht rs 7.23 -.12 Cree Inc 55.02 +.01 Crocs 15.55 +.11 48.37 +1.36 CumMed 6.43 +.14 CypSemi 10.05 +.01 ']X6\   Cytokinet rs 8.98 -.39

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D-E-F Delcath h

.29 -.01


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FTNDXEq FstMerit Fiserv s FiveBelow Flextrn Fortinet FosterWhl Francesca FrSeas rs FrontierCm *YIP'IPP) FullCircle FultonFncl FuweiF h

36.71 20.35 55.89 42.95 9.09 21.81 32.01 18.23 1.61 5.62  7.83 12.43 1.62

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-.89 -1.27 -1.86 +4.36 -.33 -1.21 +.09 -2.12 -.17 +.21  -1.20 -.38 +.47

G-H-I GT AdvTc 17.17 +.45 -1.44 GalectinTh 15.72 +.30 +.10 +EPIRE&MS    Garmin 55.57 -.45 +.47 GeronCp 2.02 -.03 -.19 Gevo 1.17 +.01 -.15 GileadSci 68.55 -2.86 -3.52 GluMobile 4.50 -.08 -.46 Gogo n 20.13 -1.04 -1.80 GolLNGLtd 41.79 +.24 -1.25 Goodyear 25.94 +.39 -.98 Google 1120.15 +5.87 -62.89 GreenPlns 28.95 +1.04 -1.48 Groupon 7.85 -.07 -.44 GulfportE 69.65 +2.27 +1.98 HD Supp n 26.68 +.99 +3.49 Halozyme 12.11 -.19 -1.43 HanwhaSol 2.86 -.03 -.66 Hasbro 55.18 +.67 -.02 HawHold 13.47 -.11 -.50 HercOffsh 4.63 +.04 -.25 HimaxTch 11.38 -.03 -2.67 Hologic 21.01 +.25 -.37 HomeAway 38.10 -.15 -2.77 HorizPhm 14.81 -.27 -2.54 HudsCity 9.80 +.08 +.01 HuntJB 69.97 ... -.14 HuntBncsh 9.86 +.15 -.03 IAC Inter 71.55 -.71 -1.21

iRobot 40.94 +.46 -1.12 iSh ACWI 57.72 +.40 +.74 iShNsdqBio229.38 -6.76 -16.63 IdenixPh 5.82 -.20 -1.29 Identive h 1.02 +.02 +.03 -HIVE4LQ    Illumina 142.02 -.95 -10.58 ImunoGn 14.69 -.54 -1.21 Incyte 49.94 -2.00 -9.47 Infinera 8.76 -.19 -.94 Informat 37.31 +.25 -2.07 Insmed 17.13 +.08 -1.29 IntgDv 11.94 +.09 -.36 Intel 25.62 +.31 +.45 -RXV'PSYHR   InterMune 32.00 -.50 -2.60 Intuit 77.77 +.19 -1.67 IronwdPh 11.97 -.32 -1.28 -WMW  

J-K-L JA Solar 10.07 +.19 -.98 JDS Uniph 13.56 -.11 -1.05 JamesRv h .75 -.02 +.03 JazzPhrm 133.46 -4.54 -10.40 JetBlue 8.42 +.10 -.09 KLA Tnc 68.75 +.25 -1.27 KandiTech 16.14 +.44 -2.76 KeryxBio 16.61 -.27 +1.77 KeurigGM 108.15 +1.32 -3.85 /M36    KraftFGp 55.70 +.16 +.33 LKQ Corp 25.89 +.76 +.15 LSI Corp 11.07 +.01 +.02 LamResrch 54.49 +.03 -1.88 LamarAdv 51.65 -.26 -1.00 Lattice 7.55 -.09 +.01 LexiPhrm 1.65 -.06 -.06 LibGlobA s 41.29 +.93 -.79 LibGlobC s 40.44 +.92 -.60 LibtMda A 129.47 +.95 -7.62 LibtyIntA 28.62 +.31 -.41 LinearTch 47.85 -.06 -.33 LinnEngy 28.47 +.64 -.52 LinnCo 27.32 +.38 -.87

lululemn gs 51.89 +.69 +4.26

M-N-0 MCG Cap 3.81 +.01 +.21 MSG 56.71 +1.32 -1.63 1EKRI+WL    1ERR/H    MarchxB 10.65 +.24 -1.82 Marketo n 32.57 -.64 -3.60 MarIntA 55.44 +.68 +.19 MarvellT 15.43 +.12 -.76 Mattel 39.95 +.52 +1.26 MaximIntg 32.29 +.29 +.39 MediCo 27.90 -.82 -1.52 Medivation 61.08 -2.09 -5.45 MelcoCrwn 37.46 +1.35 -2.55 1IVVMQO4    Methanx 63.66 -1.94 -2.73 Microchp 46.92 +.47 -.53 MicronT 21.91 -.33 -1.75 MicrosSys 52.23 -.27 +.25 Microsoft 40.30 +.94 +.14 Microvisn 1.80 -.05 -.22 MiMedx 5.80 -.19 -.41 Momenta 14.01 -.35 -.47 Mondelez 34.40 +.19 +.41 MonstrBev 69.49 +.93 +.66 Mylan 48.83 +.25 -3.31 MyriadG 32.87 -.50 -1.96 2--,PHK    NPS Phm 28.27 -.32 -1.81 NXP Semi 57.66 +.40 -.31 NasdOMX 36.72 -.42 -.82 NektarTh 11.76 -.41 -1.68 Neonode 5.68 -.14 -1.03 NetApp 36.18 -.08 -1.62 NetEase 68.13 +3.13 +3.65 Netflix 358.87 -5.31 -47.12 Neurcrine 15.24 -.76 -1.23 NYMtgTr 7.75 +.03 -.25 NewLead rs 1.67 -.02 -.42 NewsCpA n 17.03 +.01 -.55 NorTrst 64.91 +.59 -.86 2[WX&MSXL    NorwCruis 31.84 -.75 -1.65

Novavax NuanceCm Nvidia OceanPw h Oclaro OmniVisn OnSmcnd Oncothyr 3VI\MKIR Oxigene

4.24 17.17 17.90 3.56 3.03 17.10 9.19 2.88  3.58

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-.44 +.33 -.64 -.50 -.05 +.10 -.17 -.61  +.10

P-Q-R PDL Bio 7.99 -.26 -.33 PMC Sra 7.45 +.02 -.13 PacWstBc 41.89 +.18 -2.16 Paccar 66.56 +.64 -.83 PacerIntl 8.85 +.09 -.11 4EG&MSWGM    4EG)XLRVW   PanASlv 13.07 +.08 -.92 PaneraBrd 174.00 +4.69 -14.95 ParkerVsn 4.61 -.12 -.43 PattUTI 31.52 +1.37 +.28 Paychex 42.56 +.04 -.28 PnnNGm 11.95 +.24 -.04 PeopUtdF 14.64 +.14 -.35 PeregrinP 1.86 -.09 -.38 PetSmart 68.49 +.65 +2.47 Pharmacyc 100.49 -4.69 -19.31 PilgrimsP 19.83 +.48 +.24 Pixelwrks 5.45 -.08 -.57 PlugPowr h 6.90 +.01 +.96 Polycom 13.44 +.19 +.47 Popular 30.14 -.32 -1.06 PwShs QQQ87.05 +.17 -1.95 PranaBio 9.86 -.03 -.93 PriceTR 81.67 +.67 -1.25 priceline 1192.01 +9.76 -76.83 PrUPQQQ s 60.25 +.39 -4.14 PrognicsPh 3.79 -.20 -.77 4VS97L&MS    PShtQQQ rs 56.28 -.39 +3.47 ProspctCap 10.77 ... -.04 QIAGEN 20.72 ... -.17 QlikTech 26.03 -.19 -2.30

Qualcom 79.28 +.23 +1.09 QuantFu rs 9.79 +.39 -.39 Questcor 62.12 -.84 -.18 5YMGO0SK    5YREVR   RF MicD 7.70 +.01 +.03 Rambus 10.73 +.04 +.43 6ETXSV4LQ    6IEP+7SPEV    RealPage 17.87 -.01 -.84 Regenrn 300.09 -11.77 -10.70 Rentech 1.87 +.06 +.05 RetailNot n 32.68 -1.16 -3.76 RiverbedT 19.15 -.10 -.56 RosettaR 46.83 +.12 -2.20 RossStrs 72.10 +.69 -.87 Rovi Corp 22.44 +.12 -2.15 RoyGld 63.50 +.28 -4.88 RubiconTc 11.46 +.30 -1.58

S-T-U SBA Com 92.25 -1.01 +.36 SEI Inv 33.65 +.17 -.08 SFX Ent n 6.73 -.08 -1.55 SLM Cp 24.60 ... -1.11 SalixPhm 99.52 -3.83 -10.72 SanDisk 80.61 +2.13 +.51 7ERK&MS    SareptaTh 23.53 -.20 -3.07 SciGames 13.91 -.12 -1.12 SeagateT 54.92 +.11 +1.43 SearsHldgs 46.61 +.05 -1.33 SeattGen 44.20 -2.02 -5.99 SelCmfrt 17.77 +.59 +.36 Sequenom 2.38 -.03 -.16 Shire 148.22 -3.08 -1.77 Shutterfly 41.39 -.63 -4.12 SilvStd g 10.22 +.14 -.93 Sina 58.95 -.95 -7.18 Sinclair 26.53 +.11 -.92 SiriusXM 3.16 +.03 -.20 Sky-mobi 8.44 -.02 -2.94 SkywksSol 36.94 +.03 -.61 SmithWes 14.33 +.33 +.48 SodaStrm 43.53 +.90 +1.63 64.87 +1.20 -5.63 SolarCity 61.38 +.64 -3.67 Solazyme 11.21 -.24 -2.15 SonicCorp 22.56 +.27 +1.29 Sonus 3.32 ... -.21 SpectPh 7.77 -.03 +.03 SpiritAir 57.60 -.03 -2.20 Splunk 71.41 -2.12 -13.37 7TVSYXWR   Square 1 n 20.49 -.11 ... Staples 11.37 +.32 +.04 StarScient .83 +.02 -.06 Starbucks 73.70 +.30 -3.01 Starz A 32.07 +.16 +.18 StlDynam 17.44 -.11 -.12 StemCells 1.35 +.05 -.15 Stratasys 104.43 +.38 -2.02 SunPower 31.85 -.08 -1.30 SusqBnc 11.06 +.01 -.30 SwisherH h .48 -.01 -.01 Symantec 19.79 +.52 +1.59 Synaptics 58.20 -1.18 -2.29 SynrgyPh 4.78 -.21 -1.30 Synopsys 38.18 -.17 -1.93 SyntaPhm 4.31 +.03 -.69 TakeTwo 21.48 +.48 -.29 TASER 18.32 +.05 +.21 8IOQMVEK   TeslaMot 212.37 +5.05 -16.52 TexInst 46.64 +.56 -.51 Theravnce 30.17 -.04 -2.21 TibcoSft 20.04 -.08 -1.12 TiVo Inc 12.95 +.01 -.19 TractSup s 70.77 +.53 -3.60 TrimbleN 38.15 +.02 -.04 TripAdvis 90.05 +.10 -11.46 TriQuint 13.06 -.01 -.12 21stCFoxA 31.61 -.06 -1.12 21stCFoxB 30.72 -.25 -1.11 :MERIX   2U n 13.98 ... ... UTiWrldwd 11.26 +.14 -.62 Ubiquiti 44.42 -1.13 -10.31 UltaSalon 97.89 -.86 -2.95 Umpqua 18

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SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014




In this file photo, Ronald McDonald visits with children at a McDonald’s Restaurant in Roswell, N.M. Taco Bell is using real-life people named Ronald McDonald in a marketing campaign to promote its new breakfast menu.

Taco Bell drops it like it’s hot; the Ronald McDonald name that is BY CANDICE CHOI Associated Press Writer

breakfast accounting for about 20 percent of the company’s U.S. sales. NEW YORK — Taco Bell is By comparison, a Yum exname-dropping an unlikely ecutive has said breakfast clown to promote its new accounted for just 4 percent breakfast menu — Ronald of sales when it was being McDonald. tested at Taco Bell stores in The fast-food chain will select markets. That was bebegin airing ads Thursday fore national marketing that feature everyday men began, however, and Taco who happen to have the Bell President Brian Niccol same name as the McDonsaid in a ald’s mascot phone inknown for his terview bright red that the hair and yelgoal was to low jumpsuit. get the figThe ads, by ure to a Oscar-winlevel ning director BRIAN NICCOL “much Errol Morris, greater are intended Taco Bell president than that.” to promote Niccol Taco Bell’s concedes new breakfast that the real-life Ronald Mcmenu, which features novelDonalds were paid for their ties such as a waffle taco. appearances in the ads, but The chain, owned by Yum insists their enthusiastic reBrands Inc. of Louisville, actions to the food were real. Ky., is looking to boost sales “All of them resoundingly by opening most of its loved the food,” he said. roughly 6,000 U.S. stores a Taco Bell’s ad agency, few hours earlier at 7 a.m. Deutsch LA, found around starting this week. 400 men and women with the But Taco Bell has a long name Ronald McDonald, way to go to catch up with Ronnie McDonald or some McDonald’s, the No. 1 player variation, Niccol said. A couin breakfast with 31 percent ple of dozen were selected to of the category, according to market researcher Technom- represent different regions around the country includic. Egg McMuffins and other ing Bossier City, La.; Chicaitems have been consistent go; Dubuque, Iowa; Kane, sellers for McDonald’s Pa.; and Worcester, Ma. through the years, with

‘We like to do things with a wink and a smile.’


This frame grab from video provided by Taco Bell via Taylor Strategy shows Ronald McDonald of Oak Ridge, N.C., in a Taco Bell commercial. The fast-food chain will began airing ads Thursday that feature everyday men who happen to have the same name as the McDonald’s mascot. The men show their approval of the food with comments like, “It’s not messy” and “Mmm, wow” and “Mmm, real good” and “It has everything I like.” In case it wasn’t clear, tiny print at the end of the ad notes that, “These Ronald McDonalds are not affiliated with McDonald’s Corpora-

tion and were individually selected as paid endorsers of Taco Bell Breakfast.” “We like to do things with a wink and smile,” Niccol said. “We have a sense of humor.” As for Ronald McDonald the fast-food clown, the character was first played by Willard Scott in 1963. He was

initially depicted as a character that magically pulled hamburgers out of his belt. But the mascot eventually became a target of critics who say McDonald’s uses him to market to kids. A representative for McDonald’s Corp. did not respond to a request for comment.

Debuting in 1963, this clown is nothing to laugh it BY CANDICE CHOI, Associated Press Writer NEW YORK — Ronald McDonald evidently hasn’t lost his magic. Though Ronald has faded to the background in McDonald’s own advertising, Taco Bell’s appropriation of the name is a testament to the spokesclown’s lingering cultural power. Since his debut in 1963, the smiling clown has helped give McDonald’s a huge advantage among kids. The clown turns up in countless aspects of pop culture. In the FX TV show “It’s Always Sunny in Philadelphia,” the character known as Mac is mocked by his friends after they discover his full name is Ronald McDonald at a high school reunion. Last year, the Wall Street Journal even gave the clown one of its familiar black-and-white portraits to accompany a story. Here are a few facts about Ronald McDonald: • Ronald McDonald was first played by Willard Scott in an ad in the Washington, D.C.

market. The character magically pulled hamburgers out of his belt, while wearing a nose made out a McDonald’s cup. His hat was a tray holding a Styrofoam burger, a bag of fries and a milkshake. • Before Ronald McDonald became the national mascot for McDonald’s, the company’s ad agency considered changing him into a cowboy given the popularity of TV westerns, according to the book “McDonald’s: Behind the Arches.” Others said he should be made into a spaceman as a nod to the country’s budding space program. • For the first national ads, Scott was dropped because the agency thought he was too heavy to play the part of an “extremely active” Ronald, according to the book. “It was the first time I was really screwed by the mass media,” the book quotes Scott as saying. • One of the most popular first national ads first featuring Ronald McDonald showed him landing at a restaurant on a flying saucer shaped like a hamburger.

• In Japan, Ronald McDonald is known as Donald McDonald. A local businessman who helped open the first McDonald’s in the country decided that it would be easier to pronounce for the Japanese, according to “McDonald’s: Behind the Arches.” • McDonald’s doesn’t like to acknowledge that Ronald McDonald isn’t real. The company, based in Oak Brook, Ill., wouldn’t answer when asked repeatedly by the AP in 2011 how many actors it uses to portray the clown. “There’s only one Ronald,” an executive said. • McDonald’s executives bristle at criticism of their mascot. At an annual meeting in 2011, a shareholder expressed disappointment that Ronald wasn’t present as the company faced criticism over use of the clown in marketing to children. In response, then-CEO Jim Skinner said: “Ronald hasn’t been here because he’s out in the field busy doing work and fighting through the protesters.” Follow Candice Choi at candicechoi




LEGAL BUSINESS NOTICES SERVICES Public Hearing Sumter School District Public Budget Hearing FY 2015 General Budget April 14, 2014 Crestwood High School Fine Arts Center 2000 Oswego Road Sumter, South Carolina, 29153 In compliance with Section 6-1-80 of the South Carolina Code of Laws, the Sumter School District Board of Trustees will hold a public hearing on Monday, April 14, 2014 at the Crestwood High School Fine Arts Center to receive input on the proposed 2014-2015 General Fund Operating Budget and General Operations ad valorem millage. The Board meeting will begin at 6:00 p.m. with executive session followed by the public hearing during open session, which begins at 6:45 p.m.

FY 2013-2014 Current General Fund Budget General Fund Budget: $104,050,606 General Fund Operating Mills Levied: 151 FY 2014-2015 Proposed General Fund Budget General Fund Proposed Budget: $108,832,963 General Fund Proposed Mills: 151

General Operations: The projected millage rate for General Operations for 2014-2015 is 151, which is a zero percent increase from the current 2013-2014 millage rate. The proposed percentage change in the estimated operating budgets between the current fiscal year and the proposed budget is an increase of 4.60%.

Business Services Land clearing on site mulching, tree and brush grinding, Free estimates. David 803-972-1090 FRAMERY Custom Made Mat Boards designed to match any fabric or wallpaper. Bring in your own fabric and have them custom made. 1420 Camden Hwy. Sumter, SC 29153, 469-6638

Lawn Service Four Seasons Lawn Care Serving Sumter for almost 20 yrs! Free est. 494-9169/468-4008 JT's Lawn Care: All your lawn needs, Tree cutting & debris removal, Senior disc. 840-0322 Daniel's Lawn Care • Tree removal • Lawn Service • Mulch / Pine straw • Debris removal 803-968-4185 Oxendine & Son Lawn Care All your lawn care needs & pressure washing. Call Jonathan 803-565-2160 or Kerry 316-8726.

Murray 16.5 riding mower, 42" cut, AT, $500. 4x8 steel bottom trailer, $600. Call 803-406-5356.

Receptionist needed full time. Computer skills a must. Send resume to: 2093 Alex Harvin Hwy. Manning, SC 29102.

Drivers: DEDICATED. REGIONAL. HOME WEEKLY/BI-WEEKLY GUARANTEED. Start up to $.44 cpm. Great Benefits + Bonuses. 90% No Touch Freight/70% Drop & Hook. 877-704-3773

Nice 3BR/2BA SW on 1 acre. 5 min. to Shaw, all appl's, $600/ mo+dep. 803-983-0371

Child Electric Go-Kart with 2 new batteries. Up to 125lbs, 12 MPH . $150. Small Girl's bike. $25. Child's complete play kitchen, $150. Call 803-494-4220

Cash For Junk Cars, used Cars, junk Batteries & unwanted gift cards. Call Gene 803-934-6734 Martin's Used Appliance Washers, Dryers, Refrig., Stoves. Special front end load washer $399 Guarantee 464-5439/469-7311

Antiques / Collectibles (2) Full Size Carousel Horses. Beautifully hand-painted (2) Small horses. (1) with music box. All four $2,700. Very Great Steal. Call 803-494-4220

Utility Buildings Extra Sturdy 12x10 Shed, $700. Call 803-494-4220.


Roper Staffing is now accepting application(s) for the following position(s):

Tree Service


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


Time: 9AM-3PM Grand Marshall: Rev. Jesse Washington

Mobile Home Rentals

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


mbert, SC (Dennis Conv. Store)

Trucking Opportunities


Security System equipment: 8 cameras & recorder with monitor. Very little use. Asking $1,000. Call 803-494-4220

You Are Cordially Invited Rembert Area Community Coalition (RACC) 2nd Annual Spring Parade When: Sat. April 12, 2014 Where: 7570 Pisgah Rd. Re-

Help Wanted Full-Time

Help Wanted Full-Time

Security Systems

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

MERCHANDISE Appliances (2) Wall ovens. Extra nice. $500 for both. Call 803-494-4220

•Industrial Maintenance positions (Experience with: Hydraulics, pneumatics & PLC: 2/3yrs experience required) •Maintenance Coordinator (Exp. w/ above as well as leadership skills/ scheduling/troubleshooting) •Welders (Mig exp. required) •Shipping/Receiving ( Forklift exp. a required) •Roll Form Operator (Manual machine/Punch Press Operator Experience) •Front Office Receptionist (Dealership/autobody/repair shop experience required) •Metal Fabricator (Operating Machines: Brake Press, Whitney (600,647), Messer, Pullmax, Sheer, Laser, Wysong Press Brake to bend/form fabricated sheet metal) •Jr. Mechanic (Industrial) •CNC OP (6mths-1yr exp.) $16 p/hr •Warehouse (2/3 yrs. Frklft exp. required) •Insurance Agent: Licensed in P/C/Auto · •Diesel Mechanics Applications accepted Mon.-Wed. at either 8:30am or 1:00pm. Please call the office to inquire about what you need to bring with you when registering! (Sumter) 803-938-8100. Thank you for voting us BEST OF THE BEST employment Agency!!!

Auctions Farm & Construction Equip.


April 5th, 10 A.M.

1945 Myrtle Beach Hwy. Sumter

If you would like to be a vendor or participate in the Spring Parade, please contact Dr. Juanita Britton 803-420-1255

Dr. Arland Compton announces the closing of his office on 4/30/14. Please contact the office at 775-5349 or at 430 N. Main St to settle any business and arrange for transfer of care. Harrah's Cherokee Casino, Bus Day Trip departs every 1st Sat, & 2nd Mon. Call for more info 803-316-4684.

Card of Thanks Although Edwin Jerry Blaylock's stay on earth seemed just a fleeting moment in time, our loving memories of him will last forever. Our family deeply and sincerely appreciates your thoughts, flowers, donations and prayers. Everything was beautiful and a loving tribute to Edwin Jerry Blaylock and his life with us. He touched each one of us in his own way. We would like to express sincere gratitude and thanks for years of caring by the following health care professionals and organizations: Carolina Pulmonary & Critical Care, Midlands Pulmonary, especially Dr. David Perry, M. J. Bogner, NP and Maria Hymon, NP, Blanding Ross and all of the staff of Medical Comfort Systems, Dr. H. Alton Jordan and the staff of Palmetto Adult Medicine, Sumter County Emergency Medical Services, Tuomey Regional Medical Center, Tuomey Home Health, and especially the staff of Tuomey Outpatient Pulmonary Rehabilitative Services. Sincere thanks as well to Ms. Ruby Green, who came into our lives when we really needed her. Again, we express our heartfelt gratitude to everyone involved with our loved one's care; because without all of you, we would not have had him with us on earth for this long. The Edwin Jerry Blaylock Family

Lost & Found Lost: Nash/Phelps (Alice Dr school) area. Mini collie / Sheltie 5 yr old blue Merle (blk/white/red) female, long hair. Answers to Dolly. Call 931-310-1601 or bring home to 78 Nash St. Found: male beagle mix puppy @ the Old Camden Hwy. Owner call 803-607-9639 to identify.

Tractors, Trucks, Trailers, Tools, and More!

Consign Now!!!

Sell with confidence, No Buyers Premium. 803-840-0420

Furniture / Furnishings Beautiful Mahogany Dining Set: Table w/ 12 chairs, 2 china cabinets, 2 storage chests, server with bar, (2) 6ft storage buffet cabinets. Custom built overseas. Beautiful hand carvings on doors. A real steal, cost over $35,000. Must see to appreciate. Asking $8,000. Call 803-494-4220 All Upscale Furn: Table w/4 chairs $250. Curved Sofa w/2 recliners $800. 3pc Ent center $600. Solid wood desk and file cabinet $300. Rosewood Shelf $300. Black desk & chair $200. 2 Armoires with drawers and mirrored doors $600 both. 803-494-4220

Garage, Yard & Estate Sales Jenni's Exchange 340 Pinewood Rd Sidewalk Sale Fri April 4 10am-6pm Sat April 5 10am-5pm Store Wide Bargains! LARGE GARAGE SALE 1st & 3rd Weekend Tables $1 & Up FLEA MARKET BY SHAW AFB

Open every weekend. 905-4242

SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014

For Sale or Trade

ROSE'S SUMTER MALL SUMTER, SC We have an immediate opening for Retail Assistant Store Manager. 1yr Retail Management experience req'd. F/T position with benefits. (Major medical, Dental, Vision, Life Insurance, 401k, paid vacation). Submit resume to Jerry Kotula District Manager, Salon Owner is seeking License Stylists, Braider or Barbers. 803-316-6989, 803-883-4639. STC Now Hiring Diesel Mechanic Qualified candidates must have:

•Valid driver license •High School Diploma or GED •Three years or more of diesel mechanical experience •Must provide tools / picture at interview STC offers competitive salary and benefits EOE and Drug Free Workplace Contact - Pat Joyner 803-775-1002 x107 Law office seeks employee for Secretarial position requiring efficient typing, dictaphone, computer and office skills. Send resume to Box 338 c//o The Item, PO Box 1677 Sumter SC 29151 Central Carolina Technical College vacancy: Speech Instructor. Specific duties can be found at Apply online at or apply in person between 8am-4pm, Mon-Fri at the Personnel Office, Central Carolina Technical College, 506 N. Guignard Drive, Sumter, SC 29150 or fax a SC State application to 803-778-7878. CCTC is an EOE/AA employer.

Carolina Pines Regional Medical Center is accepting applications for the following positions: •Director of Resource Management-Full-Time •RN- Women and Children Services (L/D, OB, Peds)Full-Time/PRN •RN-ICU-Full-Time/PRN •RN-Med/Surg-Full-Time/PRN •CST-OP Services-Full-Time *Night shift openings with competitive shift differentials* We offer competitive benefits and salary. You may go online: for online applications. We Drug Test, EOE. This hospital is partially owned by physicians

Help Wanted Part-Time Part-Time Adjunct Faculty in Art History/Art Education. USC Sumter is seeking an Adjunct Instructor in Art History and/or Art Education to begin August, 2014. Minimum qualifications for this position include a Master's degree with at least 18 graduate hours in Art, Art History, and/or Art Education. Teaching experience in postsecondary education desired. This appointment is on a course by course basis. Salary is commensurate with education, experience and discipline. The University of South Carolina requires individuals to apply online for all job vacancies. You may access the USC Jobs Online Employment site at An unofficial transcript must be attached in addition to the required application, cover letter, vitae and three letters of reference. If you are unable to attach an electronic version of your official transcript you may mail a copy to the Office of Human Resources, USC Sumter, 200 Miller Road, Sumter, SC 29150. If you have any questions about the application procedures, please call (803)938-3721. If you are hired to teach for USC Sumter, you will be required to submit an official copy of your transcripts for our files to comply with accreditation standards. $$$ AVON $$$ FREE TRAINING! 803-422-5555 Psychotherapist-responsible for individual, group, family therapy, psychosocial assessments and case management. Masters in social work, psychology, or counseling required with current LISW, PC, or LPC. Fax resume to 803-774-2633 or email :

Trucking Opportunities TRUCK MECHANIC/ TECHNICIAN Immediate openings for experienced truck and trailer mechanics / technicians for a locally based truck fleet. Duties include PM Service, general repair and some component rebuild or replacement and experience with Cat and Cummins engines a plus. Knowledge of Tanker HM - 183 inspections, hydraulic systems and some welding helpful. Benefit package includes medical, dental, prescription plan and life insurance. Paid holidays, Paid Vacation, 401k, profit sharing and uniforms supplied. Must have tools and pass pre-employment drug test, physical and have a valid driver's license. Salary will be commensurate with experience. Apply at FCI 132 Myrtle Beach Hwy Sumter, SC 29153 803-773-2611 x-24 Best Logistics Group is seeking local 1st & 2nd shift class A CDL drivers in the Bishopville, SC area. You must have 2 years' experience with 53' dry van within the past 5 years to qualify. Drivers will average between 2000-2300 miles per week at .40 cpm. Medical, dental, vision, long/short term disability, life and 401K. Apply online at or call 800-849-1818 ext. 1400 or 1460 Truck Driver Looking for an exciting career with a growing agency and great benefits? Goodwill Industries of LSC currently has an opening for a full time Truck Driver in Sumter, SC. All interested candidates must apply online at: Goodwill Industries of LSC is an Equal Opportunity Employer minority/female/disability/veteran.

Truck Driver Trainees Needed Now at H.O. Wolding Earn $800/wk Local CDL Training NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Be trained & based locally! 1-888-263-7364 CDL drivers needed 21 & older, two years exp. Call 843-659-8254 or 843-659-2268

Medical Help Wanted Live-in CNA needed. Hrs: 9 am Fri - 9 am Sun. Non-smokers, must be strong & able to do stand/pivot transfers. Call 803-478-7434.

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

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

Farms & Acreage

Work Wanted

For Sale By Owner, 10 Acres , 8 mi. N of Sumter. Owner Financing 803-427-3888.

Housekeeping, low rates, References, Mother sits with elderly. Call 983-3438 or 406-2418

Land & Lots for Sale

RENTALS Unfurnished Apartments 2BR/1BA, Conv. to Sumter Mall. $530/mo + dep. 803-775-1281. 3 BR Unfurnished Duplex, freshly painted. $300/Mo + Dep. Call 803-420-4754 HOLLY COURT APARTMENTS located in Manning, currently have spacious two bedroom apartments for rent. Fully carpeted with central air and heat, water and sewer included. Please call to inquire about our Move in Special. Ph:( 803) 435-8786 Senior Living Apartments for those 62+ (Rent based on income) Shiloh-Randolph Manor 125 W. Bartlette. 775-0575 Studio/1 Bedroom apartments available EHO

Unfurnished Homes For Rent -1425 Morris Way 3BR/2BA, 1,900 sq ft. fenced yard. sprinkler system, new roof, new carpet. washer/dryer incl. Very spacious. $1100 Mo. Call 803-310-8745 MAYESVILLE; 3BR/1BA brick home, appl's included. $350/mo + dep. 469-8328 or 803-983-9711

10-acres for sale on Raccoon Road near Jordan CommunityClarendon County. Residential / well / septic / farming. Serious inquirers. Investors welcomed.Charles @ 704-699-6611, e-mail: 3 Lots in City limits (Bishopville). Asking $20,000 or possible trade. Call 803-459-4773 Hwy 441 Dalzell, ac, cleared, water, septic, elec $3K dn $225 mo 60 mo $13K. 713-870-0216

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

TRANSPORTATION 2000 S10 ext. cab Pickup truck, V6, AT, cold AC, runs & drives perfect! $3700 OBO. 803-972-0771 2002 Chevy Cavalier 87K mi. Exc. Cond, gas saver. Asking $2,700 OBO. Call 803-447-5453 A Guaranteed Credit Approval AUTO LOANS We will arrange financing even if you have been turned down before. Loans available for no credit, bad credit, 1st Time Buyers & Bankruptcy buyers. No co-signers needed. Call Mr. Ashley Brown at 803-926-3235

Mobile Home Rentals

1999 Ford F150 Crew cab, PW, Sunroof, PL. 17' Chrome rims, $3,500 OBO. Call 803-464-3526


Auto Choice Sales & Rentals Buy Here, Pay Here. No Credit, No Problem. Cash Rentals. 494-8827

2 & 3 BRs 803-494-4015 4BR/2BA (Paxville), LR, DR, Family Rm, eat in kitchen, C/H/A, all appl's. $775/Mo. 452-5544 or 704-615-5622. Oaklawn MHP: 2 BR M.H.'s, water/sewer/garbage pk-up incl'd. RV parking avail. Call 494-8350

NOW LEASING Garden Circle

Apartments Studio


–PER MONTH– Must be 55 or older. Call for further details.


202 East Liberty Street Mon.-Fri. 9am -5pm

2003 Toyota Sequoia SRS, Very good cond. 180K mi. Fully loaded. $8,500 will neg. 803-720-4308. 2003 Mercury Grand Marquis $2500. 803-468-0060.


MARRIAGE LICENSES Wesley Wilkinson Martin Jr. and Marcie Anne Sutherland; Jonathan Turner Kelly and Katie Morgan Brown, both of Bishopville; Noah Michael Fitzsimmons and Ruby Rosales Patapat; Alexander Lee Burgess and Cassandra April Renee Moses of Mayesville; James Travis Howard and Morgan Teale Larkins; Robert Stinney of Summerton and Brenda L. Pershay Jennings; Darius Davonte James and India Elizabeth Nathaniel of Columbia; Donald Anthony Graham Jr. and Shaniqua Latrell Blanding, both of Manning; Robert Boyd Graves III and Sinaed Elizabeth Green; Richard Benjamin Ridgill Jr. and Tracy Lynn Debolt, both of Dalzell. Randall Martrell Smiling and Tjwanna Michelle Rock; Stacy Potter Lusby and Sandra Ojkic; Julius Reid Adger Jr. and Alicia Devonne Davis; Christopher Eugene May and Julie L. Buckew, both of Dalzell; Louis Ernest Williams III of Eastover and Melissa Weed Grant of Columbia; Paul Howard Lamb IV and Mary Helen Hayes; Joseph Randall Frazier and Yusan Lin; Londell Cornilus Scarborough and Lauriel Jennifer Robinson; Larry L. Atkinson and Danita Kaye Hallman; Nicholas E. Morra and Kayla E. Rothermel; Charles Michael Taylor of Lynchburg and Jazmine Kierra Mercedes Wilson; Justin David Lampinen and Michelle Rose Forehand. Wesley T. Rudin and Jessica Rian Stevens; Christopher Edwin May and Kimberly Diann Kime; Ricky Lee of Broojlet, Ga., and Peggy Ann Fulwood of Lynchburg; Scott Thomas Halligan and Ashley Riley Anderson; Tracey Scott Pierce and Rebecca Ann Wroth; James Augustus Richardson and Tianna Lorraine Powell, both of Pinewood; W. Howard Palmer and Ashley Nicole Thames; Sidney Alan McDuffie of Manning and Ranisha Renee Wims; William George Putt and Debra Lynn Lee, both of Pinewood; Lawerence A. Shaw and Amy Marie Rawlinitis; Scott Robert Carnelli and Melissa Gayle Moore; James Milton Patmore and Suzan Diane Davis. Jevon Demont Outten and Shakonda Tamika Thompson, both of Cassatt; Patrick Isaac of Gable and Toia Louise Sanders; Matthew Edward Altfillisch and Camille Anne Regina; Daniel Ray Dorris of Shaw Air Force Base and Lorna Grace Jensen of Layton, Utah; Leander Henry Anske and Roxanne Elizabeth Smith; Matthew Ryan Brown and Jessica Leigh Brisbane, both of Paxville; Aaron D. Norgrant and Samantha Rose Lowery; Jamel Lashaun Baldwin and Jamara Mabelyn Richardson; Dennis Isaac and Tonya Maxfield Smith; Adam Michael Angus and Hannah Michele Busbice; James Robert Lybrand and Megan Ashley Crandall. Christopher Ryan McCall and Sydney Morgan Collen; James David Gowdy and Laura Rose Mitchell; Phillip Jerome Sports and Belinda Watts Courtney, both of Turbeville; Michael Scott Gerbode and Stacy Lynn Mefford; Ulysses Thompson of Manning and Lenoir Corbett; Gregory Mark Smith and Karen Smith Johnston; Spencer Phillip Braxton and Diamond Sade Young; Sean Michael Bozarth and Kathleen Teresa Mansfield; Carl Alexander Plonk and Julia Marie Deep, both of Centerville, Ga.; Charles Allen Washington and Michelle Hayes Mahoney; Daniel Lamont Jones of Mayesville and Shalonda Nicole Charles of Bishopville; Jeffrey Allen Sekula and Megan Ann Janssen.

PROPERTY TRANSFERS Alene J. Adams to Michael L. and Margaret A. Brown, 4680 Frisco Branch Road, $27,000; Shirley J.V. Allen to Brenda Whaley, one lot, one building, 2417 Springvalley Drive, $27,000; Edward A. and Elizabeth G. Alston (lifetime estate) to Freddie Lang, 460 Tampa Gold Road, $3,000; Mineto S. Anfield to Miriam A. Evans, one lot, three buildings, 6 Warren Court, $87,000; James M. and Lucille Anthony to Julia Ann Kennedy et al, one lot, one building, 1050 Robin Hood Ave., $5 etc.; Arrow Bonding Co. S.C. LLC to Glenn Mack Jr., one lot, 349 South St., $1,700; Judy Schweitzer Atkinson and Robert Charles Schweitzer to Judy Schweitzer Atkinson, one lot, two buildings, 18 Reynolds Road, $5 etc. Dondi K. Avins to Rebecca Lynn Hough, three buildings, 750 Pridgen Lane, $25,650; Bank of America NA to Builders of Hope Inc., one lot, one building, 603 Bagnal Drive, $5 etc.; Bank of America NA to Jesse McLeod, one lot, 1135 Flamingo Road, $15,000; Bankers Trust Co. of to Charles * Debra J. Porter, two buildings, 2030 Cains Mill Road, $99,001; Barfield to James Barfield, one lot, three buildings, 2039 Pinewood Road, $5 etc.; Sandra Barfield Estate to Randall Wilson Barfield, one lot, one building, 430 Seminole Road, $5 etc.; Wendy and James H. Barfield to JMJ Homes, one lot, one anywhere, $10,000; Catherine Annette Bassemier to Matthew A. and Leila S. Vohs, one lot, one building, 685 Rainbow Drive, $92,000. Gary D. and Deborah P. Bennett to William and Patricia Aburn, one lot, two buildings, 3060 Lacosta Court,

PUBLIC RECORD $250,000; Selena Bethune and Robert Anderson et al to Cleo Bethune, one lot, two buildings, 36 E. Red Bay Road, $5 etc.; Albert A. Blackwell Estate to Peggy Blackwell et al, one lot, one building, 2625 Autumn Terrace, $5 etc.; Corine I. Bligen to Corine i. Bligen and Edward Illery Jr., one building, 1400 Illery Road, $5 etc.; Betty C. Bolden et al to Joseph E. and Sharnetta L. Crim, 3470 Horatio-Hagood Road, $6,000; Booth Farms to Marlena Ayala, one lot, 336 Pioneer Drive, $11,500; Booth Farms to Patricia and Tamika Ayala, one lot, 330 Pioneer Drive, $11,500. James M. Booth Estate and Mary S. Booth to Mary S. Booth et al, one lot, two buildings, 4247 Reona Ave., $5 etc.; Bennie Boykin Jr. to James and Bobbie Flowers, one lot, one building, 3895 Delaware Drive, $29,000; Linwood G. Bradford to James R. Ingram, one lot, one building, 738 B W. Liberty St., $90,000; Henrietta T. Bradham to Edith S. Collins, one lot, four buildings, 21 Loring Mill Road, $5 etc.; Branch Banking & Trust Co. to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development, one lot, one building, 637 Sierra St., $5 etc.; Raymond Brody et al (trustee) to City of Sumter, one lot, two buildings, 24 W. Liberty St., $5 etc. Loman Brooks Estate and Rosa Lee Brooks to Rosa Lee Brooks Estate et al, one lot, 185 Heartbeat Lane, $5 etc.; Esther Elaine Brunson et al to Lynn M. Saintsing and Kathy Lynn Wagner, East Brewington Road, $355,000; Janet H. Brunson to Janet H. Brunson (lifetime estate), one lot, two buildings, 133 Laverne Ave., $5 etc.; Stephen D. and Crecie R. Bryant to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development, one lot, one building, 726 Bay Springs Drive, $70,000; Emily Rowland Burns (trustee) to Richard B. Burns Jr., Alwin C., Claude G. and Charles R., one lot, one building, 59 Tucson Drive, $5 etc.; Rose W. Burns et al to James Robert Lybrand Jr. and Megan A. Crandall, 3275-3285 Britton Road, $55,000. Edgar G. and Misa Cadua to Herbert R. and Pyong Y. Lambert, one lot, one building, 2955 Foxcroft Circle, $182,000; Carolina Construction of Sumter LLC to Antonio J. Cowell, one lot, one building, 3105 Longleaf Drive, $155,000; Carolinas Homebuilder LLC to Great Southern Homes Inc., 1701 Nicholas Drive, $5 etc.; Carolinas Homebuilder LLC to Great Southern Homes Inc., 1701 Nicholas Drive, $5 etc.; Carolinas Homebuilder LLC to Great Southern Homes Inc., 1743 Nicholas Drive, $5 etc.; Carolinas Homebuilder LLC to Great Southern Homes Inc., one lot, 1767 Carnoustie Drive, $5 etc.; First Baptist Missionary Church to James Price, one lot, Walker Lane, $500. Sumter Full Gospel Church Inc. to Justin Gause, one lot, 1400 Holiday Road, $4,000; Sumter Full Gospel Church Inc. to Justin Gause, one lot, 1420 Holiday Road, $4,000; Franklin R. Sr. and Cecelia M. Clark to US Bank Trust NA, one lot, two buildings, 570 Alpine Drive, $2,500; Jho Ann B. Clark to Johnny M. Deschamps, one lot, one building, 70 Minutemen Lane, $159,000; College Properties of to College Properties of Oberlin Inc., two lots, one building, 245 Broad St., $5 etc.; Bonnie J. Collin to Bonnie J. Brown, one lot, one building, 1805 Hialeah Parkway, $5 etc.; Miriam Collins to Thomas P. Thompson Jr., one lot, one building, 585 E. Calhoun St. Ext., $15,000. Thomas A. Conyers to Jack D. Caples and Teresa Cornett, one lot, one building, 6180 Waco Court, $16,000; Willie Cooper Jr. to Gp2 LLC, one lot, 1247 Hastings Drive, $22,500; Mryna J. Corley to Myrna J. Corley (lifetime estate), North St. Pauls Church Road, $5 etc.; Mryna J. Corley to Myrna J. Corley (lifetime estate), Patriot Parkway, $5 etc.; Myrna Corley to Myrna J. Corley (lifetime estate), 365-375 Deschamps Road, $5 etc.; Myrna J. Corley to Myrna J. Corley (lifetime estate), Deschamps Road, $5 etc.; Myrna J. Corley to Myrna J. Corley (lifetime estate), 380 Deschamps Road, $5 etc.; Myrna J. Corley to Myrna J. Corley (lifetime estate), 445 Deschamps Road, $5 etc. Myrna J. Corley to Myrna J. Corley (lifetime estate), one lot, one building, 4790 Patriot Parkway, $5 etc.; Ralph E. Cottingham to Jesse E. McLeod dba Vestco, one lot, two buildings, 4454 Wrangler Trail, $25,000; Donald R. Craft (trustee) to William S. and Christine N. Reith, one lot, one building, 3290 Home Place Road, $484,000; Matthew Crosson Sr. to Crosson Holdings LLC, Stateburg Township, $5 etc.; Matthew Crosson Sr. to Crosson Holdings LLC, two buildings, 6925 Crosson Hunter Road, $5 etc.; Betty H. Cuttino to Betty H. Cuttino Estate, two buildings, 415 Old Manning Road, $5 etc.; Thomas L. Jr. and Carol C. Dabbs to Jamie Solaine Jones, one lot, two buildings, 25 Swan Lake Drive, $174,900. Frederic G. Daniels to Bank of America NA, one lot, one building, 3125 Kaempfer Circle, $121,920; Regina G. Davis to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development, one lot, two buildings, 32 Barnette Drive, $100; Gary S. and Mary L. Day to State Communications, one lot, 913 Holly

Drive, $9,000; Dwayne and Deanna Deas to Deanna Bracey Deas, one lot, 345 Stillwater Court, $5 etc.; Diane R. Dennis to Glenn Jay Evans, one lot, two buildings, 414 Dorn St., $82,500; Ronnie W. Dennis to First Citizens Bank & Trust Co. Inc., one lot, one building, 1120 Vintage Drive, $185,000; Anne L. Dinkins to JP Morgan Chase Bank NA, one lot, one building, 121 Carver St., $17,084. Charles W. Dinkins to Gp2 LLC, one lot, Hastings Drive, $75,000; James T. Driggers Jr. to James T. Driggers Jr. Estate, one lot, two buildings, 130 White Pine Court, $5 etc.; Inez Dunham to Inez Dunham Estate, one lot, 1897 Roche Road, $5 etc.; Inez Dunham to Inez Dunham Estate, one lot, one building, 1901 Roche Road, $5 etc.; Dunlap Properties LP to Great Southern Homes Inc., one lot, 2110 Balclutha Lane, $26,000; Dunlap Properties LP to Great Southern Homes Inc., one lot, 2133 Balclutha Lane, $35,000; Dunlap Properties LP to Great Southern Homes Inc., one lot, 2141 Balclutha Lane, $35,000; Dunlap Properties LP to Hurricane Construction Inc., 5585 Schellin Drive, $30,000. Dunlap Properties LP to Hurricane Construction Inc., 5590 Schellin Drive, $30,000; Dunlap Properties LP to Mungo Homes Inc., one lot, 1880 Hatteras Way, $42,000; Dunlap Properties LP to Mungo Homes Inc., one lot, 2030 Hatteras Way, $38,250; Dunlap Properties LP to Mungo Homes Inc., one lot, 2045 Currituck Drive, $42,000; Jamie H. and Edward E. Durant to Jamie H. Durant, four buildings, 1710 Melette St., $5 etc.; James Aaron Dyson Construction LLC to Taylor E. Welsh, one lot, 2250 Waterwheel Drive, $121,000; Shirley V. Edwards to Shirley V. and Stephanie Edwards, one lot, one building, 2530 Nicholson Drive, $5 etc. Dargan R. Elliot Jr. to Dargan P. Jr. and Dorothy E. Elliott, 2125 West Ave. South, $5 etc.; Dargan Elliott Jr. to Dargan P. Jr. and Dorothy E. Elliott, Fulton Township, $5 etc.; Dargan P. Elliott Jr. to Dargan P. Jr. and Dorothy E. Elliott, Camp Mac Boykin Road, $5 etc.; Dargan P. Elliott Jr. to Dargan P. Jr. and Dorothy E. Elliott, Camp Mac Boykin Road, $5 etc.; Dargan P. Elliott Jr. to Dargan P. Jr. and Dorothy E. Elliott, Camp Mac Boykin Road, $5 etc.; Glenn Jay Evans to Christopher L. Evans, one lot, one building, 40 Rockdale Court, $156,300; Father’s Properties LLC to Ronald F. Kelley Jr., one lot, two buildings, 15 Bon View Drive, $5 etc. Father’s Properties LLC to Andrew P. Marlowe, one lot, one building, 30 Parish St., $5 etc.; Father’s Properties LLC to Andrew P. Marlowe, one lot, one building, 50 Bland Ave., $5 etc.; Father’s Properties LLC to Andrew P. Marlowe, one lot, two buildings, 1939 Georgianna Drive, $5 etc.; Fathers Properties LLC (interest conveyed) to Andrew P. Marlowe, one lot, one building, 114 Wise Drive, $5 etc.; Fathers Properties LLC to Ronald F. Kelley Jr., one lot, one building, 13 Althea Circle, $5 etc.; Fathers Properties LLC to Ronald F. Kelley Jr., one lot, one building, 505 Mattison Ave., $5 etc.; Fathers Properties LLC to Andrew P. Marlowe, one lot, two buildings, 631 Mattison Ave., $5 etc. Elouise Scott Faulcon to Elouise Scott Faulcon (lifetime estate), two buildings, 3570 Leonard Brown Road, $5 etc.; Federal National Mortgage Association to Justin K. Hardee, one lot, one building, 1165 Cutleaf Drive, $138,000; Federal National Mortgage Association to Craig A. and Darrell A. Perry, one lot, 2385 Equinox Ave., $30,700; Federal National Mortgage Association to Barbara Contreras Reyes, one lot, 4865 Slick Willie Drive, $20,000; Margaret C. and Isom D. Fletcher to Vince and Catherine Watkins, one lot, 925 Oak Brook Blvd., $70,410; Laurens W. Floyd Jr. to Laurens W. Floyd Jr. (trustee), one lot, one building, 11 E. Calhoun, $5 etc. Doris V. Ford to Cassandra Mack, one lot, 637 East St., $3,000; Ronald Wayne Ford et al to Ella A. Wright, one lot, 2495 S.C. 261 South, $10,000; Forfeited Land Commission to Phillip M. Kelley Jr., one lot, one building, 2260 S.C. 261 South, $4,800; Revelyn B. Fornbacher to Suntrust Mortgage Inc., four buildings, 5870 Hugh Ryan Road, $2,500; Henrietta S. Francis to Henrietta S. Francis and James L. Shannon Jr., one building, S.C. 261 South, $5 etc.; Michael E. and Wendy B. Fuchs to William D. and Angela M. Price Whitten, one lot, one building, 645 Brutsch Ave., $182,900; Randolph Galloway and Timothy H. Gaymon to Antonio J. Cowell, one lot, one building, 8 Andrena Drive, $18,000. Robert G. Gibbs to Jack C. Gibbs, 17 buildings, 4435 Gibbs Dairy Road, $300,000; Winston Craig Giles to Bayview Loan Servicing LLC, one lot, two buildings, 133 E. Newberry Ave., $5 etc.; Glass Properties LLC to Warehouse Home Furnishings Distributors Inc., one lot, one building, 207-209 Broad St., $680,000; Kenneth Glover to Kenneth and Coretta Glover, one lot, one building, 311 S. Salem Ave., $5 etc.; Wesley H. and Susan Goodwin to Wesley H. Goodwin and Jesse McLeod, 5305 Bethel Church / 3515, $18,000; Great Southern Homes Inc. to Lynnde and Anwond Boykin, one lot, 1767 Carnoustie Drive, $211,850; Great

SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014



Southern Homes Inc. to Toby Morris, 1701 Nicholas Drive, $169,900. Clarence N. Jr.a nd Priscilla F. Haile to Robert S. and Mary Katherine Streepey, one lot, two buildings, 310 W. Hampton Ave., $130,000; Linda R. Hain et al to Jesse T. and Chasity M. Moore, one lot, two buildings, 5 Meadow Court, $93,500; Delores Haithcock to Jessica Paige McCoy, one building, 370 Mims Road, $5 etc.; Adam H. and Jennifer Hall to Secretary of Housing & Urban Development, one lot, two buildings, 1978 Forest Drive, $2,500; Clyde T. Hall III to Federal National Mortgage Association, one lot, one building, 2470 Hummingbird Road, $96,586; Justin K. Hardee to Scott L. and Laura J. Girard, one lot, one building, 3105 Daufaskie Road, $226,000. Jimmie Lee Harper et al to Charles W. Dinkins, 3381 and 3375 N. Kings Highway, $30,000; Jimmie Lee Harper et al to Charles W. Dinkins, 3381 and 3375 N. Kings Highway, $30,000; Jimmie Lee Harper et al to David H. Dinkins, 3381 and 3375 N. Kings Highway, $30,000; James W. and Sue Ann Harrison to Richard P. and Sandra R. Davis, one lot, one building, 3172 Pawleys Lane, $280,000; Lashanda T. Harvin and Aycock Construction LLC to Lashanda R. and Troy J. Harvin, 440 Isuzu Lane, $198,500; Dorothy Hatfield to Betty Machelle Geddings and Shea Hatfield-Stone, one lot, Genoa Drive, $5 etc.; Dorothy T. Hatfield to Betty Machelle Geddings and Shea HatfieldStone, one lot, 2545 Genoa Drive, $5 etc. Dorothy T. Hatfield to Betty Machelle Geddings and Shea HatfieldStone, one lot, 2690 Trufield Drive, $5 etc.; Dorothy T. Hatfield to Betty Machelle Geddings and Shea HatfieldStone, one lot, one building, 2555 Genoa Drive, $5 etc.; Dorothy T. Hatfield (as trustee) to Betty Machelle Geddings and Shea Hatfield-Stone, Providence Township, $5 etc.; Dorothy T. Hatfield (as trustee) to Betty Machelle Geddings and Shea HatfieldStone, 2745 Genoa Drive, $5 etc.; Dorothy T. Hatfield (as trustee) to Betty Machelle Geddings and Shea HatfieldStone, 2765 Genoa Drive, $5 etc.; Dorothy T. Hatfield (as trustee) to Betty Machelle Geddings and Shea HatfieldStone, 2775 Genoa Drive, $5 etc. Dorothy T. Hatfield (as trustee) to Betty Machelle Geddings and Shea Hatfield-Stone, one lot, 2735 Genoa Drive, $5 etc.; Blenda J. Hayes to Blenda J. Wilson, one lot, one building, Polaris Drive / Magnum Drive, $5 etc.; Michael D. and Blenda J. Hayes to Blenda J. Hayes, one lot, one building, Polaris Drive / Magnum Drive, $5 etc.; Johnny G. Henry to Johnny G. and Jaqueline Henry, one lot, one building, 1380 Pepperidge Drive, $5 etc.; Ervin H. Hickman Jr. Estate to Mary R. Hickman, one lot, one building, 885 Oak Brook Blvd., $5 etc.; Cornelia Dick Hijiya to Samuel E. Burrows et al, Dubose Siding Road, $101,195; Estate of Patricia M. Hines to Richard T. Hines, 291 Salem St., Mayesville, $5 etc. Estate of Patricia M. Hines to Richard T. Hines, one lot, South Lafayette Street, $5 etc.; Estate of Patricia Mayes Hines to Richard T. Hines, First Street, $5 etc.; Estate of Patricia Mayes Hines to Richard T. Hines, Mayesville Township, $5 etc.; Estate of Patricia Mayes Hines to Richard T. Hines, Mayesville Township, $5 etc.; Estate of Patricia Mayes Hines to Richard T. Hines, 10 S. Lafayette St., $5 etc.; Estate of Patricia Mayes Hines to Richard T. Hines, 3920, 3960, 4010, 4040 Slip, $5 etc.; Estate of Patricia Mayes Hines to Richard T. Hines, one lot, North Main Street East, $5 etc.; Estate of Patricia Mayes Hines to Richard T. Hines, one lot, South Lafayette Street, $5 etc. Estate of Patricia Mayes Hines to Richard T. Hines, one lot, 22 S. Lafayette St., Mayesville, $5 etc.; Richard T. Hines to Richard T. Hines, one lot, three buildings, 40 S. Lafayette St., Mayesville, $5 etc.; Historic Hills of Stateburg Inc. to Great Southern Homes Inc., one lot, 445 Continetal Road, $26,000; Historic Hills of Stateburg Inc. to Great Southern Homes Inc., one lot, 455 Continental Road, $26,000; Historic Hills of Stateburg Inc. to Great Southern Homes Inc., one lot, 50 Minutemen Lane, $26,000; Terry G. and Lauren E. Hodge to Terry G. Hodge, one lot, one building, 1038 N. Guignard Drive (14), $5 etc.; Household Finance Corp II to Sherry Phillips, one lot, one building, 2221 Kolb Road, $35,000. Kevin A. and Patricia C. Zisa Howell to Zachary L. Wynne and Michelle D. Bastille-Wynne, one lot, one building, 1678 Ruger Drive, $125,000; Hurricane Construction Inc. to Michael and Wendy Burchfield, 5590 Schellin Drive, $210,000; Hurricane Construction Inc. to Dawn M. and Jeremy J. Mitchell, 5585 Schellin Drive, $231,960; Roosevelt and Ha Isaac to Hattie Isaac, 5025 Peach Orchard Road, $5 etc.; Roosevelt and Ha Isaac to Hattie Isaac, one building, 5045 Peach Orchard Road, $5 etc.; Roosevelt and Hattie Isaac to Hattie Mae Isaac, one lot, 31 Newman St., $5 etc.; Charles E. and Matil Jackson to Angela P. Sieber, one lot, two buildings, 23 Courtney Court, $142,500.



SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014


Item: Outdoors BOATS & MARINAS

Call the newsroom at: (803) 774-1226 | E-mail:

Tuesday — the big day


or a lot of us, Tuesday is a big day. It’s the opening day of turkey season in this area. Oh my, how I do dearly love to turkey hunt, but there does need to be just a wee bit of preparation ahead of time, and time’s running out. I’ll spend an evening — either tonight or Monday night — taking a look at my hunting gear and getting it ready. I primarily use a diaphragm call with multiple reeds. No matter how hard I try to Earle keep the Woodward reeds sepaAFIELD & rated, they AFLOAT always seem to be stuck together each spring. I’m going to spend a few minutes running some water over them and using a flat toothpick to try to gently pry the leaves apart. I form an attachment to the really good sounding calls and do hate to part with them because the reeds stick. If all else fails, I’ll make myself a new call or two. Yes, I do make my own diaphragm calls. I found a website, www., that has a kit for sale that supplies all of the materials needed and a pretty good set of instructions to help you build your own calls. It may take a few calls to decide how you want to build yours, but I can tell you it’s worth it when a call you built is responsible for bringing in a big strutting Tom. They also have the individual components to order when you run out of parts. So, after I get finished playing with the calls, I’m sure I’ll be checking the turkey vest to be sure that everything I need is where it is supposed to be;

shot shells in the lower left pocket, diaphragms in the upper left pocket, box call in the upper right pocket and so on. I’ll need to replace the choke tube on my shotgun. Right now, it’s got a Modified tube in it from waterfowl hunting with steel shot, so I need to be sure the Full choke is in the barrel before I venture forth. It may seem like a minor thing, but I went goose hunting during the special early season in September a few years back and had the Full choke tube in from the previous turkey season and could not shoot the steel shot I’d brought for the geese. No hunting for me! Every year I wind up forgetting something that I’m going to need, and every year I try to be sure this is the year I don’t forget something. Go figure. A bit of last-minute scouting wouldn’t be a bad idea, if you can do it from a distance. I like to ride the roads of the hunting club and check out the fields and food plots for strutting birds. They don’t seem to be as bothered by a truck driving by as they are by a short, fat man slipping around from tree trunk to tree trunk. The last thing I want to do is spook a bird so badly that it takes the rest of the season for him to come back to the property. At the same time, I would like to know which end of the property to hunt and at what time of the day to be there. Let’s face it, not every bird gobbles its head off on the roost first thing in the morning, giving its location away. However, if you’ve done your homework, you have a really good idea as to the likely roosting spot for the birds in the mornings and in the evenings, and you should have a pretty good idea as to what time the birds will be in the

wheat fields and when they’ll be seeking the shade of the big oaks, etc. The trick is to be there before they are and be in the right end of the field or spot on a tract of land. There is nothing in the world like it to me; an early spring morning, maybe a bit of bite left in the air, dogwoods blooming and a few shoots of new grass popping their heads above ground level. If there is gobbling from the roost first thing in the morning, well, that just sends a shiver down my spine. I love it! What really gets me going is when I know the tom has flown down from the roost and is slowly making his way in my direction. Not always, but on most occasions, the sun has already broken the horizon and the rays are streaming through a canopy with small, green leaves just busting out from a winter’s rest. It’s that first glimpse of the bright, powder-blue and white head that brings me to life. The head is followed by a brilliant red neck and a body of dark black and brown feathers that change colors in the early morning sunlight to almost every hue one can imagine. Once that tails fans out and the struttin’ begins, hey, I just go to jelly. I absolutely love it! If you can’t afford to get addicted to another sport, then by all means, stay away from turkey hunting. It’s a lot like crack: one hit and you’re hooked for life. Well, one strutting Tom will do the same thing, so approach this hunting with extreme caution. I may not be able to make it on Tuesday morning. After all, I’ve got a real job that comes first, but I can pretty much bet you that I’ll be out and about Tuesday afternoon looking as hard as I can for Mr. Longbeard.

Farmers confront ‘big data’ revolution WICHITA, Kan. (AP) — Farmers from across the nation gathered in Washington this month for what has become an annual trek to seek action on the most important matters in American agriculture, such as immigration reform and water regulations. But this time, a new, more shadowy issue also emerged: growing unease about how the largest seed companies are gathering vast amount of data from sensors on tractors, combines and other farm equipment. The increasingly common sensors measure soil conditions, seeding rates, crop yields and many other variables, allowing companies to provide farmers with customized guidance on how to get the most out of their fields. The involvement of the American Farm Bureau, the nation’s largest and most prominent farming organization, illustrates how agriculture is cautiously entering a new era in which raw planting data holds both the promise of higher yields and the peril that the information could be hacked or exploited by corporations or government agencies. Seed companies want to harness the data to help farmers grow more food with the same amount of land, and the industry’s biggest brands have offered assurances that all information will be closely guarded. But farmers are serving notice in Washington that the federal government might need to become involved in yet another debate over electronic security and privacy. Some members of Congress from rural states


Nick Guetterman looks over the data shared by his crop sprayer and cell phone while on his farm near Bucyrus, Kan., recently. Farmers from across the nation gathered in Washington this month for their annual trek to seek action on the most important matters in American agriculture. such as Kansas were already aware of the concerns, although the issue is new to many urban lawmakers. Rep. Lynn Jenkins, a Kansas Republican who grew up on a dairy farm, said agriculture must achieve technological advances to keep up with population growth, which is expected to require 60 percent more food by 2050. But she has heard farmers’ concerns about data collection. “Information and data utilization is the way of the future,” Jenkins said in an emailed statement. “And just as our federal government struggles with privacy concerns through records at the NSA and various health records, so too must we maintain appropriate privacy protection of individuals from corporate entitles.” The Farm Bureau isn’t sure what it needs from Washington, or whether action is even

warranted yet. But farmers want their elected officials to be aware of how the industry is changing. This year’s trip to Washington was primarily “an educational effort” to make sure members of Congress know about the data collecting and understand “the implications of the issue for our farmers and ranchers,” Steve Baccus, an Ottawa County farmer and president of the Kansas Farm Bureau. “We may need to come back at some time in the future and talk to them about legislation.” Farmers worry that a hedge fund or large company with access to “realtime” yield data from hundreds of combines at harvest time might be able to use that information to speculate in commodities markets long before the government issues crop-production estimates.

MCLEAN MARINE, INC. Serving Sumter & Surrounding areas since 1957. Parts, Sales, Service & Accessories. 455 E. Liberty Street, Sumter, SC 29150, 803-773-2290

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


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

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

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

FISHING REPORT Santee Cooper System Crappie: Good. Crappie can be found both deep and shallow and not all the fish have started to spawn yet. For shallow fish look around shoreline cover and use a minnow or jig under a bobber. Largemouth bass: Good. Largemouth bass fishing has been very strong and pre-spawn and spawning fish can be caught around most any shallow cover. They will take soft plastics bumped on the bottom and reaction baits pulled through the water column. Catfish: Fair. In both lakes catfishing is only fair during the daytime when blue catfish can be caught both deep and shallow. Fresh cut herring and shad are the baits of choice and a few catfish are being caught in the river and on the flats out of Pack’s Landing. Lake Murray Striper: Fair to good. Lake World reports the fish are scattered all over, but are fishing pretty good. Some schooling action reported. Go as deep as 30 feet with live bait and free lines. Some trolling results reportedly have produced. Largemouth bass: Fair. Lake World says the best action is in the morning around docks. Use crankbaits later in the day. It’s still not quite warm enough for the full spawn. Crappie: Good. Lake World reports that up the lake is the best result. Look around brush in 8-15 feet of water. Lake Wateree Largemouth bass: Fair. Veteran tournament angler Will Hinson reports that fish are starting to move in shallow with some catching off banks. Check around Beaver Creek, Singleton Creek and Dutchman’s around 15-18 feet. Still a bit chilly for a spawn just yet. Lake Greenwood Largemouth bass: Fair to good. Some reports of prespawn action and it’s likely there is some spawning going on. The water is high and quite muddy so most fish are shallow. Catch them on ARigs, JWill Swimbaits, spinnerbaits, lizards and plastics. The next full moon should bring on the spawn. Lake Monticello Catfish: Good. The baitfish are moving shallower and the big blues are following. Many fish are also feeding on mussels. The most productive depths have been 10 to 40 feet deep, and fishing mid-way to all the way back into the coves has been productive. Shallower humps and points are also producing. Anchoring has been most effective, and right now fish are taking a variety of sizes and types baits. Lake Russell Crappie: Fair. For now some fish can be found in shallow pockets with wood in about 2-3 feet of water. Striped bass: Slow. The striper bite remains elusive on Lake Russell, The most successful pattern should be fishing free lined live shiners (because of their durability).

Lake Thurmond Crappie: Good. Catch fish throwing minnows to shallow brush and casting jigs at the banks. Look in the shallow coves and the backs of creeks all across the lake, including the Georgia and South Carolina Little Rivers. On the upper end of Clarks Hill the crappie bite is very strong. Anchor and cast minnows 2 feet under a float towards little pockets with driftwood and spawning banks, which are characterized by steep sandy or gray dirt bottoms (not clay or rock) with scattered stumps, trees and rocks. Striped and Hybrid Bass: Good. The stripers are being caught on cut bait and lures by anglers fishing right in front of the dam in the evenings. Fishing down lines close to the bottom in 20-22 feet of water is also productive, and pulling herring slowing behind weighted planer boards has also been effective. Lake Wylie Catfish: Good to very good. Drift fishing for blue catfish has been very strong in major creeks mouths. The channel catfish bite in the upper Catawba has also been very strong where creeks are flowing into the main river. Largemouth Bass: Good. Bass are looking to move into protected spawning pockets with firm bottoms and good cover. Spinnerbaits, shallow crankbaits and jigs are all good for pre-spawn fish that are staging. White perch: Good. Find white perch feeding well in the upper sections of major feeder creeks. Lake Jocassee Trout: Fair to good. Fishing has been good although getting keepers in the boat has been a challenge some days. Fish are pushed up in the creeks around bait, and they can be caught from the surface down to 40 feet on Sutton 31s and live shiners. Lake Keowee Largemouth and Spotted Bass: Fair. Fish on many parts of Lake Keowee bass have not completed their springtime move towards the banks. However, around the warm water discharge from the power plant, and in the northwest areas of the lake, water temperatures have risen enough that some fish may already be on the beds. Wind-blown pockets have also been productive, and fishing small crankbaits that imitate the bait can be effective. Lake Hartwell Crappie: Good. Captain Bill Plumley reports the fishing has been going well with several warm days. The fish are anywhere from 30 feet deep, but mostly around 8-10 at docks and brush. Look for warm days and nights and catch them in 2-3 feet around grass. Expect the spawn to turn on soon. Catfish: Good. Captain Bill Plumley says the best action is in the backs of creeks around shallow points in 4-20 feet of water. Use cut bait.

Tide Tables MONDAY, March 31 03:05 AM 09:14 AM 03:17 PM 09:31 PM

-0.87 L 5.92 H -0.94 L 6.43 H TUESDAY, April 1

03:53 AM 10:00 AM 04:02 PM 10:16 PM

-0.71 L 5.7 H -0.74 L 6.29 H WEDNESDAY, April 2

04:40 AM 10:45 AM 04:46 PM 11:00 PM

-0.45 L 5.43 H -0.44 L 6.05 H THURSDAY, April 3

05:27 AM

-0.12 L

11:30 AM 05:30 PM 11:44 PM

5.13 H -0.09 L 5.75 H FRIDAY, April 4

06:13 AM 12:16 PM 06:16 PM

0.24 L 4.85 H 0.26 L SATURDAY, April 5

12:30 AM 07:02 AM 01:05 PM 07:04 PM

5.44 H 0.56 L 4.62 H 0.57 L SUNDAY, April 6

01:19 AM 07:52 AM 01:57 PM 07:56 PM

5.17 H 0.81 L 4.47 H 0.81 L



March 30,2011 2014 July 10,


SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014





SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014




THE SUMTER ITEM Christopher Meloni stars in the new family comedy series “Surviving Jack,” airing at 9:30 p.m. Thursday on FOX.

Christopher Meloni plays a nononsense dad of the Nineties on the new family comedy series “Surviving Jack,” airing Thursday at 9:30 p.m. on FOX. SUNDAY DAYTIME MARCH 30 8 AM


Today Weekend (HD)

9 AM


Meet the Press (N)



‘Surviving a challenge ‘Surviving Jack’ Jack’ Won’t BeisEasy for Timidinsecure Teen for teen in 1990s

Sunday, March 30 - April 5, 2014


SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014

By Dan Rice FYI Television, Inc. Justin Halpern’s growing success is living proof that children should listen to what their parents say – or at least jot down those pearls of wisdom for later use. Dating back to his childhood, the San Diego writer’s collection of rhetorical gems by his father – retired doctor of nuclear medicine Samuel Halpern – began as a daily journal, but then in 2009 he transformed that into the popular Twitter feed @$#*! My Dad Says, which in turn became a best-selling book and a CBS sitcom. The elder Halpern’s unique manner of gruff love also figures in his son’s second autobiographical book, “I Suck at Girls,” and its new TV adaptation, “Surviving Jack,” airing Thursday at 9:30 p.m. on FOX. Set in 1990s Southern California, the single-camera ensemble comedy stars Emmy nominee Christopher Meloni (“True Blood,” “Law & Order: Special Victims Unit”) as oncologist Jack Dunlevy – an ex-military, no-nonsense kind of guy who sees no reason to sugar-coat the truth. Jack’s long been used to working long hours, coming home late, yelling at the kids and going to bed. But now that his wife, Joanne (Rachael Harris, “Suits”), has entered law school, he must now function as a full-time parent for the very first time. Jack will have a handful with his 17-year-old daughter, Rachel (Claudia Lee, “Hart of Dixie”) – brilliant, gorgeous and now breaking loose from the watchful eye of her mother. But with his son, Frankie (Connor Buckley, “Deception”), an insecure freshman whose recent growth spurt now attracts girls with whom he has no idea how to act, Jack must help him come of age just as he is learning how to become a real father. Halpern, who co-created and coexecutive produces “Surviving Jack”

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with his previous series partner Patrick Schumacker (“Cougar Town”), says they strive to accurately portray his father’s tough but truthful style of parenting. “I think the line we try to never cross and the line that my father won’t cross is I always feel like he’s saying what he thinks honestly,” Halpern elaborates. “And I think as long as it’s honest – sometimes that will sting, hence being told I look like [crap] before I come in front of 200 people – it was something that, as a kid, I always knew where I stood, you know. He was worried I would go out into the world and live in what he calls a world of [bull], which is, like, people in L.A. telling you, ‘Oh, this is great,’ but they don’t really think it is. So, I think we just never wanted the character to be mean. We wanted him to be honest. And Chris was always on patrol for that.” “I thought it was very important that he’s authentic,” Meloni adds. “And whether you agree with that authenticity or not – I mean, sometimes I would think of Archie Bunker without the racism. You know, what came out of his mouth was a little jarring at times, but he was truly coming from his heart.” As a high school freshman filled with hormones yet practically devoid of experience, Frankie is bound to land in confusing and embarrassing situations on a regular basis, but Jack is always there to lead him into manhood, albeit with the least gentle hand possible. And given that the year is 1991, Frankie isn’t able to Google the answer to all of life’s mysteries, only turn … carefully … to his only resource – his dad. “You weren’t able to access all these things that you could access now,” Halpern says of his teenage years in the Nineties. “I mean, if you wanted to learn about the female body, you had to ask the tough kid 2:30

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in school, who might know. He’d tell you everything that was wrong. Or you’d have to steal pornography or something like that.” That pre-Internet aspect and Halpern’s candid anecdotes held much of the series’ appeal to coexecutive producer Bill Lawrence (“Cougar Town,” “Scrubs”). “These guys sold us the show partly based on the pitch that it was a time that you couldn’t just hit a button on your phone as a kid and know everything immediately,” Lawrence allows. “It really kind of landed for us. We saw the pilot. There was a scene in which Justin, in real life, did steal a big stack of nudie magazines from a couple of homeless gentlemen who lived in the woods and came back and buried them in a hole in his yard so his mom and dad wouldn’t catch him. And I knew that we had lucked onto something. The first production meeting, the prop master and some other people were huddled around, and they’re having what looked to be a very serious conversation. And then one of them raised their hand and said, ‘We’re just wondering if this really happened. You just put those magazines, like, straight in the dirt to get ruined?’ And Justin – this is his nightmare – in front of 40 people he had to admit that he had actually taken the time in real life to line the hole he had dug with newspaper to protect his stash of porn before he buried it in mud.” Meloni, who is no pushover as a father in real life, recognizes the value of a fine balance between unconditional love and a little bit of intimidation. “As a matter of fact,” the actor shares, “the highest compliment I have yet received in my parenting job was when I gave a look to my son like this, and his response was this: ‘I don’t know if you’re kidding or not.’ And I went, ‘That’s where I want you.’”

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HIGHLIGHTS The Simpsons 8:00 p.m. on WACH After Lisa praises Homer’s honesty on the youth soccer field for a speech contest in school, Homer is promoted to travel to Brazil and become a referee for the World Cup, but soon finds his integrity is tested by a gangster involved in match-bribing. (HD) American Dream Builders 8:00 p.m. on WIS The teams try to bring a dream home to reality and create outdoor oases using two mid-century modern-style homes in the same Palm Springs, Calif., neighborhood as a base, but must deal with an unexpected rainstorm during construction. (HD) Believe 9:00 p.m. on WIS Bo wants to find the writer of a past love letter that has turned up, which forces Tate into a risky situation; Winter gets ready for the group’s escape from Manhattan; Skouras and Agent Ferrell double their efforts to capture Tate and Bo. (HD) Resurrection 9:00 p.m. on WOLO Bellamy and Sheriff Fred make an uneasy alliance in the search for Caleb, who has disappeared in the wake of the discovery that Dale was murdered; Jacob has a seizure that leads to a shocking discovery at the clinic; Pastor Tom’s old love returns. (HD) Jane (Simon The Mentalist Baker) enlists 10:00 p.m. his colleagues in on WLTX a sting operation Jane asks his on “The Mencolleagues to talist,” airing assist him with a Sunday at potentially danger10 p.m. on ous sting operation to catch a deadly WLTX. ring of art thieves; conflict begins to arise between Lisbon and a member from the FBI’s artistic investigation squad. (HD)




SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014



8 AM


9 AM


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



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Cops Reloaded

Super Why! Dinosaur Daniel Tiger Super Why! Sid the Sci- Thomas & Daniel Tiger Caillou ence Kid Friends Train Maury The Steve Wilkos Show Judge Alex Judge Alex Divorce Divorce Court Court Paternity Paternity Family Feud Family Feud The Test Jerry Springer Court Court

Dog Bnty Dog Bnty Paid Paid The Crocodile Hunter Matters Matters Salon Takeover Squawk Box New Day Paid Paid Disney’s Mickey Paid Paid SportsCenter Mike & Mike ‘70s ‘70s Paid Paid FOX & Friends Sports Unlimited Golden Golden Hunters Hunters Variety Thr. Bible Paid Unsolved Mysteries Sponge PAW Patrol Paid Paid Twilight Twilight There Yet? Browns Movies Baby Stry Quints Charmed Paid Paid Paid Paid Movies Paid Paid Life Today Paid

Criminal Minds Movies Dogs 101 Wife Wife Salon Takeover

Judge Mathis

The People’s Court Cops Reloaded

King of Queens

How Met Mother

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

America Now The Talk


LIVE! with Kelly and Michael The Price Is Right

Dinosaur Train


2 PM

America Now

General Hospital

3 PM


Katie The Ellen DeGeneres Show Bethenny Peg + Cat

4 PM



A Millionaire? The Dr. Oz Show

5 PM


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

Judge Judy Judge Judy Dr. Phil

Cat in the Hat The Wendy Williams Show The Bill Cunningham Show

Curious Arthur George Steve Harvey


King of Queens

Access Dish Nation Hollywood

The First 48

The First 48

How Met Mother

Wild Kratts

The Queen Latifah Show



NCIS 8:00 p.m. on WLTX Gibbs and Special Agent Pride go on a hunt for leads in New Orleans after evidence points to a copycat of an infamous serial killer; DiNozzo, McGee, and the FBI continue to search for the political connections to the case in Washington, D.C. (HD) Marvel’s Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. 8:00 p.m. on WOLO Agents Garrett and Triplett return to help Coulson’s team hunt down S.H.I.E.L.D.’s enemy the Clairvoyant, but first they must deal with Deathlok protecting his master’s identity before they can get anywhere with this particular manhunt. (HD) The Mindy Project 9:00 p.m. on WACH Mindy and Danny face each other after their kiss, all while Jeremy and Peter search for a way to poach clients from a competing practice; Mindy enlists Peter’s help with shutting down an incriminating video of herself that has spread around the web. (HD) Henry (Eli Baker) Growing Up Fisher is convinced he’s 9:31 p.m. on WIS going blind on Mel finds marijuana “Growing Up in Katie’s bag, but Fisher,” airing he soon learns that Tuesday at it was Joyce who 9:31 p.m. on planted it there; Henry is concerned WIS. that he will become blind too, so he and Runyen go on a journey to see the one thing every boy must see before he loses his vision. (HD) Trophy Wife 9:31 p.m. on WOLO Diane confronts Pete about swapping out his and Kate’s chili at the school’s frontier fundraiser, but he quickly tells her they are going to couples counseling; Meg becomes an object of fascination for Warren and Hillary at Harrison’s house. (HD)

Animal Cops - Detroit Game Game Matchmaker Squawk on the Street

CSI: Miami Movies Animal Cops - Detroit Movies Matchmaker

CSI: Miami

Criminal Minds

Pit Bulls and

Pit Bulls and

Criminal Minds Movies Tanked: Unfiltered

Movies Matchmaker Million Dollar Listing Million Dollar Listing Fast Money Power Lunch Street Signs CNN Newsroom This Hour Legal View with Wolf CNN Newsroom Daily Colbert Presents Community Sunny South Prk Schumer Schumer Schumer Schumer Schumer Tosh.0 Mickey Jake and Sofia Mickey Doc Mc Mickey Mickey Einsteins Einsteins Octonauts Liv Liv Almost Got Away FBI: Criminal Pursuit Wicked Attraction Sins & Secrets Porter Porter Porter Porter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter SportsCenter ESPN First Take Numbers Never Lie ESPN First Take Standing 700 Club The 700 Club Gilmore Girls 8 Rules 8 Rules Reba Reba Reba Reba Paid Grill It! Home Neelys Cupcake Wars Pioneer Contessa Sandra’s Ten Dollar Rest. Chef 30 Min. America’s Newsroom Happening Now America’s News HQ Real Story Gretchen Game 365 Courtside The Best of Pride Golden Boy Live PowerShares Tennis Series Golden Golden Home & Family Home & Family Little House Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunt Hunt Hunt Hunt Mega Disasters Mega Disasters Mega Disasters Mega Disasters Paid Paid Paid Paid Married Movies Criminal Minds Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier How I Met How I Met Grey’s Anatomy Grey’s Anatomy PAW Patrol Umizoomi Dora Dora Guppies Guppies PAW Patrol PAW Patrol Wallykazam Peter Invasion Sponge Police Videos Variety Variety Variety Cops Cops Cops Cops Creature Shop Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Face Off Payne Full Hse Prince Prince Prince Office Office Cleveland American American American Cougar Movies Movies Movies Movies 19 Kids 19 Kids Obsession Obsession Extreme Extreme What Not to Wear 19 Kids 19 Kids 19 Kids and Counting Supernatural Supernatural Supernatural Bones Bones Bones World’s Dumbest... World’s Dumbest... World’s Dumbest... World’s Dumbest... World’s Dumbest... World’s Dumbest... Griffith Griffith Griffith Griffith Gunsmoke Andy Griffith Show Gunsmoke Gunsmoke Bonanza Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Paid Paid Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Walker Walker In the Heat of Night In the Heat of Night WGN Midday News Law & Order

Swamp Wars

The First 48

Movies Gator Boys Xtra Matters Matters Million Dollar Listing

River Monsters Game Game Million Dollar Listing Million Dollar Listing Closing Bell Fast Money Jake Tapper Situation Room Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Tosh.0 Futurama Futurama Liv Dog Blog Dog Blog Dog Blog Win Lose Good Luck Moonshiners Moonshiners Moonshiners Outside Insiders NFL Live Horn Interruptn SportsNation Highly Highly College ESPN FC Boy World Boy World Boy World Boy World Middle Middle Essentials Giada Contessa Contessa Pioneer Trisha’s Shepard Smith Your World Cavuto The Five Sports Unlimited World Poker Tour Game 365 Outdoor Little House Little House The Waltons Hunt Hunt Hunt Hunt Hunt Hunt Mega Disasters Mega Disasters Variety Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Charmed Charmed Wife Swap Sponge Fairly Fairly Sanjay Sponge Sponge Cops Cops Cops Cops Ink Master Face Off Face Off Face Off Friends Friends Friends Friends Queens Queens Movies Movies 19 Kids and Counting 19 Kids 19 Kids 19 Kids 19 Kids Bones Castle Castle truTV Top Funniest truTV Top Funniest World’s Dumbest... Bonanza Griffith Griffith Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Will Grace Will Grace CSI: Miami Law & Order Law & Order Law & Order CI Law & Order CI


Bones 8:00 p.m. on WACH When an affluential artifact collector walks into his own funeral, the Jeffersonian team sets out to investigate whose remains were used for the service; Michelle delivers crushing news to Finn, which breaks his excitement over his growing wealth. Monday at (HD) 8 p.m. on WLTX, How I Met Your “How I Met Mother 8:00 p.m. on WLTX Your Mother” After a long and de- has Ted (Josh tailed recounting of Radnor) finally the events leading finishing the up to Barney and story of how he Robin’s wedding, met his wife. Ted finally finishes telling his kids the story of how he met their mother. (HD) The Following 9:00 p.m. on WACH When a brutal massacre draws Ryan and Mike into risky territory, the two begin to find that another threatening cult leader may be rising in power; Joe reveals his ultimate scheme to Emma and his doubters while continuing to coach the Korban cult. (HD) Friends with Better Lives 9:00 p.m. on WLTX Jules meets the man of her dreams and while swept up in their quickly-brewing romance the two decide to get married, leaving her friends to reexamine their own love lives; Kate lets Will set her up on a blind date to prove that she isn’t shallow. (HD) The Blacklist 10:01 p.m. on WIS Red leads the team in a search for a man known as “The Undertaker,” a life insurance claim adjuster who is known for convincing regular people to take on jobs a contract killers; Liz and Red team up to find out what Tom is hiding. (HD)


Criminal Minds

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

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Nightly News News Entertain- The Voice: The Battles, Round 2 Premiere (N) (HD) (:01) The Blacklist: Milton News (:35) Tonight Show Jimmy (:37) Late Night with Seth (:37)Carson (HD) ment (N) Bobbit (N) (HD) Fallon (HD) Meyers (HD) Daly News 19 @ Evening News 19 @ Inside Edi- How I Met Your Mother (N) Friends with Mom (N) Intelligence: Being Human News 19 @ Late Show with David Late Late Show with Craig (:37) News 6pm News (HD) 7pm tion (N) (HD) (N) (HD) (N) (HD) 11pm Letterman (N) (HD) Ferguson (N) News (HD) World News Wheel For- Jeopardy! (N) Dancing with the Stars (N) (HD) (:01)Castle: Like Father, Like News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Celeb- (:37)Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. (HD) tune (N) (HD) Daughter (HD) rity interviews (HD) line (HD) (HD) The PBS NewsHour (HD) Globe Trekker: Alps & Antiques Roadshow: Kan- Antiques Roadshow: At- Independent Lens: Medora Struggling var- BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) Antiques Roadshow: Atlanta, Ga. (HD) sity basketball team. (N) (HD) News Lapland sas City (N) (HD) lanta, Ga. (HD) Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang Bones: The Turn in the Urn The Following: Freedom (N) WACH FOX News at 10 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men The Middle Raymond: TMZ (N) Seinfeld Family (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) (N) (HD) (HD) Nightly news report. (HD) (HD) (HD) Cookies Community Community Family Feud Family Feud Star-Crossed: To Seek a Foe The Tomorrow People (N) Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Special Vic- The Arsenio Hall Show King Hill Cleveland (HD) (HD) (N) (HD) (HD) Victims Unit (HD) tims Unit (HD) (HD) (HD) News

CABLE CHANNELS The First 48 (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Bates Motel (N) (HD) (:01) Bates Motel (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Titanic (‘97) Love and disaster. (HD) John Q (‘02, Drama) BBD Denzel Washington. (HD) Shooter (‘07, Thriller) BBB Mark Wahlberg. Sniper framed. (HD) Hollow Man (‘00) (HD) River Monsters (HD) River Monsters (HD) River Monsters (HD) River Monsters (HD) River Monsters (HD) River Monsters (HD) River Monsters (HD) River Monsters (HD) 106 & Park (N) (HD) Blue Hill Avenue (‘01, Drama) BB Allen Payne. A teen deals drugs. Let’s Stay Let’s Stay Husbands Husbands Wendy Williams (HD) Queen Latifah (HD) Housewives Housewives Housewives Real Housewives (N) Southern Charm (N) Couch Housewives Housewives Southern Mad Money Greed The Profit The Profit The Profit Money: Bookie Killer Money A week’s pay. Greed Situation Crossfire Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360° (N) (HD) Smerconish The Don Making the Cooper 360° (HD) Smerconish The Don Making the South Prk Tosh (HD) Colbert Daily (HD) Futurama Futurama South Prk South Prk South Prk South Prk Daily (N) Colbert midnight South Prk Daily (HD) Colbert Jessie I Didn’t Austin Blog Geek Charming (‘11, Comedy) BB Sarah Hyland. Good Luck Jessie Austin Blog Good Luck Good Luck Shake It A.N.T. Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (N) (HD) Fast N’ Loud (N) (HD) Lords of Car (N) (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Lords of Car (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) MLB Baseball (HD) Sports NCAA Women’s Tournament z{| (HD) NCAA Women’s Tournament z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) MLB Baseball: Colorado Rockies at Miami Marlins z{| (HD) MLB Baseball: Seattle Mariners at Los Angeles Angels of Anaheim (HD) Baseball Olbermann (4:30) Harry Potter & Hallows 1 (‘10) BBBD (HD) Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows: Part 2 (‘11) BBBD (HD) The 700 Club Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Diners Diners Guy’s Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) Worst Cooks (N) (HD) Mystery Mystery Diners Diners Worst Cooks (HD) Mystery Mystery Special Report (HD) On the Record (N) O’Reilly Factor (N) The Kelly File Hannity (HD) O’Reilly Factor (HD) The Kelly File Hannity (HD) World Poker (HD) Pregame NHL Hockey: Carolina Hurricanes at Ottawa Senators (HD) Hurricanes Live (HD) World Poker (HD) NHL Hockey: Carolina vs Ottawa no} (HD) Waltons: The Move Waltons Waltons: The Tempest Middle Middle Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Golden Golden Love It or List 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 Cryptid: (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (N) Cryptid: (N) (HD) No Man’s Land (HD) Swamp People (HD) Swamp People (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Without a Trace (HD) Hoarders (HD) Hoarders (HD) Hoarders (HD) Hoarders (HD) Hoarders (HD) (:01) Hoarders (HD) (:02) Hoarders (HD) (:02) Hoarders (HD) Sponge Sponge Sponge Sam & Cat Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Friends Friends Friends (:48) Friends (:24) ‘70s Hitman (‘07, Thriller) BBD Timothy Olyphant. (HD) G.I. Joe: The Rise of Cobra (‘09, Action) BBD Channing Tatum. (HD) Hitman (‘07, Thriller) BBD Timothy Olyphant. (HD) The Marine (‘06) (HD) (5:30) Let Me In (‘10, Horror) Kodi Smit-McPhee. Bitten: Caged (N) Being Human (N) (HD) Lost Girl: Origin (N) Bitten: Caged Being Human (HD) Lost Girl: Origin Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (HD) Holmes Conan (HD) Holmes High Plains Drifter (‘73) BBBD Clint Eastwood. Eva Marie Saint (N) On the Waterfront (‘54, Crime) BBBD Marlon Brando. Eva Marie Saint: Live Raintree County (‘57) BBD LI Medium LI Medium The Little Couple (HD) The Little Couple (HD) The Little Couple (HD) The Little Couple (HD) The Little Couple (HD) The Little Couple (HD) The Little Couple (HD) Castle (HD) Castle (HD) Castle (HD) Dallas (N) (HD) (:01) Dallas (HD) Nashville Wives (N) Nashville Wives (HD) (:02) Law & Order (HD) Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic The Safe The Safe Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Griffith Griffith Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Loves Raymond (HD) Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens Queens Cleveland Soul Man Queens Queens NCIS: L. A. (HD) NCIS: L. A. (HD) WWE Monday Night Raw (HD) Chrisley Chrisley (:05) NCIS: L. A. (HD) (:05) NCIS: L. A. (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) CSI: Miami (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Salem Parks Parks 30 Rock


6 PM News


7 PM


8 PM


Nightly News News Entertain- The Voice (N) (HD) (HD) ment (N) News 19 @ Evening News 19 @ Inside Edi- NCIS: Crescent City Part II 6pm News (HD) 7pm tion (N) (N) (HD) News (HD) World News Wheel For- Jeopardy! (N) Marvel’s Agents of (HD) tune (N) (HD) S.H.I.E.L.D. (N) (HD) The PBS NewsHour (HD) Making It Grow (N) The Story of the Jews (N) (HD) Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang Glee: New New York (N) Family (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) (HD) Community Community Family Feud Family Feud The Originals: Long Way (HD) (HD) Back from Hell (HD)

9 PM 9:30 10 PM 10:30 11 PM 11:30 12 AM 12:30 LOCAL CHANNELS About a Boy (:31) Grow- Chicago Fire: No Regrets (N) ing Up (N) (HD) NCIS: Los Angeles: Spoils of Person of Interest: Most War (N) (HD) Likely To... (N) (HD) The Gold- Trophy Wife Mind Games Unfaithful bergs (N) (N) man. (N) (HD) The Story of the Jews The Story of the Jews: ReShtetl culture. (N) (HD) turn (N) (HD) The Mindy Project (N) (HD) WACH FOX News at 10 Nightly news report. The 100: Earth Skills Finding Law & Order: Special Jasper. (HD) Victims Unit (HD)

1 AM


(:35) Tonight Show Jimmy (:37) Late Night with Seth (:37)Carson Fallon (HD) Meyers (HD) Daly News 19 @ Late Show with David Let- Late Late Show with Craig (:37) News 11pm terman (N) (HD) Ferguson (HD) News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Celeb- (:37)Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. rity interviews (HD) line (HD) (HD) Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) The Story of the Jews: A (HD) News Leap of Faith (HD) 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men The Middle Raymond: TMZ (N) Seinfeld (HD) (HD) (HD) The Skit Law & Order: Special The Arsenio Hall Show King Hill Cleveland Victims Unit (HD) (HD) (HD) News

CABLE CHANNELS Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Barry’d Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage (4:30) John Q (‘02) (HD) Shooter (‘07, Thriller) BBB Mark Wahlberg. Sniper framed. (HD) Game of Arms (N) Game of Arms (HD) Pulp Fiction (‘94, Crime) John Travolta. (HD) River Monsters (HD) River Monsters (HD) Great Barrier Reef Natural beauty. (HD) River Monsters (HD) Great Barrier Reef Natural beauty. (HD) River Monsters (HD) 106 & Park (N) (HD) Just Wright (‘10, Comedy) BB Queen Latifah. Game Game (N) Let’s Stay Game Let’s Stay Wendy Williams (HD) Queen Latifah (HD) Housewives Housewives Housewives Real Housewives (N) Housewives Couch Housewives Housewives Housewives Mad Money The Profit Shark Tank (HD) Shark Tank (HD) The Profit (N) Shark Tank (HD) Shark Tank (HD) The Profit (N) Situation Crossfire Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360° (N) (HD) Smerconish Love & Death Cooper 360° (HD) Smerconish Love & Death South Prk Tosh (HD) Colbert Daily (HD) Schumer Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (HD) Tosh (N) Schumer Daily (N) Colbert midnight Schumer Daily (HD) Colbert Good Luck Good Luck Austin Blog Princess Protection Program (‘09) Jessie Good Luck Jessie Austin Blog Good Luck Good Luck Shake It A.N.T. Moonshiners (HD) Moonshiners (HD) Amish Mafia (N) (HD) Amish Mafia (N) (HD) Clash of Ozarks (N) Amish Mafia (HD) Clash of Ozarks (HD) Amish Mafia (HD) SportsCenter (HD) NCAA Women’s Tournament z{| (HD) NCAA Women’s Tournament z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Horn (HD) Interruptn NIT Basketball Tournament: Semifinal 1 (HD) NIT Basketball Tournament: Semifinal 2 z{| (HD) Olbermann (HD) Olbermann (HD) NBA (HD) Middle Middle Another Cinderella Story (‘08) BB Pop star. (HD) Twisted (N) Twisted The 700 Club Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) Diners Diners Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) Special Report (HD) On the Record (N) O’Reilly Factor (N) The Kelly File Hannity (HD) O’Reilly Factor (HD) The Kelly File Hannity (HD) Driven Pregame NHL Hockey: Carolina vs Pittsburgh z{| (HD) Postgame The Panel The Panel World Poker (HD) NHL Hockey: Carolina vs Pittsburgh (HD) Waltons: The Hot Rod Waltons Waltons Middle Middle Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Golden Golden Hunt Hunt Hunters Hunters Life Life Hunt Hunt House Hunters (N) Flip It To Win It (N) Hunt Hunt House Hunters (5:00) Target Earth American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) The Listener (N) The Listener (N) Without a Trace (HD) Without a Trace (HD) Swap Doomsday. Dance Moms (HD) Dance Moms (HD) Dance Moms (N) (HD) Kim of Queens (N) Kim of Queens (HD) Dance Moms (HD) Dance Moms (HD) Sponge Sponge Sponge Sam & Cat Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Friends Friends Friends (:48) Friends (:24) ‘70s Ink Master (HD) Ink Master (HD) Ink Master (HD) Ink Master (HD) Ink Master (N) (HD) Nightmares Nightmares Nightmares Nightmares Ink Master (HD) Face Off (HD) Face Off (HD) Face Off (HD) Face Off (N) (HD) Creature Shop (N) Face Off (HD) Creature Jabberwock (‘11) (HD) Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Cougar Big Bang Conan (N) (HD) Holmes Conan (HD) Holmes The Great Race (‘65, Comedy) Jack Lemmon. The Disorderly Orderly (‘64) BBB Sleeper (‘73, Comedy) Woody Allen. Way Out West (‘37) BBB Stan Laurel. Steamboat Bill Jr. The Kid 19 & Counting (HD) 19 Kids 19 Kids 19 & Counting (HD) 19 & Counting (N) Little (N) Little (HD) 19 & Counting (HD) Little (HD) Little (HD) 19 & Counting (HD) Castle: 3XK (HD) Castle (HD) NBA Basketball: Houston Rockets at Brooklyn Nets (HD) NBA Basketball: Portland vs Los Angeles z{| (HD) Inside the NBA (HD) Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Carbonaro Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Griffith Griffith Griffith Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Cleveland Soul Man Queens King of Queens (HD) Queens SVU: Counterfeit (HD) SVU: Ridicule (HD) Modern Modern Chrisley Chrisley Chrisley Modern Modern Modern Chrisley Chrisley (:01) SVU: Secrets (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) The Devil’s Advocate (‘97, Thriller) Keanu Reeves. Evil tempts lawyer. Salem How I Met Parks Parks Parks 30 Rock



SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014


6 PM


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

Entertain- Revolution: Austin City Law & Order: Special Vic- (:01) Chicago P.D.: At Least ment (N) Limits (N) (HD) tims Unit (N) (HD) It’s Justice (N) (HD) Inside Edi- Survivor: Cagayan (N) (HD) Criminal Minds: Blood Rela- CSI: Crime Scene Investition (N) tions (N) (HD) gation (N) (HD) Jeopardy! (N) The Middle Suburgatory Modern Mixology (N) Nashville: Crazy Maddie’s (HD) (N) (HD) (N) Family (N) (HD) news. (N) (HD) Expedition Nature: White Falcon, White NOVA: Wild Predator Inva- Secrets of the Dead (N) Wolf (HD) sion (N) (HD) (HD) Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang American Idol: Finalists Perform (N) (HD) WACH FOX News at 10 Family (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) Nightly news report. Community Community Family Feud Family Feud Arrow: Deathstroke Slade The 100: Earth Kills Acidic Law & Order: Special (HD) (HD) attacks. (N) (HD) fog. (N) (HD) Victims Unit (HD) News

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

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(:35) Tonight Show Jimmy (:37) Late Night with Seth (:37)Carson Fallon (HD) Meyers (HD) Daly News 19 @ Late Show with David Late Late Show with Craig (:37) News 11pm Letterman (N) (HD) Ferguson (HD) News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Celeb- (:37)Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. rity interviews (HD) line (HD) (HD) Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) Nature: White Falcon, White (HD) News Wolf (HD) 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men The Middle Raymond TMZ (N) Seinfeld (HD) (HD) (HD) Law & Order: Special The Arsenio Hall Show King Hill Cleveland Victims Unit (HD) (HD) (HD) News

CABLE CHANNELS The First 48 (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck Dynasty (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Duck (HD) Pulp Fiction (‘94, Crime) John Travolta. (HD) Face/Off (‘97, Action) BBB John Travolta. Fed changes face. (HD) (:01) Hitman (‘07, Thriller) Timothy Olyphant. (HD) The Core (‘03) BB (HD) River Monsters (HD) River Monsters (HD) River Monsters (HD) River Monsters: American Killers (HD) River Monsters (HD) River Monsters: American Killers (HD) 106 & Park (N) (HD) Mary Jane Game Let’s Stay Notorious (‘09, Drama) BBD Jamal Woolard. Life of B.I.G. Wendy Williams (HD) Queen Latifah (HD) New York New York Wedding. New York Trump. New York (N) Flipping Out (N) Couch New York Car elevator. Flipping: Due Date New York Mad Money Greed Greed American Greed (N) Money Talks (N) Money Greed Money Situation Crossfire Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360° (N) (HD) Smerconish Death Row Cooper 360° (HD) Smerconish Death Row South Prk Tosh (HD) Colbert Daily (HD) Workaholic South Prk South Prk South Prk Workaholic TripTank Daily (N) Colbert midnight TripTank Daily (HD) Colbert I Didn’t I Didn’t Austin Blog Cinderella (‘50) BBB Ilene Woods. Blog Good Luck Jessie Austin Blog Good Luck Good Luck Shake It A.N.T. Dude, You’re (HD) Naked Afraid (HD) Naked Afraid (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Ice Cold Gold (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Ice Cold Gold (HD) Naked Afraid (HD) SportsCenter (HD) NBA Basketball: Brooklyn Nets at New York Knicks (HD) High School Basketball z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Horn (HD) Interruptn Sports Baseball MLB Baseball: Philadelphia Phillies at Texas Rangers z{| (HD) International Soccer: Mexico at United States z{| (HD) Baseball Middle Middle Melissa Melissa Melissa Baby Daddy Along Came Polly (‘04) BB Ben Stiller. (HD) The 700 Club Baby Daddy Baby Daddy Melissa Melissa Diners Diners Restaurant (HD) Save My Bakery (N) Restaurant (HD) Restaurant (N) (HD) Diners Diners Restaurant (HD) Restaurant (HD) Special Report (HD) On the Record (N) O’Reilly Factor (N) The Kelly File Hannity (HD) O’Reilly Factor (HD) The Kelly File Hannity (HD) College Softball: Louisville vs Kentucky PowerShares Tennis Series: Oklahoma City Car Warriors (HD) World Poker (HD) UFC Reloaded (HD) Waltons: The Victims Waltons Joh-Boy’s t.v. Waltons Middle Middle Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Golden Golden Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Property Brothers (N) Hunters Hunters Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) Hunters Hunters American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Pickers (N) Down East (N) (HD) Vikings Kattegat battle. American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) WWE Main Event (N) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Swap Bring It! (HD) Preachers’ (HD) Preachers’ (N) (HD) Bring It! (N) (HD) (:01) Bring It! (HD) (:02) Preachers’ (HD) (:02) Preachers’ (HD) Sponge Sponge Sponge Sam & Cat Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Friends Friends Friends (:48) Friends (:24) ‘70s (5:00) Kick-Ass (‘10) BBBD (HD) The Fast and the Furious: Tokyo Drift (‘06) BB (HD) Ninja Assassin (‘09, Action) BBB Rain. Ninja goes rogue. (HD) Dawn of the Dead (‘04) BBB Ghost Storm (‘12) (HD) Resident Evil (‘02, Horror) Milla Jovovich. (HD) 30 Days of Night (‘07, Thriller) BBB Josh Hartnett. 30 Days of Night: Dark Days (‘10) BD (HD) Horror Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Deal With Conan (N) (HD) Holmes Conan (HD) Holmes The Comedians (‘67, Drama) Richard Burton. The Ladykillers (‘55) BBBD (:45) Lawrence of Arabia (‘62, Adventure) Peter O’Toole. A British man becomes an Arab warrior. Majority 1 LI Medium LI Medium Little (HD) Little (HD) My 600-lb Life (N) (HD) Hoarding (N) (HD) Caylee Anthony (HD) Hoarding (HD) Caylee Anthony (HD) My 600-lb Life (HD) Castle: Last Call (HD) Castle: Nikki Heat (HD) Castle (HD) (:01) Castle (HD) Castle: Lucky Stiff (HD) Our Business (N) (HD) Inside Job (N) (HD) Our Business (HD) S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach Repo Repo S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach S. Beach Griffith Griffith Griffith Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Raymond Raymond Cleveland Soul Man Cleveland Soul Man Queens Queens Cleveland Soul Man NCIS: In The Dark (HD) NCIS (HD) NCIS (HD) NCIS: Recovery (HD) NCIS: Lost at Sea (HD) NCIS: L. A. (HD) NCIS: L. A. (HD) NCIS: L. A. (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Marriage Marriage Marriage Boot Camp Mary Mary (HD) Mary Mary (HD) Mary Mary (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Parks Parks Parks Parks Parks Parks Rules Rules Rules Rules Rules Rules


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

Entertain- Community Parks & Rec. (:01) Hollywood Game ment (N) (N) (HD) (N) Night (N) (HD) Inside Edi- The Big Bang The Millers Two & Half Crazy Ones tion (N) (N) (N) (HD) Men (N) (HD) Jeopardy! (N) Once Upon a Time in Won- Grey’s Anatomy: You Be derland (N) (HD) Illin’ (N) (HD) (HD) Palmetto Story of Adventist (N) (HD) The Bletchley Circle (HD) Scene (N) Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang Hell’s Kitchen: 17 Chefs American Surviving Family (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) Compete (N) (HD) Idol (N) Jack (N) Community Community Family Feud Family Feud The Vampire Diaries “Bitter Reign: Royal Blood Ab(HD) (HD) Ball.” (HD) ducted heirs. (HD) News

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

1 AM


Parenthood: Cold Feet (N) News (:35) Tonight Show Jimmy (:37) Late Night with Seth (:37)Carson (HD) Fallon (HD) Meyers (HD) Daly (:01) Elementary Dead killer. News 19 @ (:35)Late Show with David Late Late Show with Craig (:37) News (N) (HD) 11pm Letterman (HD) Ferguson (HD) Scandal: The Fluffer Olivia’s News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Celeb- (:37)Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. line (HD) (HD) rity interviews (HD) proxy. (N) (HD) Makers: Women Who Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) The This Old House Hour Make America (HD) (HD) News (N) (HD) WACH FOX News at 10 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men The Middle Raymond TMZ (N) Seinfeld Nightly news report. (HD) (HD) (HD) Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Special The Arsenio Hall Show King Hill Cleveland Victims Unit (HD) Victims Unit (HD) (HD) (HD)

CABLE CHANNELS The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (N) (HD) Beyond Scared (N) Beyond Scared (HD) (:01) The First 48 (HD) (:01) The First 48 (HD) (5:00) Face/Off (‘97, Action) John Travolta. (HD) U.S. Marshals (‘98, Thriller) BBD Tommy Lee Jones. Another fugitive. (HD) (:01) The Mummy (‘99, Horror) BBD Brendan Fraser. (HD) AVP (HD) River Monsters (HD) Ice Cold Gold (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Gold After Thaw (N) Ice Cold Gold (N) (HD) Gold After Thaw (HD) Ice Cold Gold (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) 106 & Park (N) (HD) The Nutty Professor (‘08, Comedy) BB Drake Bell. Nutty Professor II: The Klumps (‘00) BD Eddie Murphy. Wendy Williams (HD) Queen Latifah (HD) Housewives Housewives Matchmaker Matchmaker (N) Online Dating (N) Couch Matchmaker Online Matchmaker Mad Money The Profit The Profit Money Greed The Profit Money Greed Situation Crossfire Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360° (N) (HD) Chicago Chicago Cooper 360° (HD) Chicago Chicago South Prk Tosh (HD) Colbert Daily (HD) Chapplle Chapplle Sunny Tosh (HD) Review Tosh (HD) Daily (N) Colbert midnight Tosh (HD) Daily (HD) Colbert Blog Blog Austin Blog Blog I Didn’t Austin A.N.T. Good Luck Jessie Austin Blog Good Luck Good Luck Shake It A.N.T. Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) Alaska: Last (HD) SportsCenter (HD) NIT Basketball Tournament z{| (HD) College Basketball z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Horn (HD) Interruptn SportsCenter (HD) HS Basketball Special Special Baseball Tonight (HD) Olbermann (HD) Olbermann (HD) Coll. GameDay (HD) Middle Along Came Polly (‘04) BB Ben Stiller. (HD) Meet the Fockers (‘04, Comedy) BBD Robert De Niro. The 700 Club Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped (HD) Chopped Canada (N) Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Diners Diners Chopped Beat Bobby Beat Bobby 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) FOX Sports Pregame NHL Hockey: Dallas Stars at Carolina Hurricanes (HD) Postgame The Panel The Panel The Panel Predators NHL Hockey: Dallas vs Carolina no} (HD) Waltons Lumberjack. Waltons: The Hostage Waltons: The Revel Middle Middle Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Golden Golden House Hunters (HD) Addict Addict Addict Addict Addict Addict Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Addict Addict Hunters Hunters Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Vikings: Unforgiven (N) Vikings: Unforgiven Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Without a Trace (HD) Swap: Talbott; Broider Under the Gunn (HD) Under the Gunn (HD) Under the Gunn (N) Celebrity Celebrity Celebrity Celebrity Under the Gunn (HD) Under the Gunn (HD) Sponge Sponge Sponge Sam & Cat Instant Dad Run Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Friends Friends Friends (:48) Friends (:24) ‘70s Assassin Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Impact Wrestling (N) (HD) Ink Master (HD) Cops Cops Cops Cops 30 Days of Night (‘07) Drive Angry (‘11, Action) BB Nicolas Cage. Machete (‘10, Action) BBB Danny Trejo. Zombie Apocalypse (‘11) BD Ving Rhames. (HD) Machete (‘10) BBB Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) (HD) Holmes Conan (HD) Holmes The Tunnel of Love (‘58, Comedy) Doris Day. The Thrill of It All (‘63, Comedy) BBD Doris Day. Move Over, Darling (‘63, Comedy) Doris Day. Send Me No Flowers (‘64) BBB Rock Hudson. Gypsy Wedding (HD) Gypsy Wedding (HD) Gypsy Wedding (N) Gypsy Wedding (N) Tattoos Tattoos Gypsy Wedding (HD) Tattoos Tattoos Gypsy Wedding (HD) Castle (HD) Castle (HD) NBA Basketball: San Antonio vs Oklahoma City (HD) NBA Basketball: Dallas vs Los Angeles z{| (HD) Inside the NBA (HD) Killer Karaoke Dumbest Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Killer Karaoke (N) Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Griffith Griffith Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Loves Raymond (HD) Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens Queens Queens King of Queens (HD) Cleveland SVU: Dependent (HD) SVU: Haystack (HD) SVU Gang rape. (HD) Suits (N) (HD) Sirens (N) Modern Modern Modern (:02) Suits (HD) Sirens Sirens Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Mary Mary (HD) Mary Mary (N) (HD) Mary Mary: Cover Girls (HD) Mary Mary (HD) Mary Mary: Cover Girls (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Salem How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Parks Parks Parks 30 Rock


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Nightly News News Entertain- Dateline NBC (N) Grimm: Synchronicity Unex- (:01) Hannibal: Futamono (HD) ment (N) pected ally. (N) (HD) (N) (HD) News 19 @ Evening News 19 @ Inside Edi- Unforgettable: Till Death Hawaii Five-0 Daughter Blue Bloods: Righting 6pm News (HD) 7pm tion (N) (N) (HD) killed. (N) (HD) Wrongs (N) (HD) News (HD) World News Wheel For- Jeopardy! (N) Last Man The Neigh- Shark Tank Anti-aging (:01) 20/20 (N) (HD) (HD) tune (N) (HD) Stand (N) bors (N) strips. (N) (HD) The PBS NewsHour (HD) Best of Kingdom (N) Wash Wk (N) The Week Live from Lincoln Center Bruckner Symphony No.4 Making (HD) (N) (HD) (N) (HD) (N) (HD) Modern Modern The Big Bang The Big Bang Rake: Remembrance of Raising Hope Raising Hope WACH FOX News at 10 Family (HD) Family (HD) (HD) (HD) Taxis Past (N) (HD) (N) (N) Nightly news report. Community Community Family Feud Family Feud Whose Line? Whose Line? Hart of Dixie Business Law & Order: Special (HD) (HD) (N) (HD) venture. (N) (HD) Victims Unit (HD) News

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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 Late Late Show with Craig (:37) News 11pm Letterman (HD) Ferguson (HD) News (HD) Jimmy Kimmel Live Celeb- (:37)Night- (:07) Dr. Phil Life strategies. rity interviews (HD) line (HD) (HD) Tavis Smiley BBC World Charlie Rose (N) (HD) Wash Wk The Week (HD) News (HD) (HD) 2 1/2 Men 2 1/2 Men The Middle Raymond TMZ (N) Seinfeld (HD) (HD) (HD) Law & Order: Special The Arsenio Hall Show King Hill Cleveland Victims Unit (HD) (HD) (HD) News

CABLE CHANNELS The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (HD) The First 48 (HD) (:01) The First 48 (HD) (:01) The First 48 (HD) (:01) The First 48 (HD) The Mummy (‘99, Horror) Brendan Fraser. (HD) The Mummy Returns (‘01, Adventure) BBD Brendan Fraser. (HD) Walking Dead: A (HD) Walking Dead: A (HD) Game of Arms (HD) River Monsters (HD) Treehouse (HD) Treehouse (HD) Tanked (HD) Tanked (N) (HD) Tanked (HD) Tanked (HD) Treehouse (HD) 106 & Park (N) (HD) What’s Love Got to Do with It? (‘93, Drama) BBB Angela Bassett. Scandal (HD) Scandal (HD) Wendy Williams (HD) Queen Latifah (HD) L.A. Reaching out. New York Car elevator. Matchmaker Housewives Housewives Housewives Southern Sleeping Enemy (‘91) Mad Money Greed Marijuana in America Porn: Business Cocaine Cowboys (‘06, Profile) Mickey Munday. Marijuana in America Porn: Business Situation Crossfire Erin Burnett (N) Cooper 360° (N) (HD) Smerconish CNN Spot Unguarded Death Row Cooper 360° (HD) CNN Spot Unguarded South Prk Tosh (HD) Colbert Daily (HD) Futurama Futurama Key; Peele Key; Peele Yes Man (‘08, Comedy) BBB Jim Carrey. (HD) A. Jeselnik (HD) Joe Rogan: Live Jessie Jessie Ice Age (‘02) BBB Ray Romano. Blog (N) Fish Hooks I Didn’t Liv (HD) Austin Good Luck A.N.T. A.N.T. Austin Good Luck Jessie Gold Rush (HD) Gold Rush (HD) Sons of Guns (N) (HD) Sons of Guns (N) (HD) Game of Stones (N) Sons of Guns (HD) Game Deal goes awry. Sons of Guns (HD) SportsCenter (HD) NBA Basketball: Denver vs Memphis z{| (HD) NBA Basketball: Oklahoma City vs Houston z{| (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Horn (HD) Interruptn SportsCenter (HD) Countdown NASCAR Nationwide Series: O’Reilly Auto Parts 300 (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Olbermann (HD) Coll. GameDay (HD) Middle Middle Stick It (‘06, Comedy) BBD Jeff Bridges. (HD) 17 Again (‘09, Comedy) BBD Zac Efron. (HD) The 700 Club Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Bel-Air Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Diners Special Report (HD) On the Record (N) O’Reilly Factor (N) The Kelly File Hannity (HD) O’Reilly Factor (HD) The Kelly File Hannity (HD) Icons Game 365 Access College Baseball: Alabama Crimson Tide at Texas A&M Aggies z{| UEFA Mag. World Poker (HD) MLB Baseball: Atlanta vs Washington (HD) Waltons: The Carnival The Waltons: The Calf Waltons: The Hunt Middle Middle Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Golden Golden Property Property Rev Run’s Rev Run’s Rev Run’s Rev Run’s Rev Run’s Rev Run’s Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Rev Run’s Rev Run’s Hunters Hunters (5:00) America (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) American Picker (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) Burn Notice (HD) psych psych Ghost attacks. psych psych: Forget Me Not Swap Religious paths. Swap: Meeks; Hoover Wife Swap (HD) Wife Swap (HD) Betty (N) Betty (N) (:01) Betty (:31) Betty (:02) Wife Swap (HD) (:02) Wife Swap (HD) The Wild Thornberrys Movie (‘02) BD Breadwinne Breadwinne Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Full Hse Friends Friends Friends (:48) Friends (:24) ‘70s Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Bellator MMA (N) (HD) (:15) Cops (:26) Cops Cops Cops Jail (HD) Jail (HD) Continuum CPS suit. Continuum WWE SmackDown (HD) Continuum (N) Bitten: Caged Continuum Being Human (HD) Seinfeld Seinfeld Seinfeld Family Guy Red (‘10, Action) BBBD Bruce Willis. Zombieland (‘09, Horror) BBBD Woody Harrelson. Cougar Deal With Swordfish (‘01) BBD (5:45) What’s the Matter with Helen (‘71) BB Ruby Gentry (‘52) Jennifer Jones. The Agony and the Ecstasy (‘65, Drama) Charlton Heston. 55 Days at Peking (‘63) BBB Charlton Heston. Atlanta Atlanta Borrowed Borrowed Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Say Yes Borrowed Borrowed Say Yes Say Yes Borrowed Borrowed Say Yes Say Yes Castle (HD) Castle (HD) Contagion (‘11, Action) Marion Cotillard. (HD) Contagion (‘11, Action) Marion Cotillard. Deadly virus. (HD) (:34) Dallas (HD) Falling Killer Karaoke Dumbest Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers The Safe The Safe Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Jokers Jokers Jokers Jokers Griffith Griffith Griffith Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens Queens Queens King of Queens (HD) Roseanne SVU: Delinquent (HD) SVU: Smoked (HD) Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Sirens (:01) CSI: Crime (HD) CSI: Crime (HD) Law & Order (HD) Marriage Marriage Boot Camp Marriage Boot (N) Marriage Boot Camp Marriage Boot Camp Marriage Boot Camp Joan & Melissa (HD) Home Videos (HD) Home Videos (HD) Salem How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Salem Parks Parks 30 Rock



HIGHLIGHTS Revolution 8:00 p.m. on WIS Jason goes to Miles for critical information on the Patriots’ next steps regarding Texas; Miles, Monroe, Jason, Charlie and Connor all hurry to Austin; Priscilla’s bizarre behavior has Aaron growing more and more suspicious of her. (HD) The Middle 8:00 p.m. on WOLO Mike, goaded into an assistant coaching position for the girls soccer team, has to take over when Bill must back out due to work and discovers how difficult coaching can be; Frankie discovers a terrible smell coming from Brick. (HD) Criminal Minds 9:00 p.m. on WLTX After two murder victims are found in the middle of a backwoods community in West Virginia, the BAU discover a long-heated feud between two rival families, and must determine if either side is responsible for the pair of deaths. (HD) Modern Family 9:00 p.m. on WOLO Mitch is trying to not reveal how he really feels concerning the wedding topper that Cam’s father whittled out of soap as a gift for them; Phil tries to help Gloria sell her pre-Jay apartment; Claire and the kids try to help out Jay. (HD) Halstead (Jesse Chicago P.D. Lee Soffer) gets 10:01 p.m. on WIS his badge pulled When Lonnie Rodiby Voight on ger is found dead, “Chicago P.D.,” Voight is forced airing Wednesto pull Halstead’s day at 10:01 p.m. badge; Severide and Clarke find the on WIS. body of a prominent doctor known for putting away high-profile criminals; Sumner is given the opportunity to prove herself to Intelligence. (HD)

HIGHLIGHTS Hell’s Kitchen 8:00 p.m. on WACH The first team to prepare 10 perfect plates of lobster ravioli gets to relax by the pool at a mansion in Beverly Hills while the other team cleans the kitchen; some contestants excel at delivering a steak dinner to diners and Ramsay berates the rest. (HD) Once Upon a Time in Wonderland 8:00 p.m. on WOLO Jafar succeeds in making his father love him and forcing Anastasia to believe she loves him; Alice, Amara and Cyrus escape, but Jafar imprisons the Jabberwocky and raises an army of the dead as Alice rallies her own army. (HD) Parks and Recreation Leslie (Amy 8:30 p.m. on WIS Poehler) helps Leslie helps plan organize the the local high high school’s school’s senior Senior Prom on prom; Ron and “Parks and Rec- Leslie fight for the reation,” airing future employment Thursday at of a promising 8:30 p.m. on young high school WIS. student; Tom gets the job as the prom’s DJ, and he allows Ben to help; Andy doesn’t want to bring April as a date. (HD) The Millers 8:31 p.m. on WLTX After growing concerned that Carol has made him feel like he is better than other people, Nathan befriends a hopeless coworker who ends up proving to be too much for him to handle; Tom and Adam take a test to find out which of them is smarter. (HD) Grey’s Anatomy 9:00 p.m. on WOLO A flu outbreak causes a flood of patients to rush to the hospital and soon the doctors begin coming down with flu symptoms one by one; Derek tries to shrug it off as he prepares for a speech on brain mapping; the residents place bets. (HD)

HIGHLIGHTS Whose Line Is It Anyway? 8:00 p.m. on WKTC Actor Darren Criss of “Glee” and guest comics Jeff Davis and Greg Proops join cast members Wayne Brady and Colin Mochrie as host Aisha Tyler issues a series of improvisational games and skits for the competitors to perform. (HD) Friday at 8 p.m., Unforgettable “Unforgetta8:00 p.m. on WLTX ble” returns to A wealthy couple the WLTX sched- is found murdered, ule with Poppy leading Carrie and Montgomery as Al pose together as a detective able a married couple io to remember the lure the killer out details of every of hiding after Al begins to believe moment in her that the suspect is life. linked to a series of unsolved murder that he once worked on. (HD) Last Man Standing 8:00 p.m. on WOLO Eve has decided that she wants to go to West Point for college, but realizes that in order to do so she needs to have a record of straight A’s when she graduates and her geometry teacher may stand in the way, so she asks if she can transfer classes. (HD) Raising Hope 9:00 p.m. on WACH When Sabrina’s grandmother passes away, Jimmy and Sabrina find that they are to inherit a family maid, all while Virginia encourages Burt to retire and follow his life’s passion after receiving a promotion at work. (HD) Grimm 9:00 p.m. on WIS Adalind gets help from an unexpected ally as she and the baby leave Europe; Monroe and Rosalee prepare for their wedding in Portland, while Nick and Juliette’s failed proposal is pushed to the forefront of their own minds. (HD)




SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014



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(7:00)Today Zou (N) (HD) Recipe 15 Minute Rehab (N) Meals (N) Good Morning America Weekend (N) (HD) Nancy Sews Love of (N) Quilting (N) Big World Real Life 101

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

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

Noodle and Justin Time Tree Fu Tom Doodle News 19 Saturday Morning Countdown Ocean (HD) Explore (HD) Sea Rescue The Wildlife Expedition (HD) (N) (HD) Docs (HD) The This Old House Hour Rough Cut Smith Shop Garden McIntosh Countertops. (HD) Home (N) (HD) Teen Kids Real Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid ProNews Winning gram gram gram gram Career Day Edgemont Edgemont Edgemont Edgemont Edgemont Young Icons Paid Pro(HD) (HD) gram


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English Premier League Soccer: Stoke City at Chelsea Premier (HD) PGA TOUR Golf: Shell Houston Open: Third Round: from Golf Club of Houston in Humfrom Stamford Bridge z{| (HD) ble, Texas z{| (HD) College Basketball: from AT&T Stadium, Arlington, CBS Sports CBS Sports CBS Sports Spectacular Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Griffith Griffith: The Texas no~ (HD) (HD) (HD) no~ (HD) gram gram Bazaar Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Bones: The Twist in the Castle: Kill Shot Sniper in Celebrity Wife Swap Busy ESPN Sports Saturday (HD) gram gram Twister (HD) New York. (HD) schedule. (HD) Cook’s (HD) Lidia’s Master Simply Ming Kitchen Cooking Martha Meals: A Chef’s Life Your Home The This Old House Hour Kitchen (N) Chefs (HD) (N) (HD) Bakes (N) Vegged Out (HD) Countertops. (HD) Paid Pro- Paid Pro- The League of Extraordinary Gentlemen (‘03, Adven- 24: Live (HD) Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Paid Pro- Glee: Michael Competition gram intensifies. (HD) gram gram ture) Sean Connery. Victorian superhero. gram gram Paid Pro- Paid Pro- MyDestina- McKenzie Real Green MyDestina- Sanctuary: Hero II Special Paid Pro- Cars.TV American LatiNation gram gram tion.TV (HD) tion.TV powers. gram Lisa Vidal.

CABLE CHANNELS Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Criminal Minds (HD) Flipping Boston (HD) Flipping Boston (HD) Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Bad Boys (‘95) BBD (HD) The Professionals (‘66, Western) Burt Lancaster. Rescue mission. (HD) Broken Trail (‘06, Western) BBB Robert Duvall. Two ranchers try to help Chinese slaves. (HD) The Last Samurai (‘03, Drama) BBB Tom Cruise. Yank goes samurai. (HD) Cats 101 (HD) 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 Being: Chaka Khan Parkers Parkers Parkers Parkers Parkers Parkers Parkers Parkers Parkers Parkers Parkers What’s Love Got to Do with It? (‘93, Drama) BBB Angela Bassett. Cadillac Online New York Car elevator. Housewives Housewives Housewives Housewives Housewives Housewives Housewives TBA Burlesque Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Formula One Qualifying: Bahrain Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid (6:00) New Day Sat. Smerconish CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom CNN Newsroom Your (N) Final Four CNN Newsroom CNN Sanjay CNN Newsroom Drillbit Taylor (‘08, Comedy) Nate Hartley. (HD) Weekend at Bernie’s (‘89) Andrew McCarthy. National Lampoon’s European Vacation (‘85) Vegas Vacation (‘97) BBD Chevy Chase. (HD) Semi-Pro (‘08, Comedy) BBD Will Ferrell. (HD) Jake and Sofia (HD) Ice Age (‘02) BBB Ray Romano. Blog Blog A.N.T. Jessie Jessie Jessie Good Luck Good Luck Good Luck Blog Blog Austin Austin Jessie Jessie Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Gold Rush (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) Bering Sea Gold (HD) Moonshiners (HD) Moonshiners (HD) Street Outlaws (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) High School Basketball (HD) College Basketball no} (HD) College GameDay (HD) 30 for 30: Requim for the Big East (HD) Girls H.S. Basketball z{| Cheerldng Cheer & Dance (HD) WTA Tennis: from Charleston, S.C. (HD) Cheer & Dance (HD) Cheerldng Cheerldng Cheerldng Cheerldng Stick It (‘06, Comedy) BBD Jeff Bridges. (HD) Can’t Buy Me Love (‘87) Patrick Dempsey. (HD) Pretty in Pink (‘86) BBD Molly Ringwald. (HD) Sixteen Candles (‘84) BBD Molly Ringwald. (HD) Charlie St. Cloud (‘10, Drama) Zac Efron. (HD) Best Thing Best Thing Trisha’s Pioneer Pioneer Heartland Giada at Home (HD) Worst Cooks (HD) Beat Bobby Mystery Restaurant (HD) Diners Diners Food Court Wars (HD) Cutthroat FOX & Friends (HD) FOX & Friends (HD) Bulls (HD) Cavuto Forbes Cashin In News HQ (DC) (HD) America’s HQ (HD) Respected America’s News HQ (HD) Carol Alt News HQ The Five (HD) Paid Outdoors R.Williams Paid Ship Shape Anglers Best of Pride (HD) The Panel The Panel College Baseball: North Carolina State vs Clemson z{| UEFA Champions League Soccer (HD) Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Golden Wedding Daze (‘04) BB John Larroquette. (HD) Nearlyweds (‘13) BBD Danielle Panabaker. (HD) June in January (HD) Yard Crash Yard Crash Yard Crash Yard Crash Income Property (HD) Income Property (HD) Income Property (HD) Love It or List It (HD) Love It or List It (HD) Love It or List It (HD) Love It or List It (HD) Love It or List It (HD) Big (HD) Big (HD) Big (HD) Big (HD) The Big History of Everything (HD) I Am Alive: Surviving the Andes Plane Crash Most Extreme Airports Aging airports. (HD) Air Force One (HD) Be President (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Paid Oyakhilome Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Unsolved (HD) Movie Derailed (‘05, Drama) BBB Clive Owen. (HD) Sorority Surrogate (‘14) Cassie Steele. (HD) Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sponge Sanjay Breadwinne Rabbids Megaforce Sponge Fairly Fairly The Wild Thornberrys Movie (‘02) BD Sponge Sponge Sponge Rabbids Paid Paid Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Auction Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Paid Paid Continuum Stargate: Ark of Truth (‘08) Ben Browder. (HD) Skyline (‘10, Science Fiction) BD Eric Balfour. Outlander (‘08, Science Fiction) BBD Jim Caviezel. (HD) Pitch Black (‘00) Vin Diesel. (HD) Payne Browns There Yet? Queens Queens Zombieland (‘09, Horror) BBBD Woody Harrelson. Red (‘10, Action) BBBD Bruce Willis. Family Guy Road to Final Four The Final Four Show Married (:45) Honolulu (‘39) Eleanor Powell. Carson Mexican Spitfire (‘40) (:45) MGM: When the Lion Roars, Part I: The Lion Roars Escape from Fort Bravo (‘54) William Holden. High Sierra (‘41, Drama) BBBD Ida Lupino. Paid (HD) Paid (HD) Home Home Home Home Home Home Home (N) Home (N) Life Mysteries (HD) Life Mysteries (HD) Life Mysteries (HD) Life Mysteries (HD) Life Mysteries (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) Law & Order (HD) The Book of Eli (‘10, Drama) BBB Denzel Washington. (HD) Walking Tall (‘04) BB (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Most Shock Most Shock Most Shock Most Shock Lizard Lic Lizard Lic Most Shocking Most Shocking Most Shocking Soul Man Soul Man Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby Cosby Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Roseanne Brady Brady Brady Brady Brady Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Paid Paid Chrisley Raiders of the Lost Ark (‘81, Adventure) Harrison Ford. (HD) Indiana Jones and the Temple of Doom (‘84) BBBD (HD) Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (‘89) BBBD Harrison Ford. (HD) Skull (HD) Paid Paid Paid Paid Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Paid Paid Matlock Matlock Heat of Night (HD) Heat of Night (HD) Home Vid White Sox MLB Baseball: Chicago White Sox at Kansas City Royals z{| (HD) Law & Order (HD)



Too Cute! 8:00 p.m. on ANPL The discovery-filled first months of three adorable sets of animals are chronicled from the first cautious steps that help them to start investigating their new world, to the days of playful contact with new creatures and familiar faces. (HD) Field of Dreams 8:00 p.m. on TCM An Iowa farmer decides to build a baseball diamond in the middle of his cornfield after he receives mysterious messages from disembodied voices, setting him on a cross-country odyssey that involves a reclusive writer and a discredited baseball team. The Following 9:00 p.m. A deadly massaon WACH cre is thought to While his control be sparked by Joe over the Korban Carroll (James cult escalates, Joe uses newfound fol- Purefoy) on “The lowers to execute Following,” airevery step of his ing Saturday at lethal scheme; Ryan 9 p.m. on WACH. and Max formulate a new strategy to reach out to Joe with hopes of tracing his location; Weston faces a part of his past. Doc Martin 9:00 p.m. on WRJA Ruth accuses Margaret of being a callous mother, but Margaret confides that even she is concerned about Martin’s personality change; Martin storms off during an awards ceremony and, while chasing him, Louisa is hit by a car and hospitalized. Salem: Witches are Real 9:30 p.m. on WGN An inside, behind-the-scenes look is taken into the television series, “Salem,” and how the creators of the series, Brannon Braga and Adam Simon, were inspired by the mystery surrounding the Salem witch trails of 1692 in Massachusetts. (HD)

6 PM


7 PM



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

8 PM


1 AM


Saturday Night Live Sketch News (:29) Saturday Night Live Anna Kendrick. (:02) Criminal Minds: Maycomedy. (HD) (N) (HD) hem (HD) 2 1/2 Men Friends with Criminal Minds: In The 48 Hours In-depth investi- News 19 @ (:35)CSI: Miami: Permanent (:35) Crook & Chase Artist (:35)Enter(HD) (HD) Blood Witch trials. (HD) gative reports. 11pm Vacation (HD) interviews. tainers Marvel’s Agents of Nightline Prime Provocative 20/20 Investigative news. News (HD) White Collar: Countermea- Burn Notice: Acceptable Red Carpet S.H.I.E.L.D. (HD) stories. (HD) (HD) sures (HD) Loss (HD) (N) (HD) Father Brown: The Maddest Doc Martin: Listen with Jammin Sun Studio Austin City Limits: Nine Nature: White Falcon, White NOVA: Wild Predator Invaof All (HD) Mother (N) (N) Inch Nails (N) (HD) Wolf (HD) sion (HD) Almost Human: Straw Man The Following: Freedom News The Middle The Insatia- Lucas Bros Ring of Honor Wrestling The Closer: Out of Focus (HD) (HD) (HD) ble (HD) (HD) (N) (HD) (HD) First Family First Family Mr. Box Of- Mr. Box Of- Access Hollywood (N) (HD) The Arsenio Hall Show Futurama Futurama Da Vinci’s Inquest: All (HD) (HD) fice (HD) fice (HD) (HD) Tricked Up Dateline Saturday Night Mystery (N) (HD)

CABLE CHANNELS Bad Boys (‘95) (HD) Flipping Vegas (HD) Flipping Vegas (HD) Flipping Vegas (HD) Flipping Vegas (N) Flipping Vegas (HD) Flipping Vegas (HD) Flipping Vegas (HD) Samurai The Patriot (‘00, Drama) BBD Mel Gibson. A pacifist war veteran fights again. (HD) Pearl Harbor (‘01, Action) BD Ben Affleck. WWII love triangle. (HD) Last Samurai BBB (HD) To Be Announced To Be Announced Too Cute! (N) (HD) Too Cute! (HD) Cat From Hell (N) (HD) Too Cute! (HD) Too Cute! (HD) Cat From Hell (HD) Cadillac Records (‘08, Drama) Adrien Brody. Tyler Perry’s I Can Do Bad All By Myself (‘09, Drama) BD Tyler Perry. A Thin Line Between Love and Hate (‘96) Martin Lawrence. Cadillac (5:30) Burlesque (‘10, Drama) BBD Cher. Coyote Ugly (‘00, Drama) BB Piper Perabo. Coyote Ugly (‘00, Drama) BB Piper Perabo. Burlesque (‘10, Drama) BBD Cher. Paid Paid Debt Debt Debt Debt Suze Orman Show (N) Fugitives Fugitives Suze Orman Greed CNN Newsroom CNN CNN Spot Chicago Death Row Death Row Chicago Death Row Death Row Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama Futurama Talladega Nights: The Ballad of Ricky Bobby (‘06) (HD) A. Ansari Liv (HD) Liv (HD) Jessie Jessie Ramona and Beezus (‘10, Family) Joey King. Lab Rats (HD) Austin Good Luck Austin Jessie A.N.T. Good Luck Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Timber Kings (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) Timber Kings (HD) Fast N’ Loud (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Sports 30 30 E:60: Perfect (HD) Baseball Tonight (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) SportsCenter (HD) Cheer & Dance (HD) 30 for 30 30 for 30: You Don’t Know Bo (HD) 30 for 30: Elway To Marino (HD) SEC Storied (HD) Baseball Tonight (HD) NBA (HD) 30 30 17 Again (‘09, Comedy) BBD Zac Efron. (HD) Abduction (‘11, Action) BB Taylor Lautner. (HD) Step Up 2: The Streets (‘08) Briana Evigan. (HD) Step Up 3D (‘10, Drama) BBD Rick Malambri. (HD) Chopped (HD) Diners Diners Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) Restaurant (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) Diners, Drive-Ins (HD) America’s HQ (HD) Report Saturday (HD) Huckabee (N) (HD) Justice (N) (HD) Geraldo at Large (HD) Red Eye (HD) Huckabee (HD) Justice (HD) Soccer Pregame NHL Hockey: New Jersey vs Carolina z{| (HD) Postgame Post Game Post Game Best of Pride (HD) MLB Baseball: Atlanta vs Washington (HD) June in January (HD) I Married Who? (‘12) BBD Kellie Martin. (HD) Lucky in Love (‘14) Jessica Szohr. (HD) Lucky in Love (‘14) Jessica Szohr. (HD) Golden Golden Hunters Hunters Hunters Hunters Property Bro (HD) Property Bro (HD) House Hunters (N) Hunters Hunters Property Bro (HD) House Hunters (HD) Be President (HD) Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Listener Listener: Crime Seen Law & Order CI (HD) Law & Order CI (HD) Premonition (‘07, Mystery) Sandra Bullock. (HD) The Trials of Cate McCall (‘13) (HD) The Stepfather (‘09, Thriller) Dylan Walsh. (HD) (:02) The Trials of Cate McCall (‘13) (HD) Sponge Sam & Cat Sam & Cat Sam & Cat Sam & Cat Sponge Thunderman Awesome Full Hse Full Hse Friends Friends Friends (:48) Friends (:24) ‘70s Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Auction Auction Cops Cops Cops Cops Auction Auction Cops Cops Pitch Black (‘00) (HD) Resident Evil: Extinction (‘07) Milla Jovovich. District 9 (‘09, Science Fiction) BBBD Sharlto Copley. Outlander (‘08, Science Fiction) BBD Jim Caviezel. (HD) 2014 NCAA Basketball: Final Four: Game #1 z{| NCAA Basketball Tournament: Final Four: Game #2 z{| NCAA Post-Game Deal With Cougar Pacifier Forbidden Planet (‘56) BBB Walter Pidgeon. Field of Dreams (‘89, Fantasy) Kevin Costner. Angels in the Outfield (‘51) BB Paul Douglas. It Happens Every Spring (‘49) BBBD Ray Milland. Life Mysteries (HD) Life Mysteries (HD) Life Mysteries (N) (HD) Life Mysteries (N) (HD) Life Mysteries (N) (HD) Life Mysteries (HD) Life Mysteries (HD) Life Mysteries (HD) 2014 NCAA Basketball: Final Four: Game #1 z{| NCAA Basketball Tournament: Final Four: Game #2 z{| Falling Skies (HD) Falling Skies (HD) Falling 2014 NCAA Basketball: Final Four: Game #1 z{| NCAA Basketball Tournament: Final Four: Game #2 z{| Inside March Jokers truTV Top Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Gilligan’s Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Queens Queens Queens Queens Soul Man Kingdom Crystal Skull (‘08) Harrison Ford. (HD) Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Chrisley Chrisley Little Fockers (‘10, Comedy) BB Robert De Niro. Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Will Grace Joan & Melissa (HD) Joan & Melissa (N) Joan & Melissa (HD) Marriage Boot Camp Joan & Melissa (HD) Bones (HD) NBA Basketball: Chicago vs Washington z{| Salem Rules Rules Rules Rules Rules Rules 30 Rock 30 Rock


MOVIE HIGHLIGHTS A Anastasia. aaa ‘56 Ingrid Bergman. A woman pretends to be the lost Russian princess in order to collect millions. NR (2:00) TCM Sun. 2:00 p.m.

B The Bicycle Thief. aaac ‘48 Lamberto Maggiorani. A man searches for the stolen bicycle that allows him to earn a living. NR (1:45) TCM Sun. 2:00 a.m. Braveheart. aaac ‘95 Mel Gibson. A farmer organizes a resistance against the tyranny of English rule. R (4:00) AMC Mon. 11:00 a.m.

C Casino Royale. aaac ‘06 Daniel Craig. James Bond enters a high-stakes poker game to defeat a terrorist banker. PG-13 (2:59) USA Sun. 1:01 a.m., Mon. 7:00 a.m.

D Despicable Me. aaac ‘10 Steve Carell. A master thief decides to use three orphaned girls to pull off a big heist. PG (1:45) DISN Sun. 8:00 p.m.

ACROSS 1. Mayberry resident 5. Denver and Hope 9. “The Hills __ Eyes”; 2006 Ted Levine film 10. School in El Paso, for short 11. “Criminal __” 12. Straitlaced 14. “Long Island Medium” network 15. Luau instrument 16. As __ __ a fox 19. Late actor & comedian George __ 21. “Bad __”; 2011 Cameron Diaz movie 22. Hatcher and Garr 24. “The Luck of the __”; 1948 Tyrone Power film

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

27. Courteney Cox’s state of birth: abbr. 28. FBI crime lab evidence 29. __ Palmer; role on “24” 32. “Dark __” (2000-02) 34. “Once Upon a __ in Wonderland” 35. Zone 36. “SportsNation” network 37. “The __”; 1994 Jim Carrey movie DOWN 1. Doesn’t amount to __ __ of beans 2. “Last Man Standing” actress (2) 3. Movie lover’s purchase, for short 4. “Say __ to the Dress” 5. “__ Stop”; Marilyn Monroe movie 6. Mel the Giant

7. Actor on “The Millers” (2) 8. Lee, for one 11. Whitney and McKinley: abbr. 13. “Man from __ Rio”; 1956 Anthony Quinn film 17. Start of a vowel list 18. Scandinavia’s flagship airline 19. File drawer, perhaps 20. Anthem contraction 22. Lincoln’s youngest son 23. Thrill 25. Move furtively 26. Barney Miller’s portrayer 30. Mischief-maker 31. TV room, often 32. Monogram for Pooh’s creator 33. Org. once headed by Charlton Heston

District 9. aaac ‘09 Sharlto Copley. Extraterrestrial refugees are forced to live in a concentration camp in Africa. R (2:30) SYFY Sat. 9:00 p.m.

F A Few Good Men. aaac ‘92 Tom Cruise. Two defense lawyers try to break a code of silence that surrounds two soldiers. R (3:00) ION Sun. 11:00 a.m. WGN Sun. 10:00 p.m. Field of Dreams. aaac ‘89 Kevin Costner. A strange voice tells a farmer to turn his cornfield into a baseball diamond. PG (2:00) TCM Sat. 8:00 p.m.

G Great Expectations. aaac ‘46 John Mills. A young orphan rises in society with the help of an unknown benefactor. NR (2:00) TCM Wed. 10:00 a.m.

H High Plains Drifter. aaac ‘73 Clint Eastwood. Mysterious drifter is hired to protect a town from vengeful outlaws. R (2:00) TCM Mon. 6:00 p.m. High Sierra. aaac ‘41 Ida Lupino. A soft-hearted gangster on the run from the cops hides out in the mountains. NR (2:00) TCM Sat. 4:00 p.m.

I Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade. aaac ‘89 Harrison Ford. In 1938, Indiana Jones embarks on a quest to find his father and the Holy Grail. PG-13 (3:00) USA Sat. 2:30 p.m. It Happens Every Spring. aaac ‘49 Ray Milland. A scientist discovers a substance that enables him to become a baseball pitcher. NR (2:00) TCM Sat. 12:00 a.m.

K The Kid. aaaa ‘21 Charles Chaplin. The Tramp cares for an abandoned baby, but later the mother wants him back. NR (1:00) TCM Tue. 1:45 a.m. Kind Hearts and Coronets. aaac ‘49 Dennis Price. A British man plans the murders of his relatives so that he can become a duke. NR (2:00) TCM Wed. 1:45 p.m.

L The Lady from Shanghai. aaac ‘48 Rita Hayworth. A man encounters intrigue after he’s hired to work on a rich couple’s yacht. NR (1:45) TCM Sun. 12:15 p.m. Lawrence of Arabia. aaaa ‘62 Peter O’Toole. In Arabia during World War I, a British army officer aids a native rebellion. NR (4:00) TCM Wed. 9:45 p.m.

M Meet My Mom. aaa ‘10 Lori Loughlin. A lonely sergeant falls in love with the mother of his 10-year-old pen pal. NR (2:00) HALL Sun. 4:00 p.m.

N North by Northwest. aaaa ‘59 Cary Grant. A man is pursued by spies and cops after he becomes involved with a spy ring. NR (2:30) TCM Mon. 3:30 a.m.

O Of Mice and Men. aaaa ‘39 Lon Chaney Jr. An itinerant farm worker and his mentally disabled friend find tragedy. NR (2:00) TCM Sun. 3:45 a.m. On the Waterfront. aaac ‘54 Marlon Brando. A dockworker is asked to testify after a friend falls victim to corruption. NR (2:30) TCM Mon. 9:00 p.m.

P Pirates of the Caribbean: The Curse of the Black Pearl. aaac ‘03 Johnny Depp. Two swashbucklers seek to rescue a woman abducted by cursed pirates. PG13 (3:00) TNT Sun. 5:00 p.m., 1:04 a.m. Pulp Fiction. aaaa ‘94 John Travolta. In Los Angeles, two eccentric hit men interact with diverse characters. R (3:00) AMC Tue. 12:00 a.m., Wed. 5:00 p.m.

R Raiders of the Lost Ark. aaaa ‘81 Harrison Ford. Archaeologist Indiana Jones searches for the lost Ark of the Covenant. PG (2:30) USA Sat. 9:30 a.m. Red. aaac ‘10 Bruce Willis. A retired black-ops CIA agent who is marked for assassination looks for answers. PG-13 (2:00) TBS Fri. 8:00 p.m., Sat. 12:30 p.m.

S Safety Last!. aaac ‘23 Harold Lloyd. A meek store clerk attempts to climb a

12-story building on the outside. NR (1:30) TCM Tue. 6:00 a.m. Steamboat Bill Jr.. aaac ‘28 Buster Keaton. A tough steamboat captain attempts to train his accident-prone son. NR (1:15) TCM Tue. 12:30 a.m.


Titanic. aaac ‘97 Leonardo DiCaprio. A dashing vagabond falls in love with a rich girl aboard an ill-fated ship. PG-13 (4:30) AMC Mon. 3:00 p.m. Topkapi. aaac ‘64 Melina Mercouri. Criminals plot the theft of a jewel-encrusted dagger from a Turkish museum. NR (2:15) TCM Sun. 4:00 p.m.


Underworld: Evolution. aaa ‘06 Kate Beckinsale. As their tribes feud, a forbidden love grows between a vampire and a lycan. R (2:00) SYFY Sun. 2:30 p.m.


What About Bob?. aaa ‘91 Bill Murray. A phobic patient follows his psychiatrist on vacation, driving him crazy. PG (2:15) AMC Thu. 3:45 a.m.


Yes Man. aaa ‘08 Jim Carrey. A man learns that saying yes to everything can give him a fresh start in life. PG-13 (2:00) COM Fri. 10:00 p.m.


Zombieland. aaac ‘09 Woody Harrelson. Unlikely partners must survive zombie attacks to find the last place of refuge. R (2:00) TBS Fri. 10:00 p.m., Sat. 10:30 a.m.




SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014





SUNDAY, MARCH 30, 2014



March 30, 2014  
March 30, 2014