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Daily Corinthian Vol. 118, No. 7

Mostly cloudy Today

Tonight

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20% chance of pm snow

• Corinth, Mississippi • 18 pages • Two sections

City eyes street equipment BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

Corinth is considering the purchase of an asphalt recycler in order to do better fixes on small-scale street repairs. The Board of Aldermen on Tuesday gave approval for Street Commissioner Philip Verdung to travel to Albany, N.Y., to inspect a used Bagela

asphalt recycler that would cost $43,500. The limited availability of hot mix from the asphalt plant is one reason. “This year, we were able to get hot mix for about two months out of the year,� he said. “The rest of the time, we either had to use cold mix or we had to wait. This will give us the ability

to keep asphalt on our yard and use it as we need it.� Old chunks of asphalt from millings can be reconditioned and reused. It will eliminate the need for temporary cold mix fixes. “This will allow us to do a permanent job the first time, every time, at a significant cost savings,� said Verdung.

In his report, he also told the board that the new leaf vacuum is currently out of commission, awaiting parts from the manufacturer to get it back out and making the rounds. Other departments got approval for vehicle purchases. The police department is getting two Ford Explorers — one at $24,000 without equipment

Fiber ACT X @ Crossroads Arena push gearing back up BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

With the holidays past, the campaign for fiber Internet service is renewing its push to get Corinth residents signed up. Fiber advocates gathered Tuesday to work on the game plan moving forward to secure gigabit per second Internet service. The team is looking to develop a list of frequently asked questions and plans to spur signups by working public events, planning neighborhood gatherings and designating “fiberhood champions� who will distribute information in their neighborhoods. Another video is likely to be produced, as well. The group will have a booth at the Alcorn County Basketball Tournament at the arena on Thursday, when Corinth has three games. A big push at community events is one of the ways Kansas City, Kansas, got people signed up for Google Fiber. The group is planning a neighborhood meeting as a test run to see if the approach will be successful. The hosts will present information about the benefits of C Spire Fiber to the Home and give their neighbors an opportunity to sign up. The three “fiberhoods� have a long way to go to reach their target signup rates of 45 percent in the northern block and 35 percent in the central and southern blocks for C Spire to deploy the service. The northern block is currently at 5 percent, central is at 2 percent and southern is at 1 percent. Among the other eight competing cities, Quitman, a city of about 2,300, has reached 13 percent, while Please see FIBER | 2A

and one at $28,827 with equipment. Both are demo vehicles being sold below the state contract price. The sewer department will buy two F-150 pickups from Long Lewis at $23,591. In other business, the board gave a 60-day extension on the Wren property cleanup on Droke Road.

Wintry mix makes for hazardous traveling BY ZACK STEEN zsteen@dailycorinthian.com

The Crossroads area will get another chance for a wintry mix tonight into Thursday as a weak upper level disturbance moves across the area. The National Weather Service in Memphis says a mix of snow, freezing rain and sleet will all be possible starting late tonight. Temperatures will likely be in the upper 20s to lows 30s tonight through noon on Thursday. By noon the area should be above freezing with precipitation changing over to all rain. Even though precipitation amounts are forecasted to be light, the roadways in Corinth and Alcorn County could be hazardous by Thursday morning. “We have our trucks ready and full of salt to lay down,� said Ricky Gibens, Alcorn County director of emergency services. “If needed, we’ll cover the bridges with salt early.� Precipitation percentage totals are 20 percent of freezing rain and a light mix tonight, with a 40 percent chance of the same for Thursday morning.

Coalition Annual tournament tips off Thursday helps in kicking the habit Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Tournament Director Jimmy Whitaker will be awarding a pair of championship trophies on the final night of the Alcorn County Tournament.

tourney on Thursday night. The Lady Aggies take on the Lady Warriors at 6:15 p.m. while the same two schools tangle in a male contest at 7:30. Corinth and Biggersville get the night started at 5 with a junior varsity contest. “Last year it was packed when Corinth and Biggersville met in the championship,� said tournament director Jimmy Whitaker. “Both of those teams are strong and with Alcorn Central and Kossuth getting better, it should be an interesting three

BY STEVE BEAVERS

sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

The Alcorn County Tournament will be blowing out the candles on its 10th anniversary at the Crossroads Arena. A trio of contests are slated to tip-off the 2014 event, which moved to the Arena in 2005, on Thursday. The Corinth Warriors – winners of seven consecutive ACTs – and defending girls champion Kossuth are the tournament’s top seeds for a second straight year. Both squads open the

Index Stocks......8A Classified......4B Comics......2B State......5A

days.� On Friday, Kossuth and Alcorn Central open things in JV boys play at 5. At 6:15, the Lady Bears, seeded second, and Biggersville begin varsity action. The Lions and Bears close out first round action at 7:30 in a boys contest. Schools voted to move the ACT – which in the past was rotated among the four county schools of Alcorn Central, Biggersville, Corinth and Kossuth

Now is the time to kick the habit. The Mississippi TobaccoFree Coalition of Alcorn and Tippah Counties is there to help those wanting to quit smoking.

Please see TOURNEY | 2A

Please see HABIT | 2A

BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

On this day in history 150 years ago

Weather...... 7A Obituaries......6A Opinion......4A Sports....10A

Jan. 8 -- The 7th Kansas Cavalry moves their camp from Corinth to LaGrange, Tenn. The transfer of regiments away from Corinth continues as Sherman moves forward with his plan to abandon many of the smaller garrisons to supply troops for his upcoming campaign against Meridian.  ;7(55$;

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Local/Region

2A • Daily Corinthian

Wednesday, January 8, 2014

Learning to waltz, tango and foxtrot Cities, county tackle Associated Press

HATTIESBURG — By day, he’s a university dean. By night, he’s a master of the foxtrot. Or something like that. Truth be told, University of Southern Mississippi College of Health Dean Michael Forster, 62, has found the perfect nighttime hobby to shake off his day job and go incognito. That’s because the spot where he and his wife, Sylvia, land each Thursday to learn to waltz, tango and foxtrot — the Grand Ballroom in downtown Hattiesburg — attracts folks from all walks of life, from insurance agents to stayat-home moms. And the lessons, taught by USM graduate Rebecca Chandler, focus more on learning the right steps than on social chitchat. “Everybody is kind of at

the same level. It’s almost like no respecter of persons,� said Forster, of his amateur dancing peers. “There’s no business dealings. Nobody cares if you’re a Baptist. That sort of thing.� “It’s basically, ‘You like to tango? Let’s dance,’� said fellow dancer Karen Adams, a purchasing manager at Hattiesburg Clinic and president of the Hattiesburg chapter of USA Dance. The local chapter of USA Dance, which sponsors classes and a monthly social dance at the Jackie Dole Sherrill Community Center in downtown Hattiesburg, boasts 56 members now — up from 18 when it started two years ago. “We’ve grown a lot,� said Adams, crediting a couple of successful membership drives. The growth parallels

the recent surge of interest in ballroom dancing nationwide, thanks, in part, to the TV show “Dancing with the Stars,� which first began airing in 2005. “I think it’s had less of an impact now than the first couple of years that it was on,� Adams said. “But, no doubt, I think it drove a lot of people to say, ‘Hey, I can do that.’� That’s a good thing, said Forster, who can testify that formal dance is a great way for mind and body to stay robust together. He is, after all, a senior health administrator. “There’s a lot of scientific evidence that’s been repeatedly researched that dance is one of the best ways to join physical challenges and cognitive challenges,� said Forster, who became dean of USM’s College of Health in 2009.

“I’ve been doing this for over a year and a half,� he explained. “And every time there’s a new dance step, I can feel a few brain cells moving around trying to grasp it the same time as the body does.� It wasn’t just the health benefits that attracted Forster, who hails from New Orleans, to ballroom dancing. He says it all started with his admiration for the ability of his parents’ generation to glide along the dance floor, during a time when the Viennese Waltz wasn’t exactly in fashion. “I grew up in the 1960s,� he laughs. “There was not a whole lot of organized anything.� A “Dancing with the Deans� USM Foundation fundraiser in February 2012 really ignited his interests. He’s been memorizing steps ever since.

arena in 2004. The first tourney was held the following year with a record

3,804 attending. During the three days of the 2013 tournament,

3,380 people attended. The 3,380 in attendance was the second highest turnout during the nine years at the Arena. The record for attendance remains the initial ACT at the Arena. Each of the three days in 2005 saw over a 1,000 attend each session. “The positive side about the tournament being out here is a person doesn’t have to worry about parking and finding a seat,� said Whitaker.

road congestion relief Associated Press

HERNANDO — DeSoto County has agreed to participate in a major $9.5 million traffic congestion-mitigation project. The Commercial Appeal reports that the roadway project aims largely at busy Goodman Road (Mississippi Highway 302), Interstate 55 and U.S. Highway 51 affecting Horn Lake, Southaven and Olive Branch and Hernando. Projects include installation of 37 miles of buried fiber-optic cable to aid county-city communications, 47 connected or synchronized traffic signals, 48 trafficsurveillance cameras, 63 traffic-data collectors

and five overhead interstate dynamic message signs to alert drivers of hazards or detours. The Mississippi Department of Transportation estimates that synchronized traffic signal timing alone can result in travel time reductions of 7 percent to 25 percent. Meanwhile, integrating traveler information with incidentmanagement systems can increase peak-period speeds by 8 percent to 13 percent, to further trim travel time, said board of supervisors’ president Lee Caldwell. “And having those cameras will help,� she said. “At Christmastime we’ll be able to see where the traffic is building up, and steer clear.�

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the money,� added the director. Programs cost $1. On Saturday night, four championship trophies will be awarded. A most valuable player plaque will be presented to the top tournament boys and girls player. Five all-tournament plaques will also be awarded following the girls and boys title contests. Only district and state passes will be honored at the tournament.

to receive free telephone and online counseling. “Smokers may also be eligible to receive free nicotine replacement therapies, such as the patch or gum,� she said. Getting professional help can make a difference for those trying to kick the habit of smoking. “Nicotine is an incredibly addictive drug and the cravings and withdrawal symptoms can overpower

even the strongest will,� said Roy Hart, Director of the Office of Tobacco Control at the Mississippi State Department of Health (MSDH). “Those who seek and receive professional help are twice as likely to quit for good.� Nearly 540,000 adults in the state smoke cigarettes and 2,700 Mississippi kids under the age of 18 become smokers each year. About 4,700 Mississippi adults die from smoking each year and 69,000 Mississippi kids under the age of 18 will die prematurely from smoking. “The New Year is a great time to plan to quit and people can succeed by understanding quitting isn’t easy, making a plan to quit and getting professional help,� said McGrath. Mississippians can call 1-800–QUITNOW or visit www.QuitlineMS.com to take advantage of the services offered by the Mississippi Tobacco Quitline.

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Admission is $5 each night with children four and under admitted free. Courtside seats for all three nights can be purchased from Whitaker for $40. At halftime of each varsity game two people will be given the opportunity to win a $100. The individuals will have two chances to sink a free throw and collect the cash. “They must buy a program to be eligible to win

“Quitting can be challenging,� said Emily J. McGrath, director of the Mississippi Tobacco-Free Coalition of Alcorn and Tippah Counties. “But help is only a phone call or a click away for any Mississippian who wants to stop smoking.� According to the director, any Mississippian can call the Tobacco Quitline

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others are also seeing the numbers increase slowly. McComb, a city similar in size to Corinth with a population of about 12,700, has six fiberhoods with five of them at zero percent. Some expressed concern that there is abundant confusion in the community about what is taking place. Alderman Ben Albarracin said people have said to him that they are “not going to switch their cell phone to C Spire,� which is not actually a requirement for the service, although bundles would be available. Having to sign up for phase two after signing up to express interest during phase one also continues to cause confusion. Residents can find information about the service at cspire.com/fiberhome.


3A • Daily Corinthian

Today in history Today is Wednesday, Jan. 8, the eighth day of 2014. There are 357 days left in the year. Â

Today’s Highlight in History: On Jan. 8, 1964, President Lyndon B. Johnson, in his State of the Union address, declared an “unconditional war on poverty in America.â€? Â

On this date: In 1790, President George Washington delivered his first State of the Union address to Congress in New York. In 1815, U.S. forces led by Gen. Andrew Jackson defeated the British in the Battle of New Orleans — the closing engagement of the War of 1812. In 1912, the African National Congress was founded in Bloemfontein, South Africa. In 1918, President Woodrow Wilson outlined his Fourteen Points for lasting peace after World War I. Mississippi became the first state to ratify the 18th Amendment to the Constitution, which established Prohibition. In 1935, rock-and-roll legend Elvis Presley was born in Tupelo, Miss. In 1959, Charles de Gaulle was inaugurated as president of France’s Fifth Republic. In 1973, the Paris peace talks between the United States and North Vietnam resumed. In 1982, American Telephone and Telegraph settled the Justice Department’s antitrust lawsuit against it by agreeing to divest itself of the 22 Bell System companies. In 1989, 47 people were killed when a British Midland Boeing 737400 carrying 126 people crashed in central England. In 1994, Tonya Harding won the ladies’ U.S. Figure Skating Championship in Detroit, a day after Nancy Kerrigan dropped out because of the clubbing attack that had injured her right knee. (The U.S. Figure Skating Association later stripped Harding of the title.) In 2003, a commuter plane crashed after takeoff from CharlotteDouglas International Airport in North Carolina, killing all 21 people on board. A Turkish Airlines jet crashed in Turkey, killing 75 people (five passengers survived). In 2011, U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, D-Ariz., was shot and critically wounded when a gunman opened fire as the congresswoman met with constituents in Tucson; six other people were killed, 12 others also injured. (Gunman Jared Lee Loughner was sentenced in Nov. 2012 to seven consecutive life sentences, plus 140 years, after pleading guilty to 19 federal charges in the case.) Â

Ten years ago A U.S. Black Hawk medivac helicopter crashed near Fallujah, Iraq, killing all nine soldiers aboard. Libya agreed to compensate family members of victims of a 1989 bombing of a French passenger plane over the Niger desert that killed 170 people.

P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835

Local/Region

Wednesday, January 8, 2014

Lawmakers must balance TVA says peak spending and demands power was second Associated Press

JACKSON — Mississippi lawmakers gaveled their 2014 session to order at noon Tuesday. They have a busy three months ahead, but they're getting off to a slow start. “We'll meet and greet today and fight tomorrow,� joked Rep. Preston Sullivan, D-Okolona. No bills were posted to the legislative website before the session, so it wasn't possible for the public to read the specific proposals that will be debated. More than 100 bills appeared on the site shortly after the session started, but many more are expected before the Jan. 20 bill filing deadline. In most sessions, at least 2,000 bills are filed, though only a small fraction of them become law. Leaders say they'll look for ways to reduce spending on prisons. They could argue over Medicaid expansion, though it's not expected to pass. Republican Gov. Phil Bryant says he wants to start drug testing for welfare recipients.

Lawmakers face an early April deadline to finish a state budget, and the new fiscal year starts July 1. “Since we have a bit more money than we've had the past few years, you'll have a lot of people with their hands out,� Sen. Dean Kirby, R-Pearl, said Tuesday. “We just need to make sure we fund what's needed and no more.� Even as revenues continue to rise, some leaders are emphasizing holding down new spending and getting away from using “one-time money,� such as winnings from lawsuit settlements, to pay for ongoing state expenses. Bryant issued a report Monday calling for more efforts to make sure government spending produces results. He listed several goals, including reducing the state's unemployment rate to 7.5 percent by 2017. It was 8.6 percent in November, the most recent number available. Bryant also said he wants to expand teachers' merit pay to 70 percent of school districts

by 2018. Only four of the 151 school districts, or 2.6 percent, use it now. For several months in 2013, judges, prosecutors, lawmakers and other elected officials met to discuss ways to make the prison system less expensive and more efficient. The 21-member group made several recommendations, including guarantying that nonviolent offenders serve at least 25 percent and violent offenders serve at least 50 percent of their sentences and expanding the use of drug courts, where offenders are often ordered into a treatment program rather than prison. Two House committees will start examining some of the recommendations Wednesday. Sen. Brice Wiggins, R-Pascagoula, who served on the study group, said he's optimistic that lawmakers will enact many of them. “I've spoken to prosecutors, judges and citizens and I think they want us to do it,� Wiggins said Tuesday. “It's about good, efficient government and also public safety.�

Coming Sunday Corinth residents Brandon Smith and Josh Steen are two of a fourman team that produces a popular JustUs Geeks

podcast out of downtown Corinth. Learn about the show and what it takes to produce a podcast in a story by Staff Writer/

highest for winter

The utility had asked local power companies to try to reduce power usage, but by late morning, demand was decreasing. A TVA spokesman said the utility is was no longer requesting conservation measures from customers. However, TVA was continuing in-house conservation measures. TVA is the nation’s largest public utility, supplying power to about 9 million people in Tennessee, Alabama, Mississippi, Kentucky, Georgia, North Carolina and Virginia.

Associated Press

KNOXVILLE, Tenn. — The Tennessee Valley Authority preliminary figures show demand for power at 9 a.m. EST on Tuesday reached the second highest winter peak in TVA history. According to the utility, preliminary power demand reached 32,460 megawatts as temperatures averaged 4 degrees across the TVA region. That is 112 megawatts less than the record winter demand set on Jan. 16, 2009, when temperatures averaged 9 degrees.

Basket fund receives pair of donations Two more donations have been received for the 18th Annual Corinth Rotary Club / Daily Corinthian 2013 Christmas Basket Fund. The civic club and newspaper set a $25,000 community fundraising goal this year so 1,000 food baskets could be

given away to local families on Saturday, Dec. 7 at the Crossroads Arena. The total increased to $20,886 after the most recent donations arrived. They are $50 from Jeanne Warren in memory of Gerald Warren; and $25 from Mr. and Mrs. William T. Stine.

Photographer Zack Steen coming in the Sunday Daily Corinthian.

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Reece Terry, publisher

Opinion

Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Wednesday, January 8, 2014

Corinth, Miss.

Ideology vs. reality French President Francois Hollande has been confronted by the glaring light of reality -sort of. On New Year’s Day, as his massive tax increases began taking effect, Hollande, a Cal member of the Socialist Party, Thomas admitted that taxes in France have become “too heavy, much Columnist too heavy.” Indeed, as of Jan. 1, French households now must contend with a new value added tax on many goods and services and, writes International Business Times, “French companies will be required to pay 50 percent tax on all employee salaries in excess of 1 million euros. ... The effective tax rate will amount to 75 percent.” Unemployment, which Hollande promised to reduce, has risen to nearly 11 percent. Some companies and wealthy people have left France in search of businessfriendly environments. More will surely follow unless Hollande’s rhetoric is followed by actual tax reductions. Hollande’s head-on collision with reality is reminiscent of President Bill Clinton’s remarks in 1995 at a campaign fundraiser in Houston: “Probably there are people in this room still mad at me ... because you think I raised your taxes too much. It might surprise you to know that I think I raised them too much, too.” Neither Hollande (so far), nor Clinton, followed up on their remarks by cutting taxes. Like many other politicians, these men tried to have it both ways. The next political leader who will be forced to adjust his left-wing ideology to reality is the new mayor of New York City, Bill de Blasio, who has proposed a tax on the wealthy to fund universal pre-K education. He, too, thinks raising taxes on the successful is the way to prosperity for the poor. He should pick up the phone and ask Hollande how that is working for him, as Hollande’s approval ratings are sinking faster than President Obama’s. Even better, he might recall Calvin Coolidge’s remark: “Don’t expect to build up the weak by pulling down the strong.” Penalize success and prosperity and you get less of it. Subsidize bad decision-making by giving taxpayer money to the poor, and you may well undermine initiative and responsibility and create new generations of poor. The left in America and France have gained political power by appealing to voters’ emotions, but when they achieve power their ideology harms the very people who voted for them when these programs prove unworkable. This presents conservatives and Republicans with an opportunity, as well as risks. Liberals are allowed to be as ideological as they wish, and the major media and too many among the unfocused public will mostly support them. The left is never told they must compromise their ideology when reality proves them wrong, or “work with Republicans and conservatives” to achieve common goals. That is the trap liberals set for conservatives, who are repeatedly told they must compromise their principles if they hope to win elections, but whose squishy politics then become as unappealing as cold oatmeal. Here is the path Republicans and conservatives must take if they not only want to win, but bring positive change to the country. Instead of debating feelings and ideology with the left (territory on which they almost always lose -- recall “compassionate conservative”), conservatives should hold their opponents accountable. Are their policies producing the results they claim? Is the record debt good for the country? Are agencies performing as their charter demands, and should their budgets be reduced or the agency eliminated if it can’t show results? Every government agency and program should be regularly required to justify, not only its budget, but its very existence. Americans typically hate waste. It is why as children most of us were told to clean our plates because somewhere in the world there were hungry people. Requiring the left to prove their programs and policies are producing outcomes at reasonable cost would shift the debate from ideology and good intentions to reality. This is where conservatives have a distinct advantage if they will embrace it. (Cal Thomas is the host of “After Hours with Cal Thomas” on the FOX News Channel. Readers may e-mail him at tmseditors@tribune.com.)

Prayer for today Almighty God, help me to understand that peace does not come in rebellion or grieving, but is obtained through the calm of the soul. Grant that if I may be perplexed or worried to-day, I may have the power to control myself and wait in thy strength. Amen.

A verse to share “These things have I written unto you that believe on the name of the Son of God; that ye may know that ye have eternal life, and that ye may believe on the name of the Son of God.” -- 1 John 5:13

Is America going to pot? Smoking Marlboros is now forbidden in Irish bars in New York City. But buying, selling, and smoking marijuana is legal in Colorado. It doesn’t take a weatherman to know which way the wind is blowing. But where are we going? One certain result of the legalization of marijuana is that there are going to be more potheads, more dropouts, and more deaths on highways from those high or stoned -- and more rehab centers. Scores of thousands of Coloradans may relish the freedom they have voted for themselves. But the costs will be borne by society and the families of future victims of potheads behind the wheel. So it has been with alcohol. All of us can recall classmates injured and dead in auto accidents, jobs lost by friends, lives destroyed, and families smashed because of booze. Just as beer opens the door for the young to bourbon, scotch, gin and vodka, marijuana is the gateway drug, the escalator drug, to cocaine and heroin. And if marijuana sales bring in the revenue Colorado envisions, other states will follow suit, and some state will become the first to decriminalize cocaine.

It was half a century ago that pot first began to replace alcohol as the drug of choice for Pat baby boomBuchanan ers arriving on campuses Columnist in 1964. Yet not until the boomers began moving onto Social Security rolls did the first state legalize marijuana for personal enjoyment. Yet, as with same-sex marriage, now legal in 16 or 17 states, the legalization of marijuana appears to be an idea whose time has come. What does this tell us about our country? America is not only diversifying racially, ethnically and religiously as a result of continuous mass immigration, legal and illegal. We are disuniting morally, culturally, and politically. Not so very long ago, the U.S. government enforced Prohibition, pronounced smoking a menace to the national health, punished gambling as organized crime, and declared a war on drugs. Now the government has shouldered aside organized crime to take over, tax, and regulate the rackets. At federal, state and local levels, the government rakes off vast revenues from taxes on booze, bars, cigarettes, casi-

nos and, coming soon, online poker. In the 1965 decision Griswold v. Connecticut, the Warren Court discovered a constitutional right to privacy and overturned a state law prohibiting the sale of contraceptives. Contraceptives are now handed out to high schoolers and a right to contraception has been written into Obamacare. Abortion and homosexuality used to be scandalous. Now they are constitutional rights and popular social causes, and same-sex marriage is the civil rights cause of the 21st century. As Justice Antonin Scalia noted, if tradition, religious beliefs, or a community animus against conduct is insufficient to restrict private behavior, upon what legal ground do we stand upon to outlaw polygamy, adult incest, or prostitution? Yet traditional America is not rolling over and playing dead. “Abortion rights” face new restrictions in state after state, as a new generation appears more pro-life than its parents. And as the A&E network discovered when it sought to suspend “Duck Dynasty” patriarch Phil Robertson for his biblical reflections, the silent majority remains faithful to the traditional

morality. And while a libertarianism of the left appears ascendant, there is also a rising and militant libertarianism of the right. We have seen it manifest in the “stand your ground” and concealed-carry laws, opposition to background checks for gun owners, and ferocious resistance to the outlawing of assault rifles and 30-round magazines. In that Colorado where pot is now legal, state senators have been recalled for insufficient devotion to Second Amendment rights. And there are bubbling secessionist movements in states like Colorado, of folks who would like to separate themselves from places like Denver. Undeniably, the claims of the individual to maximum autonomy and freedom appear triumphant over the claims of community. The clamor of me is prevailing over the claims of us. But in yielding, America has not only tossed overboard the moral compass that guided us for two centuries. We no longer even agree on what is “True North” anymore. (Daily Corinthian columnist Pat Buchanan is an American conservative political commentator, author, syndicated columnist, politician and broadcaster.)

Right and left of the Hispanic vote It is widely accepted that Hispanics will become a larger share of the American electorate in the years to come. This is a matter of simple arithmetic. Less than onetenth of adults counted in the 2010 Census classified themselves as “Hispanic.” But one-quarter of children were similarly classified. Many of them the offspring of illegal aliens, were born in the U.S. and thus entitled to citizenship. It’s true that Hispanics may not be as large a share of voters as is sometimes projected. There has been zero net migration from Mexico to this country since 2007, and, given advances in Mexico, immigration at the 1982-2007 levels may never resume. In any case, Hispanics are bound to form some larger percentage of the electorate than the 10 percent recorded in the 2012 exit poll, and one that inevitably will be targeted by both parties and many candidates. Which is why it may be helpful to expose two myths about Hispanic voters advanced by both the political

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right and the political left over the past few years. One, advanced hopefully by the Michael right, is that Barone H i s p a n i c s are highly Columnist religious and family oriented, and as a result are cultural conservatives. The picture these analysts paint looks much like 1950s Irish-American Catholics, regular Mass attenders with large families. But in fact, Hispanic rates of divorce, unmarried motherhood and single-parent families are significantly higher than among whites. Recent polling shows that Hispanics are as accepting of same-sex marriage as most Americans and that opposition to abortion among Hispanics is higher than average only among immigrants and not among their children and grandchildren. “Family value” themes may resonate among the one-sixth of Hispanics who are evangelical Protestants, but not so much among oth-

ers. A second myth about Hispanic voters, advanced by many on the left, but also ruefully by some on the right, is that they are big government liberals. This finds backing in surveys where Hispanics are more likely than average to say that they favor a bigger government providing more services and less likely to favor a smaller government providing fewer services. In the 2012 campaign, this translated into support for Obamacare. Obama campaign strategists noted that the law was unpopular among voters generally, but evoked very positive responses from Hispanics. The numbers look different now. Since the Obamacare rollout, Gallup’s numbers show that the president’s job approval has declined more among Hispanics -- 23 percent -- than any other demographic group. Hispanics with roots in societies where government is crony-ridden and corrupt may have expected government that would be trustworthy and efficient in the United States. Hey, who

World Wide Web: www.dailycorinthian.com To Sound Off: E-mail: email: news@dailycorinthian.com Circulation 287-6111 Classified Adv. 287-6147

doesn’t want free stuff from such a government? But practice proved different. The Obamacare rollout has not produced the favorable results they may have expected. People tend to form their political attitudes over the years as they experience how political parties’ policies work out in practice. People who have been voting for many years tend to have fixed attitudes because they already have plenty of experience, and one new episode doesn’t usually make much difference. Most Hispanic voters, in contrast, don’t have years of experience voting in the United States. They may be more susceptible to revising their attitudes in light of recent events. Which is to say, the Hispanic vote is up for grabs. (Daily Corinthian columnist Michael Barone is senior political analyst for The Washington Examiner, a resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, a Fox News Channel contributor and a co-author of The Almanac of American Politics.)

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Editorials represent the voice of the Daily Corinthian. Editorial columns, letters to the editor and other articles that appear on this page represent the opinions of the writers and the Daily Corinthian may or may not agree.


5A • Daily Corinthian

State/Nation

Wednesday, January 8, 2014

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Air Force helicopter crashes, killing four LONDON — A U.S. Air Force Pave Hawk helicopter crashed in a coastal area of eastern England during a training mission on Tuesday night, killing all four crew members aboard, officials said. Lt. Keenan Kunst at the Royal Air Force station in Lakenheath, Suffolk County, which hosts U.S. Air force units and personnel, said in a telephone interview that the helicopter went down in the coastal village of Cley, near the base. He said the aircraft was based there and on a training mission. In Washington, a U.S. defense official said the accident killed the four U.S. Air Force crew members aboard. The official spoke on condition of anonymity because he was not authorized to discuss the crash publicly. Police in Norfolk County cordoned off the area where the crash occurred, and several vehicles from the fire brigade, coast guard and police are at the scene. Pave Hawks are often used for combat search and rescue missions, mainly to recover downed air crew members or other personnel.

Finishing touches put on spending bill WASHINGTON — Funding for implementing the new health care law and other sticking points remain, but ne-

gotiators reported significant progress Tuesday on a $1.1 trillion spending bill to fund the government through September. “We are looking at narrowing the differences, looking at ... how we can compromise without capitulation on both sides,” said Senate Appropriations Committee Chairwoman Barbara Mikulski, D-Md. After a meeting of the four principal negotiators — the top Democrats and Republicans on the House and Senate Appropriations committees — Mikulski was cautiously optimistic of reaching agreement on the massive bill later this week in hopes of a vote next week. “Our subcommittee chairmen have really done 90 percent of the work. We are now at 10 percent, but this last 10 percent, like in any negotiation, is the toughest,” Mikulski said. A top aide accompanying Mikulski back

to her office told reporters that the budgets for the Pentagon and the Commerce, Justice, Agriculture, Housing and Urban Development, Veterans Affairs and Transportation departments are “virtually wrapped up.” But the two sides remain at odds over funding to implement so-called Obamacare and a 2010 overhaul of financial regulations, and they’re still sorting through more than 130 policy items known as “riders” in Washingtonspeak, many of which are backed by conservatives seeking to derail Obama administration environmental and labor regulations. Among the differences is giving the administration flexibility to certify that Egypt qualifies for U.S. military aid despite a law that bans such assistance after coups, said Sen. Lindsey Graham, the top Republican on the foreign aid panel.

State Briefs Child left on bus

State sees record temps, few problems

OXFORD — The Oxford School District is investigating how a student was left on a bus after morning drop-offs on Tuesday. School district spokesman Kelly Graeber says in a news release that the student, whose age and school were not released, appeared to be unharmed when found on the bus. Graeber says the student’s parents were notified immediately. Graeber says the district is reviewing safety procedures with all school bus drivers Tuesday.

JACKSON — There were record low temperatures in many parts of Mississippi on Tuesday morning, but officials say there have been few reports of major weather-related problems. Joanne Culin is a meteorologist with the Jackson office of the National Weather Service, which covers central Mississippi. She says all the reporting cites in that coverage area broke daily low temperature records Tuesday morning, but the frigid temperatures didn’t break records for the month of January. The lowest temperature

Associated Press

reported was 4 degrees in Eupora. Culin says there was a report of a broken water tower in Flowood and broken water lines in places, but she hasn’t heard of any major weather problems.

Ex-leader to leave education department JACKSON — Lynn House, who led the Mississippi Department of Education for more than a year as interim superintendent, is leaving the department. House will join the International Center for Leadership in Education, based in Rexford, N.Y. The group helps schools improve their curriculum.

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6A • Wednesday, January 8, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths

State Briefs Associated Press

Alice Haynie Goodman

Funeral services for Alice Haynie Goodman, 89, are set for 2 p.m. Thursday at Memorial Funeral Home Chapel with Daniel Holloway and Steve Glenn officiating and burial in Forrest Memorial Park. Alice died Monday, Jan. 6, 2014, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. She was born June 20, 1924, to the late Clifford Haynie and Ava May Davis Haynie. She was a graduate of Farmington High and a retired factory worker, having retired from Century Electric. She was a member of Rienzi Church of Christ. She was preceded in death by her husband, Thomas Henry Goodman; her parents; a brother, R.L. Haynie; and a sister, Sybil Stutts. Survivors include her brother, Cecil Haynie of Corinth; a host of nieces, nephews, great-nieces and great-nephews; and a host of other family and friends. Family will receive friends Wednesday from 5 to 8 p.m. and Thursday 12 to service time. Condolence can be left at www.memorialcorinth.com.

Elizabeth Compton

KODAK, Tenn. — Funeral services for Elizabeth Nanette McCoy Compton, 95, were held Saturday at Tiplersville Church of Christ with burial at Tiplersville Cemetery. Mrs. Compton died Dec. 30, 2013, at her son’s home in Kodak, Tenn. Born May 2, 1918, she was a retired dietitian for Baptist Memorial Hospital in Memphis, Tenn., and a member of Highland Street Church of Christ in Memphis, Tenn. Born in Tippah County, she lived most of her life in Memphis and also had a home business as a seamstress. She was a volunteer with the University of Memphis Christian Student Center. Survivors include two sons, Bill Compton (Dora), of Kodak, Tenn., and Alex Compton of Oklahoma City; one sister, Billie Jane Davis of Corinth; and a brother, Robert “Bobby” H. McCoy (Ann) of Grenada. She was preceded in death by her husband, Alex Coleman “A.C.” Compton; her parents, Robert H. and Ruby Purnell McCoy; and one sister, Lumava Jones. McBride Funeral Home of Ripley had charge of arrangements.

Kelly Ann Lilley

Funeral services for Kelly Ann Lilley, 47, of Corinth, are set for 1 p.m. today at Cutshall Funeral Home Chapel in Iuka with burial at Barton Cemetery. Visitation continues until service time. Ms. Lilley died Monday, Jan. 6, 2014, at MS Care Center. Survivors include her parents, Sandra and John Lilley of Cherokee, Ala.; a sister, Kim McDuffy (Tracy) of Iuka; and her grandmother, Bertha Lilley of West Virginia. She was preceded in death by her maternal grandparents, Danver and Alma Tapp, and her paternal grandfather, Dale Lilley. Lance Foster will officiate the service.

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Ex superintendent reports to prison JACKSON — Former Greenville Public School District superintendent Harvey Franklin has reported to prison to begin serving more than six years in a federal bribery case related to a $1.4 million reading program for children. Federal Bureau of Prisons spokesman Chris Burke says the 57-yearold Franklin arrived Monday at a minimum security prison in Montgomery, Ala. Franklin pleaded guilty in August 2012. He was sentenced to 76 months on Nov. 13 for taking more than $270,000 in bribes to influence the school board to use the program. He also was ordered to pay $1.2 million in restitution. Franklin’s lawyer, Julie Ann Epps, filed a notice on Dec. 6 that they are appealing the case to the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans.

Hoseman to be roasted by press JACKSON— Secretary

of State Delbert Hosemann will be roasted by the Mississippi Press Association at an annual benefit for its education foundation. Hosemann, a Republican, has been secretary of state since 2008. He earned his undergraduate degree in business from Notre Dame, a law degree from the University of Mississippi and a Masters of Laws in Taxation from New York University. He is a former partner of Phelps Dunbar law firm in Jackson. The 24th annual MPA program to benefit the MPA Education Foundation will be held Jan. 30 at the Jackson Hilton Hotel.

Fire destroys church in Choctaw County MATHISTON — Authorities in Choctaw County say fire destroyed a church early Tuesday. Mathiston Fire Department spokesman Mike Collins tells WCBI-TV firefighters were sent to the CrossRoads Baptist Church on CrossRoads Church Road around 5:25 a.m. They arrived to find the structure engulfed in fire.

Legislature asked to OK road dedication PASCAGOULA — Jackson County supervisors will ask the state Legislature to name a portion of Mississippi Highway 63 after a Wade man who was killed in the Vietnam War. Supervisor Barry Cumbest tells The Mississippi Press that a one-mile stretch of the highway would be named in honor of Army Sgt. John E. Wells. Wells died June 4, 1970, in the Quang Ngai province of Vietnam. He was 20 years old when he died. According to the Vietnam Veteran Memorial Fund website, Wells was killed while alerting another soldier about the start of a mortar attack. The stretch of highway to be named in his honor to begin at Freeman

Road and stretch about one mile south, near where Wells lived.

Rolling Fork mayor indicted for fraud JACKSON — The mayor of a small town in the Mississippi Delta has been indicted on false pretense and mail fraud charges related to invoices for grants to rehabilitate houses. A Sharkey County grand jury charged Rolling Fork Mayor Eldridge “Butch” Walker in two separate indictments Monday, each containing two counts. He did not immediately respond to phone messages on Tuesday. It wasn’t immediately clear if he has a lawyer. The indictments say Walker sent two fraudulent $500 invoices related to two properties to Federal Home Loan Bank of Dallas, which was issuing grants to rehabilitate houses. He was doing business as Walker Construction Walker served as mayor in the past, but was unseated in 2009. He was elected again in June. Rolling Fork is a town of about 2,100 people.

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Recipe for roads goes beyond salt BUFFALO, N.Y. — A splash of beet juice, a dollop of molasses, a squeeze of cheese brine. In the coldest weather, the recipe for safer roads often goes beyond the usual sprinkling of salt. Across the nation’s snow belt, transportation officials are in the market for cheap and environmentally friendly ways to make rock salt work better by keeping it on the roads longer and melting ice at lower temperatures. Plain salt is largely ineffective below 16 degrees. Additives can keep it working in temperatures as low as minus 25. “This winter, it’s been a godsend to be able to do that,” said Leland Smithson, the ice and snow expert at the American Association of State Highway and Transportation Officials. “It’s been

so cold.” In Milwaukee, road crews are experimenting with plentiful cheese brine, a leftover from cheesemaking. New York and Pennsylvania are among states trying sugar beet juice, while molasses and potato juice are flavoring roads elsewhere.

Senate sends benefits bill past first hurdle WASHINGTON — Election-year legislation to revive expired federal jobless benefits unexpectedly cleared an early hurdle on Tuesday, offering a hint of bipartisan compromise in Congress and a glimmer of hope to the long-term jobless and their families. “Let’s get this done,” implored President Barack Obama at the White House, shortly after six Republicans sided with Democrats on a 6037 Senate vote to keep the measure alive. Even so, the fate of the three-month reinstatement remained un-

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certain in an atmosphere of intense partisanship at the dawn of an election year. The two parties have made it clear they intend to battle for the support of millions of voters who have suffered economically through the worst recession in decades and the slow, plodding recovery that has followed. The often-cited phrase is “income disparity” — the gap between the rich and the economically squeezed. Democrats are expected to follow the effort on jobless benefits with another pocketbook measure, a proposal to increase the federal minimum wage.

Burst of al-Qaida strength tests Obama WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama is confronted with a recent burst of strength by alQaida that is chipping away at the remains of Mideast stability, testing his hands-off approach to conflicts in Iraq and Syria at the same time he pushes to keep thousands of U.S. forces in Afghanistan. Al-Qaida-backed fighters have fought hard

against other rebel groups in Syria, in a sideshow to the battle to unseat President Bashar Assad. Across the border in Iraq, they led a surprisingly strong campaign to take two of the cities that U.S. forces suffered heavy losses to protect. This invigorated front highlights the tension between two of Obama’s top foreign policy tenets: to end American involvement in Mideast wars and to eradicate insurgent extremists — specifically al-Qaida. It also raises questions about the future U.S. role in the region if militants overtake American gains made during more than a decade of war. In Afghanistan, Obama already has decided to continue the fight against extremists, as long as Afghan President Hamid Karzai signs off on a joint security agreement. Obama seeks to leave as many as 10,000 troops there beyond December, extending what already has become the longest U.S. war. But officials say he would be willing to withdraw completely at the end of this year if the security agreement cannot be finalized.

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Shooting Gallery Shooting USA Rifleman Stories Defense Realtree Shooting USA NHL Hockey: Rangers at Blackhawks NHL NFL Turning Point NFL Turning Point Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File Gator Boys Finding Bigfoot Finding Bigfoot Gator Boys Finding Bigfoot The Good Wife “Mock” The Good Wife “UnFrasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden plugged” Girls Girls Jessie Liv & Mad- GoodA.N.T. Farm Shake It Austin & A.N.T. Farm Shake It Cory, Hannah die Charlie Up! Ally Up! House Montana (5:30) } G.I. Joe: The } ››› Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade (89) Harrison Ford. Indy’s hunt } Lost Treasure of the Rise of Cobra for his missing father leads to the Holy Grail. Grand Canyon

Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian The forty-one year old bassist Shane Brooks opens up about his experiences while touring with the Kimberlie Helton band. See story this week.

Check out these warning signs of potential abusers DEAR ABBY: When my daughter was 20, she met a guy who one minute showered her with roses and the next would beat her up. She stayed with him thinking she could change him, and became pregnant. On her 21st birthday, she tried to get away from him. He chased her and went to punch her in the stomach. The blow landed, hitting the baby in the head and killed the child. Abby, once a beater, always a beater. I hope all women in abusive relationships will see this. My daughter is fine now, married and expecting. I pray for the women and girls out there who are going through what she once had to. -- PENNSYLVANIA MOM DEAR PENNSYLVANIA MOM: I’m glad you wrote, because your letter reminds me that it has been some time since I printed the warning signs of an abuser. Here they are: (1) PUSHES FOR QUICK INVOLVEMENT: Comes on strong, claiming, “I’ve never felt loved like this by anyone.” An abuser pressures the new partner for an exclusive commitment almost immediately. (2) JEALOUS: Excessively possessive; calls constantly or visits unexpectedly; prevents you from going to work because “you might meet someone”; checks the mileage on your car. (3) CONTROLLING: If you are late, interrogates you intensively

about whom you talked to and where you were; keeps all the money; insists you ask permission Abigail to go anyor do Van Buren where anything. (4) UNREDear Abby ALISTIC EXPECTATIONS: Expects you to be the perfect mate and meet his or her every need. (5) ISOLATION: Tries to isolate you from family and friends; accuses people who are your supporters of “causing trouble.” The abuser may deprive you of a phone or car, or try to prevent you from holding a job. (6) BLAMES OTHERS FOR PROBLEMS OR MISTAKES: It’s always someone else’s fault if something goes wrong. (7) MAKES OTHERS RESPONSIBLE FOR HIS OR HER FEELINGS: The abuser says, “You make me angry” instead of “I am angry.” (8) HYPERSENSITIVITY: Is easily insulted, claiming hurt feelings when he or she is really mad. Rants about the injustice of things that are just a part of life. (9) CRUELTY TO ANIMALS OR CHILDREN: Kills or punishes animals brutally. Also may expect children to do things that are far

beyond their ability or may tease them until they cry. Sixty-five percent of abusers who beat their partners will also abuse children. (10) “PLAYFUL” USE OF FORCE DURING SEX: Enjoys throwing you down or holding you down against your will during sex; finds the idea of rape exciting. (11) VERBAL ABUSE: Constantly criticizes or says blatantly cruel things; degrades, curses, calls you ugly names. This may also involve sleep deprivation, waking you with relentless verbal abuse. (12) RIGID GENDER ROLES: Expects you to serve, obey, remain at home. (13) SUDDEN MOOD SWINGS: Switches from sweet to violent in minutes. (14) PAST BATTERING: Admits to hitting a mate in the past, but says the person “made” him (or her) do it. (15) THREATS OF VIOLENCE: Says things like, “I’ll break your neck” or “I’ll kill you,” and then dismisses them with “I didn’t really mean it.” Readers, if you feel you are at risk, contact the National Domestic Violence Hotline at 800799-7233 or www.thehotline. org. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). Rest assured, you don’t have to go to the expense of traveling far and wide to find excitement. New people bring even more adventures than do new places. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Your heart is so big that you love people who haven’t even been born yet. Metaphorically, you’ll be planting trees that never will be big enough to shade you in your lifetime, but generations to come will benefit. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Your tendency to overestimate the talents of those you admire goes hand in hand with the bad habit of underestimating your own talent. Stop analyzing, put your head down and work. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Love isn’t an idea; it’s a feeling that produces ideas. If it were an idea, you could think it and fall in love with anyone. But you can’t force yourself to love someone any more than you can force someone to love you.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). It’s not that you’re so limited in what you can and can’t do today, but your preferences narrow down your choices. This is a good thing. It’s what gives you your style. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). “Perfection paralysis” won’t immobilize you willy-nilly. It only freezes you out of doing certain tasks: the ones you think you’re supposed to do perfectly because you believe it matters bigtime. It doesn’t. Be free. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You’re in a private mood, and you don’t want people to know what time you woke up, who your friends are and what you did last Friday night. They’ll ask anyway unless you lead the conversation. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You’ll influence the feelings of others by refusing to tell them how to feel. You respect every person’s right to his or her own reaction, and you look forward to being surprised at what that reaction might be.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Fighting ideas is like fighting clouds. You can punch and kick, but what difference will it make? The way to impact the world is by tackling the tangible items. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You are part of a large and diverse group, but you also are uniquely yourself. You may spend the better part of the day acting toward the purposes of the collective. First, you should take the time to address your individual needs. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You actually may try to be boring on purpose to throw someone off the trail of who you really are. You just don’t want the attention now, and that’s healthy. No one should need all of the attention all of the time. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You’ll be trying to get something important done, and this involves others. Too bad. It would be easier and faster if it didn’t, or if you could control the others.


Business

8A • Daily Corinthian

YOUR STOCKS Name

P/E Last

A-B-C-D AES Corp AK Steel AbbottLab AbbVie Accenture ActivsBliz AdobeSy AMD Affymetrix AlcatelLuc Alcoa AlldNevG AllscriptH AlphaNRs AlpAlerMLP Altria Amarin Ambev n AMovilL AmAirl n ACapAgy AmCapLtd AEagleOut AmExp AmIntlGrp ARltCapPr AmTower Amgen Anadarko AnglogldA Annaly Apache ApolloEdu Apple Inc ApldMatl ArcelorMit ArchCoal ArchDan ArenaPhm AriadP ArmourRsd Arris Athersys Atmel AuRico g AvanirPhm Avon BakrHu BallardPw BcoBrad pf BcoSantSA BcoSBrasil BkofAm BkNYMel Barclay B iPVix rs BarrickG Baxter BerkH B BestBuy BlackBerry Blackstone BlockHR Boeing BostonSci BoydGm BrMySq Broadcom BrcdeCm CST Brds n CSX CVS Care CYS Invest CblvsnNY CabotOG s Calpine Cameron CdnSolar CapOne CpstnTurb Carlisle CarMax Carnival Celgene CellThera Cemex CenterPnt CntryLink ChelseaTh CheniereEn ChesEng Chimera Cisco Citigroup CitrixSys CliffsNRs Coach CobaltIEn ColeREI n ColgPalm s Comc spcl CmtyHlt ConAgra ConocoPhil ConEd Corning CousPrp CSVInvNG CSVLgNGs CSVelIVST CSVxSht rs Cree Inc CrwnCstle Ctrip.com Cyan n DCT Indl DDR Corp DR Horton DanaHldg DeanFds rs DejourE g Delcath h DelphiAuto DeltaAir DenburyR Dndreon DevonE DirecTV DxGldBll rs DxFinBr rs DxSCBr rs DxEMBll s DxFnBull s DxSCBull s Discover DishNetw h Disney DocuSec DollarGen DomRescs DowChm DryShips DuPont DukeEngy Dynavax

16 14.59 dd 7.91 21 38.85 18 50.49 17 81.52 18 18.32 cc 58.97 dd 4.18 dd 8.81 ... 4.54 30 10.54 11 3.83 dd 15.30 dd 6.50 q 17.57 18 37.28 ... 2.00 ... 7.25 13 22.48 ... 26.91 5 19.95 10 15.67 16 14.97 21 89.36 24 51.21 dd 12.84 55 81.30 18 116.43 23 79.84 ... 11.89 3 10.25 13 87.90 12 26.94 14 540.04 83 17.37 dd 17.25 dd 4.33 19 42.85 dd 5.83 dd 6.72 3 4.11 dd 25.02 dd 3.16 dd 7.93 dd 3.84 dd 3.28 dd 17.09 21 52.79 dd 2.47 ... 11.92 ... 9.23 ... 5.88 22 16.50 21 34.54 ... 18.45 q 41.72 dd 18.27 18 69.79 16 116.19 dd 38.38 dd 8.50 28 31.75 18 28.47 25 140.51 24 12.44 dd 11.80 31 52.56 33 29.20 20 9.00 ... 33.76 15 28.35 19 69.67 dd 7.74 14 16.75 59 38.87 41 19.61 20 58.87 dd 38.57 11 77.28 dd 1.43 29 78.54 21 45.34 29 39.49 47 164.61 dd 2.37 ... 11.66 30 23.08 dd 31.41 dd 3.30 dd 45.21 20 26.31 ... 2.99 12 22.31 14 54.18 36 60.10 dd 24.45 16 56.38 dd 16.40 ... 14.07 27 64.20 21 50.81 23 43.49 18 33.90 11 70.37 15 53.95 14 17.84 11 10.64 q 8.39 q 22.44 q 35.13 q 7.10 76 64.55 cc 72.77 54 46.02 ... 3.63 dd 7.13 dd 15.54 16 21.34 dd 19.61 ... 17.95 ... .17 dd .28 18 60.34 11 28.78 14 16.54 dd 2.87 dd 61.48 13 69.92 q 30.69 q 21.34 q 17.23 q 24.81 q 90.88 q 75.90 11 54.73 36 56.93 22 76.34 dd 2.46 19 59.89 37 64.69 44 43.11 dd 4.11 12 62.33 20 68.49 dd 1.90

E-F-G-H

Today

E-Trade eBay EMC Cp EarthLink EdisonInt EldorGld g ElectArts EmersonEl EmpDist EnCana g Ericsson ExcoRs rt ExcoRes Exelixis Exelon Expedia ExpScripts ExxonMbl FLIR Sys Facebook FamilyDlr FedExCp FidlNFin FifthThird FstHorizon FstNiagara FstSolar FirstEngy Flextrn ForestLab ForestOil Fortinet FrSeas rs FMCG

dd 20.69 25 52.87 21 25.55 dd 5.58 cc 45.48 28 5.89 32 23.10 20 68.90 17 22.45 15 17.44 ... 11.84 ... .01 5 5.07 dd 6.85 14 26.93 71 71.45 31 69.84 11 101.07 21 31.81 cc 57.92 17 65.40 27 140.64 14 31.98 10 21.03 cc 11.84 15 10.13 11 52.49 17 31.89 23 7.70 dd 58.76 12 3.47 62 19.83 ... 2.15 13 36.66

Chg FrontierCm 68 4.73 Frontline dd 4.36 FuelCellE dd 1.86 17 51.61 +.25 GATX dd 9.31 +.11 GT AdvTc 5.36 -.30 GalenaBio dd +.10 GameStop 13 44.14 17 29.79 +.98 Gannett 14 39.34 +.24 Gap +.85 GenDynam dd 95.26 cc 20.32 +.05 GenGrPrp 19 49.85 +.91 GenMills +.08 GenMotors 17 40.20 15 16.08 +.01 Genworth ... 7.55 -.10 Gerdau dd 4.66 +.59 GeronCp GileadSci s 40 72.78 -.44 4.17 +.01 GluMobile dd Gogo n ... 26.25 dd 22.43 -.02 Goldcrp g dd .51 +.27 GoldStr g -.08 GoldmanS 13 178.29 31 1138.86 -.13 Google 25 79.69 +.19 GreenMtC dd 11.88 +.07 Groupon 28 55.36 -.08 GulfportE HCA Hldg 16 49.85 -.34 19 37.44 +.69 HCP Inc 3.53 +.02 HalconRes 19 17 50.20 +1.11 Hallibrtn 3.36 +2.95 HanwhaSol dd 36 35.46 +1.50 HartfdFn dd 17.74 -.16 HatterasF cc 13.51 +.14 HltMgmt dd 3.17 +1.59 HeclaM .31 -.13 Hemisphrx dd 19 79.66 -3.89 Herbalife 26 6.32 +.08 HercOffsh 40 27.77 -.03 Hertz 11 28.18 -.09 HewlettP ... 22.00 -.43 Hilton n 95 14.24 -.03 HimaxTch HollyFront 9 48.99 -.10 dd 21.92 +.02 Hologic 22 81.50 +.97 HomeDp +.11 HopFedBc 25 11.46 dd 8.55 +.08 HorizPhm 66 19.05 +.07 HostHotls HovnanE 43 6.06 -.05 11 100.55 +.14 Humana 9.72 -.61 HuntBncsh 14 51 23.47 +.62 Huntsmn -.07 I-J-K-L +.32 10 3.50 +.10 IAMGld g q 11.95 -.16 iShGold q 42.92 -.41 iShBrazil q 40.78 +.23 iShEMU iShGerm q 30.91 -1.01 q 12.02 -.08 iShJapan iShMexico q 66.11 +.37 q 13.93 -.09 iSTaiwn q 20.66 -1.03 iSh UK q 19.13 +.49 iShSilver iShChinaLC q 36.02 +.27 -.01 iSCorSP500 q 184.56 iShEMkts q 39.91 +2.10 iSh20 yrT q 102.86 +.11 iS Eafe q 66.27 +.45 iShiBxHYB q 93.21 -.08 iShR2K q 114.71 +.13 iShUSPfd q 37.42 +.08 iShREst q 63.83 -1.12 iShHmCnst q 24.18 +.13 IderaPhm dd 5.30 +.36 ITW 16 82.60 +.01 IngrmM 12 23.94 -.19 InovioPhm dd 2.50 +.67 IBM 13 189.71 -.03 IntlGame 17 17.75 +.31 IntPap 18 48.96 +2.84 Interpublic 25 17.50 +.69 InvenSense 33 20.24 +.04 IronMtn 72 28.77 +.22 IsoRay dd .55 -.47 ItauUnibH ... 13.12 +.26 JA Solar dd 9.82 +1.99 JDS Uniph 45 13.01 -.11 JPMorgCh 13 58.32 +.07 JanusCap 21 12.07 +.24 JetBlue 23 8.68 -.26 JinkoSolar dd 36.48 -.13 JohnJn 21 94.29 +1.91 JohnsnCtl 30 50.61 +.11 JonesGrp dd 14.93 -.05 JnprNtwk 30 22.66 +.30 KB Home 43 17.69 +.37 KBR Inc 20 31.89 -.91 KandiTech dd 12.86 -.20 KeyEngy 94 7.55 +.52 Keycorp 15 13.54 +.25 Kimco 43 20.01 +.08 KindMorg 31 36.19 +.06 Kinross g dd 4.59 +1.55 KodiakO g 22 10.79 +1.58 Kohls 13 56.10 +.57 KraftFGp 17 53.93 +.11 LSI Corp 61 10.99 +.58 LVSands 29 78.98 +.11 LennarA 18 38.36 +.08 LillyEli 12 51.19 -.12 LinkedIn cc 209.64 +.39 LinnEngy dd 32.27 +.78 LinnCo ... 31.62 -.33 LloydBkg ... 5.45 +2.48 LockhdM 16 148.61 +1.50 Lorillard s 15 50.07 +1.59 lululemn gs 31 58.28 -1.54 LyonBas A 14 78.94 -.04 M-N-O-P +.04 +.07 MGIC Inv dd 8.33 +.19 MGM Rsts dd 24.51 +.34 Macys 15 52.18 +.03 MagHRes dd 7.22 +.01 MannKd dd 5.48 +1.06 Manulife g ... 19.35 -.51 MarathnO 14 34.88 +.03 MarathPet 13 89.00 -.12 MktVGold q 21.97 +1.23 MV OilSvc q 47.07 +.56 MktVRus q 27.49 +.04 MartMM 44 100.79 -.12 MarvellT 30 14.70 -.44 Masco 60 22.85 +.29 MastThera dd .56 +.49 Mattel 19 46.04 +1.74 MaximIntg 20 28.78 +.37 McDrmInt dd 9.05 -.93 Medtrnic 16 59.84 +.52 MelcoCrwn 67 41.84 +.36 Merck 30 50.11 +.28 MetLife 19 53.37 +1.17 MKors 35 78.94 -.48 MicronT 22 21.73 +.07 Microsoft 14 36.41 -.63 Molycorp dd 5.66 +.53 Mondelez 23 34.81 -.01 Monsanto 25 113.24 MorgStan 17 31.52 Mylan 28 42.98 +.42 MyriadG 10 21.05 +1.09 NCR Corp 25 34.61 +.69 NII Hldg dd 2.61 +.40 NQ Mobile cc 14.52 +.07 NRG Egy 16 28.65 +.02 NXP Semi ... 42.97 +.57 Nabors 39 16.64 +.05 NBGrce rs ... 5.54 +.28 NOilVarco 15 79.81 -.12 NetApp 25 40.82 -.01 Netflix cc 339.50 -.01 Neurcrine dd 18.51 +.01 NwGold g 23 5.40 +.04 NYMtgTr 7 6.79 +.14 Newcastle ... 5.73 +2.49 NewellRub 20 32.12 -.04 NewfldExp 45 24.65 +1.41 NewmtM dd 23.95 +2.81 NewsCpA n ... 17.40 +.72 NiSource 20 33.06 -.34 NikeB 26 77.49 +1.92 NobleEn s 22 65.85 +.03 NokiaCp ... 8.04 +.08 NA Pall g ... .86 +.18 NorthropG 14 114.51 -.17 NStarRlt dd 13.84 +1.23 Novartis 20 79.47 +.05 Novavax dd 5.01 NuanceCm dd 15.28 +.29 Nvidia 21 16.14 -.08 OcciPet 17 95.55 +.59 OfficeDpt 37 4.83 +.03 Oi SA ... 1.70 -.36 OnSmcnd dd 8.10

-.03 +.22 +.25 -.03 +.28 +.16 -4.03 +.29 +.29 +.80 +.09 +.51 -.20 +.30 +.02 +.01 -.46 +.24 +2.37 -.02 -1.08 +21.54 +2.74 -.01 -3.85 +1.32 +.63 +.08 -.12 +.09 -.12 +.41 +.19

OpkoHlth Oracle Orexigen Organovo OriginAg PBF Engy PG&E Cp PPG PPL Corp Pandora Parkwy PeabdyE PennVa PeopUtdF PeregrinP PetrbrsA Petrobras Pfizer Pharmacyc PhilipMor Phillips66 PiperJaf PlugPowr h Potash PwShs QQQ ProLogis ProUltQQQ PrUShQQQ ProUltSP PrUVxST rs ProctGam ProgsvCp ProUShSP ProUSR2K PUSSP500 PSEG PulteGrp

+.01 +2.32 -.15 Q-R-S-T -.42 -.11 QEP Res 29 29.76 QlikTech dd 26.38 +.02 Qualcom 19 73.24 -.53 QstDiag 11 53.47 +.26 QksilvRes dd 3.12 +.40 RF MicD dd 4.84 -.03 RadianGrp dd 13.82 +.15 RealGSolar dd 3.44 ReneSola dd 4.22 -.33 RepubSvc 23 32.69 -.21 RexahnPh dd .59 +.14 RioTinto ... 52.58 -.12 RiteAid cc 5.31 RymanHP 44 42.61 q 164.97 +.01 SpdrDJIA SpdrGold q 118.82 -.06 S&P500ETF q 183.48 q 40.65 +.40 SpdrLehHY q 86.90 +.11 SpdrRetl SpdrOGEx q 66.75 +.05 18 31.98 +.73 Safeway StJude 21 64.90 +.09 +.08 Salesforc s dd 54.95 18 69.28 -.29 SanDisk 5.74 +.01 SandRdge dd Sanofi ... 51.91 +1.13 ... .37 +.17 Sanofi rt 17 87.51 +.26 Schlmbrg Schwab 39 25.54 +.37 ScorpioB n ... 9.80 12 58.80 +.95 SeagateT 15 18.04 -.07 SelCmfrt 5.94 +.22 SiderurNac ... -.04 SilvWhtn g 17 21.30 dd 87.30 +.26 Sina 55 3.86 -.11 SiriusXM ... 63.72 +.31 SolarCity SonyCp ... 17.32 22 19.53 +3.71 SwstAirl dd 9.90 +.17 SpiritRC n dd 75.39 +.47 Splunk ... 9.87 +.13 Sprint n q 45.41 -.27 SP Matls q 55.61 -.51 SP HlthC q 42.44 +.02 SP CnSt -.02 SP Consum q 66.33 q 87.71 +.06 SP Engy q 51.69 +.12 SP Inds q 35.48 -.68 SP Tech q 37.66 +.09 SP Util 6 8.76 +.02 StdPac 21 15.80 +.92 Staples 34 77.21 +1.96 Starbucks +.30 Stryker 27 75.78 +.02 Suncor gs 12 34.53 +.04 SunEdison dd 14.73 -.38 SunPower 26 32.73 +.70 SunTrst 14 36.97 +.79 SupEnrgy 14 25.15 -.28 Supvalu dd 7.04 +.10 SwiftTrans 19 20.60 +.06 Symantec 21 23.39 +.24 Synovus dd 3.60 -.01 Sysco 22 36.48 +.14 T-MoblUS n ... 33.22 +.06 TECO 18 17.03 +.50 TJX 21 63.18 -.06 TaiwSemi ... 16.91 +1.71 TakeTwo dd 18.11 +.17 TalismE g ... 11.58 -.34 Target 17 62.91 +5.72 TenetHlth dd 46.10 +.44 TeslaMot dd 149.36 +.53 Tesoro 17 58.07 +.15 TevaPhrm 82 41.21 +2.33 TexInst 28 42.70 +.43 Textron 21 35.76 +.50 Textura n ... 28.67 +.97 3D Sys s cc 92.80 3M Co 21 137.65 TibcoSft 45 22.99 +.10 TimeWarn 17 67.50 +1.03 TiVo Inc 8 13.44 -.97 TollBros 37 35.66 +.12 TowerGp lf dd 2.93 -.13 Transocn cc 49.10 -.15 TrinaSolar dd 16.51 +.45 57 84.91 +.29 TripAdvis 3.27 +.04 TurqHillRs dd 21stCFoxA ... 34.97 -.12 Twitter n ... 61.46 +.12 9 9.58 +2.09 TwoHrbInv dd 40.97 +.06 TycoIntl Tyson 16 33.31 +.01 -.01 -.58 -.18 +.29 +.62 +1.70 +.37 -.21 -3.10 +1.06 +.28 -.11 +.28 -2.44 -.10 +.72 +.02 +.78 +.01 -.95 -.06 -.15 -.31 -.09 +.32 +.82 -20.07 +8.75 +.10 -.25 -.09 +.02 +.85 -.13 -.18 +.11 +.06 +.10 +.02 -.04 +.71 +.16 +.28 -.21 +.23 +.26 +1.75 -.01 -.01 +.07

U-V-W-X-Y-Z UBS AG USA Tech h UtdContl UPS B US NGas US OilFd USSteel UtdTech UtdhlthGp UrbanOut Vale SA Vale SA pf ValeantPh ValeroE VangTotBd VangTSM VangREIT VangEmg VangEur VantageDrl Ventas VerizonCm VersoPap VMware Vodafone VulcanM WPX Engy Walgrn WalterEn WeathfIntl WellPoint WstnUnion WstptInn g WholeFd s WmsCos Windstrm WTJpHedg Workday XL Grp XcelEngy YY Inc Yamana g Yandex Yelp YingliGrn YoukuTud YumBrnds Zynga

Brian S Langley Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471

Eric M Rutledge, AAMS®, CFP® Financial Advisor 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-1409

Member SIPC

Dividends in demand But bond yields have Investors seeking S&P 500 Negative Positive continued to creep dividend income increases and decreases and dividend actions higher, which makes enjoyed another initiations suspensions dividend-paying strong year in 2013. 350 stocks less A total of 418 300 attractive. Investors companies in the 250 will be drawn to the Standard & Poor’s increasingly 500 index paid a 200 attractive yields on dividend, matching 150 risk-free government the highest total 100 bonds. Even so, since 1998. 50 corporate America Across the entire 0 may continue to market, payments to 2007 2008 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 sweeten the pot. shareholders rose 10 Silverblatt points out that the average dividend percent last year, according to Howard Silverblatt, payout ratio – the percentage of corporate profits senior index analyst at S&P Dow Jones Indices. paid out as dividends – remains low at 36 percent. Low bond yields meant many investors turned to dividend stocks for income, particularly in early 2013. The historical average is 52 percent.

Telecom Utilities Consumer staples Health care Energy Info. technology Raw materials Industrials Financials Consumer discretionary S&P 500 Source: S&P Dow Jones Indices

5 31 38 33 38 44 30 60 76 63 418

Data as of Dec. 31, 2013

5.1% 4.0 2.7 2.4 2.3 2.2 2.1 2.1 1.9 1.7 2.3 Trevor Delaney; Jenni Sohn • AP

INDEXES 52-Week High Low 16,588.25 13,293.13 7,410.25 5,455.86 537.86 455.75 10,406.77 8,573.26 2,471.19 2,186.97 4,177.73 3,076.60 1,849.44 1,451.64 19,719.24 15,305.26 1,167.97 871.01

Name Dow Industrials Dow Transportation Dow Utilities NYSE Composite NYSE MKT Nasdaq Composite S&P 500 Wilshire 5000 Russell 2000

Net YTD 52-wk Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg 16,530.94 +105.84 +.64 -.28 +24.02 7,287.76 +53.73 +.74 -1.52 +32.69 486.36 +4.06 +.84 -.86 +6.09 10,327.33 +57.27 +.56 -.70 +20.02 2,396.84 +5.01 +.21 -1.21 -.10 4,153.18 +39.50 +.96 -.56 +34.33 1,837.88 +11.11 +.61 -.57 +26.13 19,609.77 +128.42 +.66 -.49 +27.63 1,157.63 +10.47 +.91 -.53 +32.35

Dow Jones industrials

16,600

Close: 16,530.94 Change: 105.84 (0.6%)

16,400 16,200

17,000

10 DAYS

16,500 16,000 15,500 15,000 14,500

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STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Name AFLAC AT&T Inc AirProd AlliantEgy AEP AmeriBrgn ATMOS BB&T Cp BP PLC BcpSouth Caterpillar Chevron CocaCola Comcast CrackerB Deere Dillards Dover EnPro FordM FredsInc FullerHB GenCorp GenElec Goodyear HonwllIntl Intel Jabil KimbClk Kroger Lowes McDnlds

Div 1.48f 1.84f 2.84 1.88 2.00f .94f 1.48f .92 2.28f .20 2.40 4.00 1.12 .78 3.00 2.04 .24 1.50 ... .40 .24 .40 ... .88f .20 1.80f .90 .32 3.24 .66f .72 3.24f

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 37 36.31 +.28 -1.7 16 15.12 +.10 -1.6 ... 8.19 -.48 -10.5 8 23.82 -.17 +3.7 19 83.48 +1.20 +.7 10 16.01 +.11 -1.5 ... 2.41 -.16 -7.3 13 10.10 +.03 +2.1 16 2746.99 +46.99 -1.7 ... 43.83 -.95 -10.6 26 187.61 +4.92 +2.2 55 3.86 +.03 +10.6 18 40.76 +.36 -.9 ... 21.92 +.01 +.3 ... 8.91 +.06 -1.9 ... 9.01 +.07 -.4 14 77.94 +.64 -.3 ... 59.60 +.17 -2.7 ... 5.40 -.57 -18.4 14 40.93 +.34 +1.3 15 78.45 +.24 -.3 12 45.40 -.02 ... 85 8.47 +.07 -2.9 15 119.29 +.91 -2.3 27 31.11 +.09 -1.5 13 12.19 +.10 +.2 ... 18.58 -1.15 +7.0 35 40.92 +.99 +1.2

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div 1.00 10 65.09 +.21 -2.6 MeadWvco 26 34.95 -.01 -.6 OldNBcp .40 24 110.11 -1.38 -1.5 Penney ... 15 50.97 +.48 -1.2 PennyMac 2.36f 19 46.38 +.30 -.8 PepsiCo 2.27 38 70.45 +.76 +.2 ... 17 45.18 +.99 -.5 PilgrimsP ... 18 38.03 +.60 +1.9 RadioShk 11 48.55 +.55 -.1 RegionsFn .12 28 24.76 +.15 -2.6 SbdCp 3.00 18 88.93 +.29 -2.1 SearsHldgs ... 10 125.07 +1.05 +.1 Sherwin 2.00 21 40.39 +.12 -2.2 ... 22 52.83 +1.81 +1.7 SiriusXM 2.03 22 111.06 +1.77 +.9 SouthnCo .32e 10 90.31 +.40 -1.1 SPDR Fncl 12 94.48 -1.34 -2.8 TecumsehB ... 17 94.76 +.17 -1.8 TecumsehA ... 37 56.98 +.34 -1.2 Torchmark .68 12 15.38 -.20 -.3 Total SA 3.23e 1 17.82 +.15 -3.6 ... 25 51.42 +.05 -1.2 USEC rs .92 9 17.77 +.10 -1.4 US Bancrp 1.88 20 27.29 +.03 -2.6 WalMart 17 24.05 +.29 +.8 WellsFargo 1.20 22 90.80 +.37 -.6 Wendys Co .20 14 25.59 +.13 -1.4 WestlkChm .90 9 16.62 -.33 -4.7 Weyerhsr .88 22 103.98 -.38 -.5 .23 13 39.00 +.24 -1.3 Xerox ... 23 48.38 +.12 -2.4 YRC Wwde ... 17 96.38 +.53 -.7 Yahoo

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The Federal Reserve is expected to report that consumers eased back on borrowing in November. Consumers increased their borrowing in October by $18.2 billion to $3.08 trillion, driven by growth in auto and student loans, as well as the biggest rise in credit card debt in five months. Economists anticipate the Fed will report today that consumer borrowing declined in November from the previous month.

In billions of dollars

10 5 0 A

D

Expansion update? est. 13.8

2013

J

YIELD OF DIVIDEND PAYERS

MARKET SUMMARY

Consumer credit

J

NO. OF DIVIDEND PAYING STOCKS

S&P 500 SECTORS

... 19.59 +.47 ... 2.25 +.17 dd 38.69 -.67 66 102.08 +.33 q 21.04 +.08 q 33.58 +.01 dd 29.44 -.13 16 113.51 +.72 14 76.51 +2.27 20 37.98 +.02 ... 14.04 -.25 ... 13.02 -.18 dd 125.35 +12.73 12 51.42 +1.59 q 80.30 +.10 q 95.42 +.61 q 65.55 +.29 q 39.43 +.16 q 58.00 +.39 dd 1.88 +.03 38 58.22 +.02 69 49.30 +.61 dd 4.38 +1.17 46 94.71 +5.64 ... 38.81 +.07 cc 58.84 +.78 dd 19.29 +.01 20 57.51 +.37 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) dd 14.92 -.71 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg dd 14.51 -.14 Name 10 91.08 +1.80 SiriusXM 1800774 3.86 +.03 Neurcrine 18.51 +8.75 +89.7 Cyan n 3.63 -1.54 -29.8 11 17.44 +.38 PlugPowr h 1183709 3.85 +1.08 Epizyme n 35.99 +15.49 +75.6 GNIron 26.82 -8.88 -24.9 dd 20.97 +.73 BkofAm 1058746 16.50 -.16 LiveDeal 9.35 +3.65 +64.0 ProceraN 11.94 -2.95 -19.8 37 55.07 +.77 S&P500ETF 756766 183.48 +1.12 PlugPowr h 3.85 +1.08 +39.0 NV5 wt 2.94 -.46 -13.5 44 39.01 +.61 Facebook -.38 -12.2 755089 57.92 +.72 VersoPap 4.38 +1.17 +36.4 SupcndT rs 2.74 30 8.01 +.05 11.41 -1.52 -11.8 BlackBerry 712737 8.50 +.49 BallardPw 2.47 +.62 +33.5 hhgregg q 49.86 +.42 2.05 +.47 +29.7 Dolan pfB 10.20 -1.28 -11.2 593035 21.73 +1.06 CleanDsl dd 88.13 +3.54 MicronT 5.48 -.68 -11.0 iShEMkts 558348 39.91 +.17 BioFuelEn 2.24 +.46 +25.8 Edenor 11 30.37 536452 15.38 -.20 Pharmacyc125.90 +20.84 +19.8 Textura n 28.67 -3.33 -10.4 15 27.82 +.47 FordM 8.55 -.96 -10.1 ... 62.18 +4.84 SPDR Fncl 470485 21.92 +.01 Imprimis n 4.34 +.70 +19.2 UniPixel 16 9.03 +.11 ... 43.53 +.62 YSE IARY ASDA IARY dd 72.66 +.94 2,049 Total issues 3,189 Advanced 1,803 Total issues 2,693 dd 7.08 +.55 Advanced 1,057 New Highs 143 Declined 771 New Highs 170 dd 34.82 +.90 Declined 83 New Lows 10 Unchanged 119 New Lows 8 31 76.56 +1.06 Unchanged Volume 3,403,680,029 Volume 2,188,616,749 dd 4.15 +.11

Spotlight on consumer debt

15

-.17 +.53 +.54 +1.28 -.06 -.01 -.08 -.01 -.01 -.13 +.04 -.96 -.06 +.48 +1.08 -.68 +1.12 +.01 +.14 +.61 +.31 +1.26 +.72 +.93 -.08 -.08 +.01 -.51 -.27 +.07 +1.85 +.76 -.02 -.04 +2.95 +.03 +.11 +.02 +.38 +.07 +4.61 +.10 -.08 +.58 +.23 +.40 +.66 +.32 +.32 +.33 -.06 +.47 +1.04 +.43 +.23 +.72 +.29 +.17 -.36 +.11 -.35 +.25 +.02 +.48 -.26 +.15 +.27 +.01 +.51 +.19 -.15 +2.15 +2.36 +.50 +.72 -.23 -.40 -3.33 +.31 +.02 -.01 -.66 +.71 +.01 -.03 +.34 +.49 +4.53 +.16 +.17 -4.83 +.01 +.14 +.11

YOUR FUNDS

Financial Solutions with a Smile and a Handshake

dd 8.35 -.01 16 37.85 +.38 dd 5.82 +.15 dd 10.37 +.19 20 2.43 -.13 43 28.50 -1.41 25 40.01 +.32 27 188.28 +.76 12 29.92 +.17 dd 32.44 +.95 dd 18.16 -.80 dd 18.29 -.19 dd 10.23 +.38 21 15.15 +.05 dd 1.58 -.08 ... 13.61 -.29 ... 12.90 -.26 16 30.74 +.19 cc 125.90 +20.84 16 84.68 -.25 13 77.02 +.01 22 39.81 +1.06 dd 3.85 +1.08 15 32.63 -.11 q 87.12 +.80 dd 37.73 +.33 q 97.64 +1.75 q 15.29 -.26 q 101.15 +1.15 q 16.05 -.75 21 81.42 +.78 14 26.03 -.14 q 30.05 -.36 q 12.15 -.22 q 15.36 -.29 13 31.65 +.03 3 19.54 -.30

S O N Source: FactSet

Monsanto’s latest quarterly earnings could provide an update on the company’s expansion into developing markets. The agricultural giant, due to report fiscal first-quarter results today, has said it expects earnings growth in the mid-teens for fiscal 2014, based largely on international seed sales in Latin America, Asia and other emerging markets. Investors also will be listening for details on Monsanto’s new ventures into computer-assisted farming technology.

L

N

$120 110

D

MON

YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AQR MaFtStrI 10.44 +0.06 -1.4 AllianzGI NFJAllCpValIns15.89 +0.06 -0.6 NFJSmCVIs 34.90 +0.20 -0.8 American Beacon LgCpVlInv 27.16 +0.12 -0.4 LgCpVlIs 28.64 +0.12 -0.4 American Century EqIncInv 8.56 +0.05 -0.1 HeritInv 25.21 +0.22 -1.1 InvGrInv 32.44 +0.25 -0.7 UltraInv 33.91 +0.23 -0.8 ValueInv 8.19 +0.05 -0.4 American Funds AMCAPA m 27.11 +0.17 -0.8 BalA m 24.31 +0.10 -0.5 BondA m 12.45 +0.01 +0.5 CapIncBuA m 58.02 +0.22 -0.9 CapWldBdA m20.17 +0.03 +0.3 CpWldGrIA m 45.00 +0.30 -0.7 EurPacGrA m 48.77 +0.31 -0.6 FnInvA m 51.54 +0.26 -0.8 GrthAmA m 42.75 +0.33 -0.6 HiIncA m 11.41 +0.02 +0.6 IncAmerA m 20.52 +0.06 -0.6 IntBdAmA m 13.44 ... +0.2 IntlGrInA m 34.72 +0.16 -0.9 InvCoAmA m 36.36 +0.20 -0.9 MutualA m 34.51 +0.18 -0.9 NewEconA m 38.22 +0.34 NewPerspA m 37.26 +0.11 -0.8 NwWrldA m 58.33 +0.31 -0.7 SmCpWldA m 49.04 +0.29 -0.2 TaxEBdAmA m12.40 +0.01 +0.3 WAMutInvA m 39.19 +0.21 -0.6 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.51 +0.02 +0.2 Artisan Intl d 30.04 -0.02 -1.4 IntlVal d 36.34 +0.16 -1.2 MdCpVal 26.75 +0.22 -0.9 MidCap 47.45 +0.66 -0.4 BBH TaxEffEq d 21.27 +0.14 -0.6 Baron Growth b 72.00 +0.67 -0.5 Bernstein DiversMui 14.30 +0.01 +0.3 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 32.29 +0.18 -1.9 EqDivA m 24.06 +0.09 -0.9 EqDivI 24.12 +0.10 -0.9 GlobAlcA m 21.26 +0.05 -0.3 GlobAlcC m 19.70 +0.05 -0.4 GlobAlcI 21.36 +0.05 -0.3 HiYldBdIs 8.24 +0.01 +0.5 HiYldInvA m 8.24 +0.01 +0.5 Buffalo SmallCap d 37.46 +0.43 +0.4 Causeway IntlVlIns d 16.02 +0.07 -0.9 Cohen & Steers Realty 63.65 +0.22 +1.3 Columbia AcornIntZ 46.48 +0.12 -0.4 AcornZ 37.06 +0.31 -0.7 DivIncZ 18.21 +0.10 -0.7 DivOppA m 10.10 +0.05 -0.7 StLgCpGrZ 19.07 +0.12 -0.9 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.31 ... 2YrGlbFII 10.01 ... 5YrGlbFII 10.88 +0.01 +0.4 EmMkCrEqI 18.94 +0.04 -2.7 EmMktValI 26.79 +0.07 -3.0 EmMtSmCpI 19.88 +0.07 -1.1 IntCorEqI 12.75 +0.05 -0.5 IntSmCapI 20.51 +0.09 +0.8 IntlSCoI 19.28 +0.05 +0.4 IntlValuI 19.71 +0.15 -0.6 RelEstScI 26.29 +0.08 +1.4 USCorEq1I 16.44 +0.11 -0.6 USCorEq2I 16.27 +0.11 -0.6 USLgCo 14.48 +0.09 -0.5 USLgValI 31.55 +0.18 -0.2 USMicroI 19.92 +0.17 -0.9 USSmValI 35.04 +0.24 -1.0 USSmallI 30.76 +0.27 -0.8 USTgtValInst 22.53 +0.15 -1.1 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 23.08 +0.17 -0.6 Davis NYVentA m 40.91 +0.02 -1.2 NYVentY 41.40 +0.02 -1.2 Dodge & Cox Bal 98.02 +0.29 -0.3 Income 13.58 +0.01 +0.4 IntlStk 42.70 +0.19 -0.8 Stock 167.88 +0.71 -0.6 Dreyfus AppreciaInv 51.92 +0.23 -1.0 Driehaus ActiveInc 10.77 ... FMI LgCap 20.63 +0.08 -1.1 FPA Cres d 32.80 +0.14 -0.5 NewInc d 10.28 ... +0.1 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 39.18 +0.15 -0.1 Federated StrValI 5.79 +0.03 -0.9 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.33 +0.02 +0.1 AstMgr50 17.53 +0.07 -0.1 Bal 22.69 +0.11 -0.3 BlChGrow 63.12 +0.56 -0.4 CapApr 36.13 +0.21 -0.1 CapInc d 9.88 +0.02 +0.3 Contra 95.69 +0.77 -0.5 DivGrow 35.21 +0.22 -0.5 DivrIntl d 36.69 +0.13 -0.6 EqInc 58.48 +0.32 -0.4 EqInc II 24.47 +0.14 -0.6 FF2015 12.72 +0.04 -0.2 FF2035 13.41 +0.08 -0.5 FF2040 9.47 +0.05 -0.5 Fidelity 42.47 +0.25 -0.4 FltRtHiIn d 9.98 ... +0.3 Free2010 15.28 +0.04 -0.2 Free2020 15.57 +0.06 -0.3 Free2025 13.27 +0.06 -0.4 Free2030 16.21 +0.08 -0.6 GNMA 11.27 +0.02 +0.6 GrowCo 119.43 +1.23 -0.4 GrowInc 27.74 +0.16 -0.4 HiInc d 9.40 +0.02 +0.4 IntMuniInc d 10.20 +0.01 +0.4 IntlDisc d 40.27 +0.17 -0.6 InvGrdBd 7.71 +0.01 +0.4 LatinAm d 30.38 +0.02 -2.8 LevCoSt d 43.06 +0.19 -0.4 LowPriStk d 49.45 +0.21 Magellan 92.18 +0.59 -0.2 MidCap d 39.38 +0.31 -0.3 MuniInc d 12.72 +0.02 +0.4 NewMktIn d 15.58 ... OTC 77.34 +1.01 -0.1 Puritan 21.21 +0.11 -0.1 ShTmBond 8.58 ... SmCapDisc d 31.20 +0.29 -0.2 StratInc 10.87 ... +0.3 Tel&Util 22.00 +0.20 TotalBd 10.48 +0.01 +0.4 USBdIdx 11.40 +0.01 +0.4 USBdIdxInv 11.40 +0.01 +0.4 Value 103.15 +0.67 -0.4 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 26.22 +0.20 -0.4 NewInsI 26.66 +0.20 -0.4 StratIncA m 12.13 +0.01 +0.3 Fidelity Select Biotech d 182.62 +3.16 +0.5 HealtCar d 189.78 +3.24 +0.7 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 65.13 +0.40 -0.5 500IdxInstl 65.13 +0.40 -0.5 500IdxInv 65.12 +0.39 -0.5 ExtMktIdAg d 53.25 +0.48 -0.3 IntlIdxAdg d 40.31 +0.15 -0.9 TotMktIdAg d 53.84 +0.35 -0.5 First Eagle GlbA m 53.41 +0.06 -0.4 OverseasA m 23.05 -0.03 -0.3 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 11.74 +0.02 +0.4 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 6.95 +0.02 +0.5 GrowthA m 64.98 +0.49 -0.3 HY TF A m 9.80 +0.01 +0.4 Income C m 2.43 +0.01 -0.4 IncomeA m 2.41 +0.01 IncomeAdv 2.39 +0.01 -0.4

$113.24

$96.11

100 90

’13

Operating EPS

est.

$0.62

$0.64

1Q ’13

1Q ’14

Price-earnings ratio:

Wednesday, January 8, 2014

25

based on past 12 months’ results

Dividend: $1.72 Div. Yield: 1.5% Source: FactSet

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Close-up on the Fed The Federal Reserve releases today the minutes of a two-day meeting of its policymakers last month. Following the meeting, the Fed announced it will cut its monthly bond purchases to $75 billion from $85 billion starting this month. The central bank also suggested that the purchases could end by late 2014, evidence that the policymakers think the job market and economy will continue to improve with less help from the Fed.

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Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, January 8, 2014 • 9A

Fireball Roberts

ISC Archives/Getty Images

racers the best he could, and tried not to let it affect him on the track. “I always tried to put it out of my mind,” he said. “I tried not to think about the sad part of it.” He said that during that time, as often happens in motorsports, the speed of the cars outran the safety features of the day. “If you look at safety in the cars now and safety in the cars back then … holy cow,” White said. “I never even Ned Jarrett wore a shoulder harness until 1963, and the only reason I had a shoulder harness then was I got a car that already had one in it. “We ran regular gas tanks with fiberglass around them so rocks wouldn’t knock holes in them. A fuel cell like they run today would have saved Fireball Roberts’ life.” But, he doesn’t blame anyBilly Wade one for the safety issues of 1964. “NASCAR goes through learning periods,” he said. “Things happen, and they learn from them and make racing safer. “They’ve come so far, and they’ve done it by looking at cars and determining what broke and what broke first.” As for White and his 1964 season — the longtime Chevrolet driver found himself without a ride as Chevrolet scaled back its support of NASCAR teams like his. “Nothing developed at all,” he said. “I had no place to go.” But he soon landed a ride in select races in one of Bud Moore’s Mercuries. White had several good finishes in Moore’s Mercury, including a third-place run at Charlotte Motor Speedway and a fifth in what turned out to be his final Cup start, at Atlanta. He was leading with 27 laps to go when he drove down pit road for his final pit stop. But when the crew jacked up the car, the engine died. A lap was lost, and he was unable to make it up. “It might have been partly my fault,” he said. “The crew was signaling me to come in for fuel, but I stayed out several more laps thinking I might get a caution and ran it low on fuel.” Ford executives decided to put Darel Deringer in the No. 16, and White never raced in Cup again. He did campaign a Sportsman car in 1965. He ran 32 races, winning 20, finishing second 10 times and falling out of two. But Sportsman races weren’t as lucrative as Cup, and by the end of 1965, the money to race just wasn’t there. Then White got an offer from Atlanta car dealer Bob Maddox to be service manager for his new dealership. White had a steady income — more than some years he raced — and quickly put racing in his rearview mirror. “I never went back around any races,” he said. “I just got away from it.” For more than 20 years, White stayed away from the tracks and his fellow racers. But once he returned — for an event at Atlanta in 1989 — he’s been a regular sight since. Now he’s back in the company of people like Richard Petty, who he knew well back in the day. White said he never envisioned anyone winning 200 NASCAR races, but wasn’t too surprised when Petty did it. “He was learning when I raced against him,” White said. “And he was still learning 10 years after I quit,” White said. RacingOne/Getty Images

NOTEBOOK

Three important names in racing die

ISC Archives/Getty Images

Motorsports Images and Archives

Wendell Scott

NASCAR archives

With 2014 underway, we mark the 50th year since the 1964 NASCAR season — one of the most significant in the history of the sport. It was a season of triumph and tragedy, a changing of the guard and the start of some serious work on racing safety. The milestone events of the 1964 season actually began in the fall of 1963 — at that time, the NASCAR seasons didn’t line Rex White up with the calendar. In the third race of the ’64 season, at Jacksonville, Fla., on Dec. 1, 1963, Wendell Scott took the victory to become the first — and so far, only — African-American driver to win in NASCAR’s elite division. The second race of ’64 — a 417-mile run at the road course at Augusta, Ga. — proved to be much more significant than anyone realized at the time. The sport’s most popular driver at that time, Fireball Roberts, took the win, but it would be his last. All told, before the circuit returned to Augusta again, five of the top six finishers — including Roberts — would die of injuries suffered in racing crashes. They included runnerup Dave MacDonald, third-finishing Billy Wade, Joe Weatherly fourth-place Joe Weatherly and sixth-place Jimmy Pardue. Only fifth-finishing Ned Jarrett survived to race in 1965. Weatherly was the sport’s two-time and defending champion when he died in a crash at Riverside, Calif., and Wade was the 1963 Rookie of the Year when he perished in a crash during tire testing at Daytona in January 1964. In addition, two of the sport’s all-time greats, Glen Wood and Rex White, left the sport in the prime of their careers in ’64, with Wood choosing to put other drivers in his No. 21 Fords, and White taking a job as service manager of a Chrysler-Plymouth dealership in Atlanta. Both nearly won their final drives in the series now known as Sprint Cup, as Wood started on the pole and finished second at Starkey Speedway in Virginia, and White led until his car ran out of fuel on pit road on his final pit stop at Atlanta. It was also in 1964 that Richard Petty emerged as a dominant driver. He got his first superspeedway victory in the 1964 Daytona 500, his first of a record seven wins in the Great American Race. He also got the first of his seven championships that year, a record he still shares with the late Dale Earnhardt. Petty hasn’t raced since the 1992 season, but still holds the alltime record for wins at 200, poles at 123, wins in a season (27), consecutive wins (10) and starts (1,185). White, now 84, had a relatively brief Cup career. He ran just 233 races, but had 28 wins, 36 poles, 110 top-5 finishes and won the 1960 championship. In a recent interview, he talked about the drivers who lost their lives 50 years ago, and about his own decision to leave the sport after just nine seasons. White said he counted the lost heroes, especially Weatherly and Roberts, among his best friends away from racing and among his strongest competitors on the track. He said Weatherly, who was known as the “Clown Prince” of the NASCAR circuit, was just that. “He was a big clown all the time,” White said. “There was always something going on with him, and he liked to razz you a lot.” White said there was a fun side to Roberts as well. “I liked him,” he said. “You could aggravate him, but he was a smart guy; had a good education. “He used his head and guided himself into good rides and good equipment.” White said he visited Roberts, who was badly burned in a fiery crash at Charlotte Motor Speedway, several weeks afterward. “I went to see him in Presbyterian Hospital,” White said. “I was almost sure he was going to be all right. He was in pretty good spirits, and then two weeks later, he passed away.” Roberts died from burns, pneumonia and blood poisoning. White was also close to Billy Wade, who died in a tire test at Daytona the first week of 1965, and knew Jimmy Pardue, who died in a tire test at Charlotte, and Dave MacDonald, who perished in a fiery wreck in the 1964 Indianapolis 500. White said he dealt with the deaths of his friends and fellow

Rex White Collection

Rex White remembers fellow NASCAR drivers on 50th anniversary of season of triumph and tragedy

Three people who played important roles in NASCAR racing died this past week. Andy Granatelli, the former CEO of STP motor oil company, died Dec. 29 at age 90. Besides being a famed driver, car owner and sponsor of races at every level up to the Indianapolis 500, Granatelli signed one of the most visible sponsorship deals ever in NASCAR. His company sponsored the cars driven by Richard Petty, and the deal brought it great publicity, paving the way for future sponsorships of all NASCAR drivers and teams. “Andy was one of the best at public relations and marketing in all of motorsports,” Richard Petty said in a statement. “He was ahead of his time and set the standard for selling his products. We still enjoy our relationship with STP today, and it was our meetings with Andy that started it all. He was really determined about how he wanted to market his product, and he never stopped wanting to get his way, but that’s what made him successful, too.” Dennis Wood, the man credited with saving Phoenix International Raceway, died Dec. 26 at age 75. He purchased the track in 1976 and built up the facility before selling it in 1985 to Buddy Jobe. PIR President Bryan Sperber said Wood was a huge influence on racing in the Valley. “Dennis was an icon in motor racing and played a critical role in PIR’s history,” Sperber told the Arizona Republic. “Racing lost a great one, whose impact will live on.” George Tet, who real name was Tetsuo Fuchigami, died Dec. 31 at age 90. He was the first Japanese racer to drive in the series now known as Sprint Cup. He ran at Charlotte Motor Speedway in 1960 and in the Daytona 500 in 1961. He was also known for racing Modifieds in the Northeast, and won races at tracks like Roosevelt Stadium in Jersey City, N.J., and Dexter Park in Queens, N.Y.

NUMERICALLY SPEAKING

10

Sprint Cup victories separating Jimmie Johnson, eighth place on the all-time Sprint Cup win list with 66 wins, and Dale Earnhardt, who is seventh with 76.

17

Sprint Cup victories separating Jeff Gordon, third place on the all-time Sprint Cup win list with 88 wins, and David Pearson, who is second with 105.

3

Active drivers in the top 15 on NASCAR’s all-time Sprint Cup win list: Jeff Gordon, Jimmie Johnson, and Tony Stewart (who has 48 victories). Active drivers among the top 20 in all-time top-10 Sprint Cup finishes: Mark Martin, with 453, is second to Richard Petty, who leads with 712; Jeff Gordon, with 431, is fourth; Terry Labonte, with 361, is 10th; Tony Stewart, with 290, is 17th; and Jimmie Johnson, with 272, is 19th.

5

Chevrolet for his grandfather, Richard Childress. He takes the spot occupied in recent seasons by Kevin Harvick, who drove a No. 29 for Childress. Harvick is moving to the No. 4 Chevrolet at StewartHaas Racing. He’ll be joined there by Kurt Busch, who will run a No. 41 Chevrolet. Busch’s old ride, the No. 78 Chevrolet at Furniture Row Racing, is now held by Martin Truex Jr., who lost his ride in the No. 56 Toyota at Michael Waltrip Racing after the team was found to have manipulated the finishing order of the regular-season finale at Richmond International Raceway. Ryan Newman has left the No. 39 Chevrolet at Stewart-Haas Racing and will take over the No. 31 Chevrolet at Richard Childress Racing. That car’s previous driver, Jeff Burton, plans to run a limited schedule for Michael Waltrip Racing in a No. 66 Toyota while also preparing for a full-time role as commentator for NBC, which is returning to the NASCAR scene in 2015. Chase Elliott moves to Nationwide in 2014. Brian Vickers is set to become the full-time driver of the No. 55 Toyota at Michael Waltrip Racing, after that ride was shared by Vickers, Mark Martin and Waltrip in recent seasons. Michael Annett, along with sponsor Flying J, is taking over the No. 7 Chevrolet at Tommy Baldwin Racing, leaving Dave Blaney apparently without a ride. Kyle Larson will drive the No. 42 Toyota for owner Chip Ganassi, as the previous driver, Juan Pablo Montoya, moves to an IndyCar ride with Roger Penske’s team. And Justin Allgaier and crew chief, Steve Addington, appear to be teaming up on the No. 51 Chevrolet team, which was purchased last season by Harry Scott Jr., from longtime owner James Finch, who plans to run the Daytona 500 and several more races with Bobby Labonte as his driver. Labonte was replaced last season by A.J. Allmendinger as driver of the No. 47 Toyota at JTG Daugherty Racing. 2013 Nationwide Series champion Austin Dillon

moves to Sprint Cup in 2014.

Getty Images for NASCAR

Two of NASCAR’s most famous families and one of the sport’s longtime sponsors are teaming up to compete for the Nationwide Series championship. Chase Elliott, the 18-year-old son of former Sprint Cup champion Bill Elliott, has been hired to drive a No. 9 Chevrolet for JR Motorsports, co-owned by Dale Earnhardt Jr. Atlanta-based NAPA Auto Parts will be the team’s sponsor. For those who remember the days when Bill Elliott and the late Dale Earnhardt tangled on the race track, the pairing might seem odd, but Elliott said that putting his son in an Earnhardt car is a perfect match. “It’s a great opportunity for Chase and for JR Motorsports, and it’s good for NASCAR as a whole,” Elliott said, adding that any differences he may have had with the late Earnhardt over the years were only in the heat of battle. “I didn’t always agree with his tactics on the race track, but off the track there were no problems. We both came up in the sport having to work for what we got. I couldn’t be happier.” Chase Elliott, who has been racing under a driver development contract with Rick Hendrick, who is a part owner of JR Motorsports, will take his first drive in the No. 9 during a test session at Daytona International Speedway on Saturday. For NAPA, the sponsorship of a driver from the company’s home state brings the auto parts giant back into NASCAR after a brief exit following the race-fixing scandal at Richmond International Raceway that involved the sponsor’s former team, Michael Waltrip Racing and driver Martin Truex Jr. And the deal with Elliott and JR Motorsports positions the company for a long-term relationship with Elliott, who is expected by many to be ready for Sprint Cup competition in a few years. Elliott isn’t the only driver showing up for Daytona testing in a new environment. Reigning Nationwide Series champion Austin Dillon is moving up to Sprint Cup to drive the No. 3

Rainier Ehrhardt/Getty Images for NASCAR

Two familiar NASCAR families team up for run at 2014 Nationwide Series championship


10A • Daily Corinthian

Local scores Basketball Girls Kossuth 55, Central 46 Shannon 75, Corinth 48   Boys Kossuth 67, Central 62 Corinth 66, Shannon 58

Local schedule Thursday Basketball County Tourney @ Arena (JVB) Corinth-Biggersville, 5 (G) Kossuth-Corinth, 6:15 (WXRZ) (B) Corinth-Kossuth, 7:30 (WXRZ) Friday Basketball County Tourney @ Arena (JVB) Central-Kossuth, 5 (G) Central-Biggersville, 6:15 (WXRZ) (B) Biggersville-Central, 7:30 (WXRZ) Soccer Tish County @ Corinth, 4:30   Saturday Basketball County Tourney @ Arena JV Girls Championship, 4 JV Boys Championship, 5:15 Girls Championship, 6:30 (WXRZ) Boys Championship, 7:45 (WXRZ) Soccer Corinth @ Oxford, 11 a.m.

Boxes Saturday’s Games (G) Kossuth 64, Lafayette Co. 45 Renasant Classic @ New Albany Kossuth 19 16 10 19 -- 64 Lafayette 7 6 14 18 -- 45   KOSSUTH (64): Parrish Tice 18, Baylee Turner 18, Lacy Essary 15, Marlee Sue Bradley 5, Rachel Winters 4, Ryleigh Follin 2, Cheyenne Daniel 2. LAFAYETTE CO. (45): Buford 13, Westbrook 8, Carter 8, Buford 7, Everett 4, McIntosh 3, Tyson 2. 3-Pointers: (K) Turner 4. (LC) Buford 2, Buford. Record: Kossuth 14-2   (G) McNairy 70, Central 36 Central 10 11 8 7 -- 36 McNairy 25 12 21 12 -- 70   ALCORN CENTRAL (36): Alexis Harmon 17, Lauren McCreless 5, Briley Talley 3, Allie Hughes 3, Brianna Barnes 2, Courtney Ekiss 2, Callie Buntin 2, Aylssa Walker 2. MCNAIRY CENTRAL (70): Coleman 16, Chappel 14, Sweat 14, Mitchell 10, McCord 6, Phelps 4, Hammock 2, Wheeler 2, Weatherspoon 2. 3-Pointers: (AC) Harmon 5, Ekiss, McCreless. (MC) Coleman 3, Chappel 3.   (B) Central 71, McNairy 57 Central 4 26 11 30 -- 71 McNairy 9 15 15 18 -- 57   ALCORN CENTRAL (71): John Wiley Works 26, Connor Lewis 13, Chandler Young 13, Devin Hicks 6, Ben McIntyre 5, Jake Harrison 4, Garrett Works 4. Please see BOXES | 11A

Sports

Wednesday, January 8, 2014

No. 14 Wildcats open SEC vs MSU Associated Press

LEXINGTON, Ky. — Kentucky coach John Calipari made sure his young Wildcats spent a lot of time together over Christmas break improving weaknesses on offense and defense, while becoming more cohesive. Calipari’s hope is that the No. 14 Wildcats (10-3) are so tired of seeing him and each other in practice that they take out their aggression on Mississippi State (10-3) in Wednesday night’s Southeastern Conference opener for both teams. “I’m ready to see some new faces on the court,” Kentucky freshman guard Andrew Harrison said Tuesday. “I wouldn’t say I’m sick of (practice) and it’s not over, but it’s going to be fun to get out there and play against some new competition.” Kentucky hasn’t played since beating No. 12 Louisville 73-66 on Dec. 28. The Wildcats now want to apply what they learned about passing, setting picks and defensive stances to the most important part of the season against a conference determined to humble their talented roster.

First up are the Bulldogs, who have won five of six and have matched last year’s win total. “It was really good for us as a team on the court and off the court to learn about each other spend more time together,” Harrison’s twin brother, Aaron, said. “I’m excited to get league play started. (The) SEC is great basketball, so I’m ready just to get everything going.” Calipari has consistently said that one of his biggest challenges with this highly praised freshmen class has been breaking bad habits from high school, particularly with their mental and physi-

cal approach to defense. An ongoing process on offense is getting them to pass first instead of shoot when they have the ball and figuring how to create shots as they look for passes. “It flips (the script) on them how they’ve always played,” Calipari said. “The way they’ve played, and this is every high school player, is ‘I am going to score this ball and if I can’t score it, I’m going to throw it to you. But before I do, I’m going to take one more look to see if I can score this thing.’ “The other way is, ‘I have it, I’m a passer and when I don’t have it, I’m down ready to

score now.’ ... They’re making strides. It’s just getting them to think different.” To that end the coach used team bonding off the court with the goal of team building on it. The Wildcats’ extended break included regular team meals and outings around practice twice a day. Calipari has seen players grow closer and communicate more little by little, glimpses of which appeared down the stretch against Louisville. Despite playing most of the second half without leading scorer Julius Randle (leg cramps), Kentucky stayed together and held off the Cardinals for their first win over a top-25 team in four tries. Calipari has been trying to get the Wildcats to remember everything they did to seal that game and carry it over to SEC play. “The Louisville game definitely opened our eyes that everyone has to play hard, play together and buy in to win,” Aaron Harrison said. “That really helped our team confidence and all around.” Kentucky’s next step is enPlease see MSU | 11A

No. 1 Florida State beats No. 2 Auburn BY RALPH D. RUSSO AP College Football Writer

PASADENA, Calif. — For all Jameis Winston had done as a redshirt freshman for Florida State, he never had to pull the Seminoles from the brink of defeat. In the biggest game of the year, down by four with 79 seconds left, the Heisman Trophy winner put together the drive of his life, and the Seminoles proved they could take a punch to win a championship. Winston threw a 2-yard touchdown pass to Kelvin Benjamin with 13 seconds left and No. 1 Florida State beat No. 2 Auburn 34-31 to win the BCS national title game on Monday night. “There’s a lot of heart and guts down in Tallahassee, too,” coach Jimbo Fisher said. The Bowl Championship Series went out with a bang, with one of the best title games in its 16-year history. It will be replaced by a four-

team playoff next season. And the Southeastern Conference’s seven-year winning streak in college football’s biggest game was snapped by the Atlantic Coast Conference school that played in the first three BCS title games but hadn’t been back since. Florida State was voted a unanimous No. 1 in the final AP Top 25. Auburn finished second. Winston struggled much of the night but was near perfect when the Seminoles (14-0) needed it most, going 6 for 7 for 77 yards on the game-winning 80-yard drive. “It was the best football game he’s played all year,” Fisher said, “and I’ll tell you why, because for three quarters he was up and down and he fought. “And to pull it out in the atmosphere and environment and with what was on the line tonight, to me if that’s not a great player, I don’t know who is.”

Winston was 20 for 35 for 237 yards and two fourthquarter touchdown passes. He zipped the Seminoles down the field on the final drive, with a 49-yard catch and run from Rashad Greene. Florida State also got help from Auburn, too. A pass interference penalty on Chris Davis on third-and-8 from the 10 gave Florida State a first down at the 2. “Thought it was great defense. That’s all I can say,” Davis said, adding, the officials “should have just let us play.” On the next play Winston flipped high to the 6-foot-5 Benjamin for the touchdown. “Once the ball is in the air on that post route, I’ve got to go get it, and I did,” Benjamin said. “Simple as that.” There was no miracle finish this time for the turnaround Tigers, who went from 3-9 to SEC champions in their first season under coach Gus Malzahn. They tossed the ball around on one final play, but

it ended with Florida State jumping on a fumble, and the Seminoles sprinting onto the field under a storm of garnet and gold confetti. Florida State scored 21 points in the fourth quarter, and the teams combined for 24 in a breathtaking last 4:42. “It felt storybook again,” Auburn defensive tackle Gabe Wright said. “It really felt like we were going to bring it out again. We’re just on the other end of the stick. It’s usually us going out on the field and celebrating. It’s been a long time since we had an ‘L’ in this locker room.” Auburn won nine straight to get here after starting the season unranked. Tre Mason gave Auburn (12-2) a 31-27 lead with a 37yard touchdown run with 1:19 left after Kermit Whitfield had put Florida State in the lead for the first time since the first quarter with a 100-yard kickPlease see BCS | 11A

Auburn leaves season with high hopes Associated Press

NEWPORT BEACH, Calif. — The Auburn Tigers know there’s only one way to top this season. The Tigers came within 13 seconds of completing the biggest turnaround in college football history, winning a national championship and slapping a triumphant ending on a fairytale season. Instead, they were left with a 34-31 defeat to Florida State and contemplating next season’s mission. “To finish it off,” tailback Tre Mason said. “Do whatever it takes to finish. We made it all the way here and we let up off the gas pedal. Next time we need to crank it up to another

gear and finish this thing off right.” It remains to be seen if the Heisman Trophy finalist and near-hero of the title game will be around to help bring that to fruition. Mason is considering joining All-Southeastern Conference left tackle Greg Robinson in leaving early to enter the NFL draft. Robinson announced his decision on Tuesday. Even if Mason turns pro, the Tigers (12-2) won’t be sneaking up on anybody after finishing with a No. 2 ranking. With quarterback Nick Marshall leading the way, Auburn could well be regarded as an SEC and national title

contender again. Certainly, Gus Malzahn’s team raised the bar back to its perch from that 2010 national championship in his first season “We’re going up,” Malzahn said. “The experience that we had and we’ve got most of our guys coming back, recruiting is going great. Our goal is to get back here, and I really believe we’ll do it.” His uptempo offense set school marks for total and rushing yards and became the first SEC team to lead the nation in rushing. The Tigers matched the 2000 Hawaii team for the biggest rebound after going 3-9 in 2012.

Jameis Winston dashed the Tigers’ title hopes with an 80yard drive and 2-yard touchdown pass to Kelvin Benjamin with 13 seconds left. Top receiver Sammie Coates, center Reese Dismukes and leading tackler linebacker Cassanova McKinzy and defensive tackle Gabe Wright are returning. So are promising freshman defensive linemen Carl Lawson and Montravius Adams, and projected defensive starters Jeff Whitaker and Justin Garrett are back after missing the season with injuries. For the first time in Malzahn’s college career, he could

their former manager, Bobby Cox, who was picked for the Hall last month in a separate vote. “They’re the guys that got me this far, that’s for sure,” Cox said. “I’ve got my fingers crossed for both of them.” While Maddux is likely a shoe-in, having won 355 games and four Cy Young awards during his career, Glavine might have a tougher time getting in the first time around despite 305 victories. At some point both should have their names etched at Cooperstown. The only eligible 300-game winner not in the Hall is Roger Clemens, who was passed over in 2012 because of

doping allegations and figures to be left off plenty of ballots this year, as well. Maddux and Glavine never had Clemens’ type of dominating stuff. Instead, they relied on pinpoint control and changing speeds to keep hitters off balance. Laid back and always up for a vulgar joke away from the field, Maddux was a fierce competitor — hence, the nickname — who would often scream obscenities when a pitch didn’t go exactly where he wanted. He approached his craft like an artist, aware that a subtle stroke could wind up being the mark of genius. Maddux spent untold hours

working on his mechanics in the bullpen, constantly seeking the perfect windup, the perfect delivery, the perfect followthrough. “If you do everything mechanically correct, it’s impossible for the ball not to go where you want it,” he once said. “It really is. It’s just like a golf swing. If you make the absolute perfect golf swing, the ball is going to go where you’re aiming it. Pitching is no different.” Maddux won four straight NL Cy Young awards from 1992-95 — Randy Johnson is the only other pitcher to capture four in a row — and produced two of the greatest years ever at the end of that run.

Auburn’s LT Robinson opts for NFL draft Maddux, Glavine look to enter Hall together Associated Press Associated Press

NEWPORT BEACH, Calif. — Auburn left tackle Greg Robinson says he’s leaving for the NFL draft. Robinson posted on his Twitter page on Tuesday that he is turning pro. Coach Gus Malzahn says Robinson “played a big part in our success this season and I appreciate everything he did as an Auburn Tiger during his career.” The coach says Robinson has a bright future. The 6-foot-5, 320-pound Robinson is a third-year sophomore. Robinson is projected as a possible first-round pick after starting every game for the Tigers, who lost to Florida State Monday night in the BCS championship game.

ATLANTA — There were a lot of guys who threw harder than Greg Maddux and Tom Glavine. No one knew more about pitching. Mad Dog and Glav were stalwarts in the Atlanta Braves rotation, a potent 1-2 punch for an entire decade on a team that made the playoffs year after year. Now, they have a chance to come together again for the highest honor of their careers — membership in the Baseball Hall of Fame. Maddux and Glavine are both eligible for the first time, with the inductees to be announced Wednesday. They hope to join

Please see AUBURN | 11A


Scoreboard

Wednesday, January 8, 2014 Pro basketball NBA standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 16 17 .485 Brooklyn 13 21 .382 Boston 13 22 .371 New York 12 22 .353 Philadelphia 12 23 .343 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 27 8 .771 Atlanta 18 17 .514 Washington 15 17 .469 Charlotte 15 21 .417 Orlando 10 24 .294 Central Division W L Pct Indiana 28 6 .824 Chicago 15 18 .455 Detroit 14 21 .400 Cleveland 12 23 .343 Milwaukee 7 27 .206 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 27 8 .771 Houston 22 13 .629 Dallas 20 15 .571 New Orleans 15 18 .455 Memphis 15 19 .441 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 27 8 .771 Portland 26 8 .765 Denver 17 17 .500 Minnesota 17 17 .500 Utah 12 25 .324 Pacific Division W L Pct Golden State 24 13 .649 L.A. Clippers 24 13 .649 Phoenix 20 13 .606 L.A. Lakers 14 21 .400 Sacramento 10 22 .313 ——— Monday’s Late Game L.A. Clippers 101, Orlando 81 Tuesday’s Games Indiana 86, Toronto 79

GB — 1 3 ⁄2 4 1 4 ⁄2 5 GB — 9 1 10 ⁄2 1 12 ⁄2 161⁄2 GB — 121⁄2 1 14 ⁄2 161⁄2 21

Cleveland 111, Philadelphia 93 Washington 97, Charlotte 83 Miami 107, New Orleans 88 New York 89, Detroit 85 Chicago 92, Phoenix 87 Golden State 101, Milwaukee 80 San Antonio 110, Memphis 108, OT Dallas 110, L.A. Lakers 97 Denver 129, Boston 98 Utah 112, Oklahoma City 101 Portland at Sacramento, (n) Today’s Games Dallas at San Antonio, 6 p.m. Detroit at Toronto, 6 p.m. Golden State at Brooklyn, 6:30 p.m. Indiana at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Houston, 7 p.m. Washington at New Orleans, 7 p.m. Phoenix at Minnesota, 8:30 p.m. Orlando at Portland, 9 p.m. Boston at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m. Thursday’s Games Miami at New York, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Denver, 9:30 p.m.

Chicago St. Louis Colorado Minnesota Dallas Nashville Winnipeg

45 29 7 9 67 167 124 41 29 7 5 63 150 95 42 26 12 4 56 123 108 44 22 17 5 49 106 113 42 20 15 7 47 123 131 44 19 19 6 44 105 131 46 19 22 5 43 125 139 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Anaheim 44 31 8 5 67 146 111 San Jose 44 27 11 6 60 144 114 Los Angeles 43 26 13 4 56 113 89 Vancouver 44 23 13 8 54 117 108 Phoenix 42 21 12 9 51 129 127 Calgary 43 15 22 6 36 100 137 Edmonton 45 14 26 5 33 117 156 ——— NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Monday’s Late Game Calgary 4, Colorado 3 Tuesday’s Games N.Y. Islanders 5, Toronto 3 Philadelphia 3, New Jersey 2, OT Nashville 3, San Jose 2 Tampa Bay 4, Winnipeg 2 Phoenix 6, Calgary 0 Carolina at Buffalo, ppd., inclement weather St. Louis at Edmonton, (n) Pittsburgh at Vancouver, (n) Boston at Anaheim, (n) Minnesota at Los Angeles, (n) Today’s Games Montreal at Philadelphia, 6:30 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Chicago, 7 p.m. Ottawa at Colorado, 8:30 p.m. Thursday’s Games Florida at Buffalo, 6 p.m. Dallas at New Jersey, 6 p.m. Toronto at Carolina, 6 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay, 6:30 p.m. Anaheim at Nashville, 7 p.m. St. Louis at Calgary, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Boston at Los Angeles, 9:30 p.m. Detroit at San Jose, 9:30 p.m.

Hockey NHL standings, schedule

GB — 5 7 11 1 11 ⁄2 GB — 1 ⁄2 91⁄2 1 9 ⁄2 16 GB — — 2 9 1 11 ⁄2

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF Boston 42 28 12 2 58 124 Tampa Bay 43 26 13 4 56 123 Montreal 44 25 14 5 55 114 Detroit 43 19 14 10 48 114 Toronto 44 21 18 5 47 122 Ottawa 44 19 18 7 45 126 Florida 43 16 21 6 38 102 Buffalo 42 12 26 4 28 74 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts GF Pittsburgh 44 31 12 1 63 142 Philadelphia 43 22 17 4 48 114 Washington 42 20 16 6 46 128 Carolina 43 18 16 9 45 105 N.Y. Rangers 44 21 20 3 45 108 New Jersey 44 17 18 9 43 103 Columbus 43 19 20 4 42 117 N.Y. Islanders 45 16 22 7 39 124 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF

GA 89 102 103 121 132 141 136 118 GA 103 118 128 124 119 113 126 149

College basketball

GA

Tuesday men’s games

AUBURN CONTINUED FROM 10A

have the same starting quarterback two years in a row. Marshall got better at running the offense as the season went along. He passed for 1,976 yards and ran for 1,068, accounting for 26 total touchdowns. A team that was picked to finish fifth in the SEC West might be in the vicinity of that in the preseason national rankings. “I’m not sure Top 10, Top 5, whatever,” tight end C.J. Uzomah said. “Even if they put us down further, that’s not going to bother anybody. We know that we have to do what we do. We’re going to have an unbelievable

MCNAIRY CENTRAL (57): Nixon 17, McNeal 9, Harris 8, Tacker 7, Goodman 6, Pace 4, McClendon 2, Elder 2, Kennedy 2. 3-Pointers: (AC) Lewis 2. (MC) Nixon 3, McNeal, Tacker. Friday   (B) Adamsville 75, Riverside 40 Riverside 8 11 10 11 -- 40 Adamsville 20 12 24 19 -- 75   ADAMSVILLE (75): Tucker Campbell 23, Lane Burcham 14, Dakorea Dilworth 10, Dreyton Barnes 9, Jack Majors 5, Ross Burcham 5, Des Whiltey 5, Tyler Luna 2, Riley Jenkins 2. 3-Pointers: Campbell 4,

College football Final AP Top 25 The Top 25 teams in The Associated Press final college football poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, final records, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote, and previous ranking: Record Pts Pv 1. Florida St. (60) 14-0 1,500 1 2. Auburn 12-2 1,428 2 3. Michigan St. 13-1 1,385 4 4. South Carolina 11-2 1,247 8 5. Missouri 12-2 1,236 9 6. Oklahoma 11-2 1,205 11 7. Alabama 11-2 1,114 3

8. Clemson 11-2 1,078 12 9. Oregon 11-2 974 10 10. UCF 12-1 959 15 11. Stanford 11-3 936 5 12. Ohio St. 12-2 816 7 13. Baylor 11-2 778 6 14. LSU 10-3 717 14 15. Louisville 12-1 693 18 16. UCLA 10-3 632 17 17. Oklahoma St. 10-3 598 13 18. Texas A&M 9-4 459 20 19. Southern Cal 10-4 299 NR 20. Arizona St. 10-4 258 16 21. Notre Dame 9-4 256 25 22. Wisconsin 9-4 245 19 23. Duke 10-4 190 22 24. Vanderbilt 9-4 117 NR 25. Washington 9-4 109 NR Others receiving votes: Nebraska 107, Fresno St. 54, N. Illinois 22, N. Dakota St. 17, Texas Tech 14, Georgia 13, Iowa 13, Mississippi 10, Kansas St. 8, Arizona 5, Navy 3, East Carolina 2, Utah St. 2, Mississippi St. 1.

Transactions Tuesday’s deals BASEBALL American League KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Agreed to terms with C Ramon Hernandez on a minor league contract. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Agreed to terms with RHP Jesse Chavez on a oneyear contract. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Designated OF Jerry Sands for assignment. Claimed LHP Pedro Figueroa off waivers from Oakland. National League LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Agreed to terms with OFs Shakir Albert and Julio Lugo, Cs Hendrik Clementina and Gersel Pitre and RHP Misja Harcksen. PITTSBURGH PIRATES — Agreed to terms with INF Robert Andino on a minor league contract. WASHINGTON NATIONALS — Named Valerie J. Camillo chief revenue and marketing officer. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CHICAGO BULLS — Waived C Andrew

Bynum. LOS ANGELES LAKERS — Waived F Shawne Williams. OKLAHOMA CITY THUNDER — Sent F Ryan Gomes to Boston and cash considerations to Memphis, who sent conditional second-round draft picks in 2014 and 2017 to Oklahoma City and G Jerryd Bayless to Boston. Boston sent G Courtney Lee and a 2016 second-round draft pick to Memphis. PHILADELPHIA 76ERS — Waived C Daniel Orton. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS — Signed TEs Brett Brackett and Andre Hardy and G Christian Johnson to reserve/future contracts. GREEN BAY PACKERS — Signed OT Aaron Adams, CB Antonio Dennard, C Garth Gerhart, WR Alex Gillett, RB Orwin Smith, LB Chase Thomas, G Andrew Tiller and T Jeremy Vujnovich. MIAMI DOLPHINS — Fired Jeff Ireland general manager. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Signed LB Ja’Gared Davis from the practice squad and WR Reggie Dunn to the practice squad. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS — Placed D Bryan Allen on injured reserve. Recalled D Nolan Yonkman from Norfolk (AHL). COLLEGE BIG TEN CONFERENCE — Suspended Iowa men’s basketball coach Fran McCaffrey one game and fined the school $10,000 for his violating the conference’s sportsmanship policy during Sunday’s game. AUBURN — Announced OT Greg Robinson will enter the NFL draft. HOFSTRA — Agreed to terms with men’s lacrosse coach Seth Tierney on a multiyear contract extension. MISSOURI — Announced RB Henry Josey will enter the NFL draft. NORTHWESTERN — Announced men’s basketball C Chier Ajou is transferring. OKLAHOMA CITY — Named Kyle Steele volleyball coach.

MSU offseason. “Nick hasn’t even been in the system for a year. Having him coming back is going to be amazing. The players that we have coming back, they’re going to be difference makers. We’re going to have to have a really good offseason and get back to this place.” Mason broke Bo Jackson’s single-season Auburn rushing mark with 1,816 yards, including a tackle-breaking 37-yard touchdown with 1:19 left to give Auburn a 31-27 lead. Mason said leaving would be tough, but he plans to talk with his family before making a decision.

CONTINUED FROM 10A

hancing its self-esteem against MSU, which hasn’t played the strongest schedule but is ahead of last season’s pace under second-year coach Rick Ray. Among the Bulldogs’ victories is a 66-53 defeat of Florida Gulf Coast,

CONTINUED FROM 10A

off return to make it 2724 with 4:31 left. Mason ran for 195 yards and Nick Marshall threw two touchdown passes for the Tigers. “I told them in the locker room, we put together the biggest turnaround in the history of college football. We were on the brink of making it one of those magical seasons,” Malzahn said. Florida State hadn’t been challenged like this all season, winning by an average of 42 points. Florida State and Win-

Barnes 3, Dilworth 2, L. Burcham,Whitley. Note: Campbell and L. Burcham both had doubledoubles with 10 rebounds each. Record: Adamsville 8-7, 2-1 District

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which is nothing like last year’s surprise team that reached the NCAA tournament round of 16 yet was significant for an MSU squad with just eight scholarship players. Five players scored in double figures in that game with sophomore guard Craig Sword (14.3 points per game, 57 per-

cent field goal shooting) leading the way. The Bulldogs are coming off Thursday’s 77-63 victory over Maryland Eastern Shore, highlighted by a career-best 16 rebounds from sophomore forward Gavin Ware (11.2 points, 8.9 rebounds). Ray believes his team will have to work harder

on the boards against Kentucky’s taller lineup, saying, “you can get a stop, but it’s not a stop unless you get the rebound.” Sword went even further, adding, “we’re just going to have to buckle down and play defense. We’ve got to compete on every possession.”

ston’s biggest problem this season came off the field. Winston was investigated for a year-old sexual assault complaint in November, but after three weeks the Florida state attorney’s office determined it did not have enough evidence to charge him. Winston, who turned 20 Monday, told his teammates before the final drive: “‘Guys, we didn’t come here for no reason.’ I said ‘Y’all, this is ours, man.’” The Seminoles were down 21-3 in the first half, and wobbling, but

never fell over. And now Florida State is national champion for the first time since 1999, the first team to win the BCS title game after being down at halftime. Winston was jumpy against a strong Auburn pass rush, led by Dee Ford. Winston was sacked four times. The Seminoles cut it to 21-10 with a late touchdown in the second quarter, following a faked punt and a tough 21-yard run by Winston, and chipped into Auburn’s lead with a 41-yard field goal by Roberto Aguayo

with 6:05 left in the third. Meanwhile, Florida State had found some answers to Auburn’s spread offense. A holding penalty that wiped out a long pass also helped keep the Tigers scoreless in the third quarter, and the Seminoles began the fourth with P.J. Williams intercepting Marshall’s pass and setting up Florida State at its 38.

BCS

BOXES CONTINUED FROM 10A

EAST Baruch 69, Brooklyn 61 Boston U. 55, Navy 32 Brown 72, New Hampshire 68 Castleton St. 92, Colby-Sawyer 67 Dominican (NY) 98, Daemen 90, OT Gordon 76, W. New England 64 Hartford 68, Dartmouth 56 SUNY-IT 95, Utica 77 Saint Louis 59, Rhode Island 58 York (NY) 94, CCNY 72 SOUTH Alabama 68, Vanderbilt 63 Asbury 94, Berea 86 Benedict 76, LeMoyne-Owen 63 Coll of Chrleston 75, James Madison 61 Duke 79, Georgia Tech 57 Middle Tennessee 74, Tennessee St. 66 NC Central 74, Hampton 61 Syracuse 72, Virginia Tech 52 Tennessee 68, LSU 50 MIDWEST Creighton 81, DePaul 62 Green Bay 98, Chicago St. 62 Iowa St. 87, Baylor 72 Michigan St. 72, Ohio St. 68, OT NC State 77, Notre Dame 70 St. Olaf 71, Concordia (Moor.) 61 Youngstown St. 75, Ill.-Chicago 62 SOUTHWEST Cincinnati 61, Houston 60 Kansas St. 65, TCU 47

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ATLANTA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Brutal, record-breaking cold descended on the East and South, sending the mercury plummeting Tuesday into the single digits and teens from Boston and New York to Atlanta, Nashville and Birmingham â&#x20AC;&#x201D; places where many people know almost nothing about freezing weather. The morning weather map for the eastern half of the U.S. looked like an algebra worksheet â&#x20AC;&#x201D; lots of small, negative numbers. In fact, the Midwest and the East were colder than much of Antarctica. The deep freeze started in the Midwest over the weekend and spread east, blanketing about half of the country. In New York City, the high was expected to be 10; in Boston, around 18. Birmingham, Ala., dipped to a low of 7, shattering the record for the date of 11 degrees, set in 1970. In Atlanta, which saw a record low of 6 degrees, fountains froze over, pipes burst and cars wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t start. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is severely cold for

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grees overnight Monday, according to calculations by Ryan Maue of Weather Bell Analytics. Farmers worried about their crops. Diane Cordeau of KaiKai Farm in Indiantown, Fla., about 90 miles north of Miami, had to pick her squash and tomatoes Monday to beat the freeze but said her leafy vegetables, such as kale, will be sweeter and taste better because of the cold. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m the queen of lettuce around here, so the colder the better,â&#x20AC;? said Cordeau, whose farm serves highend restaurants that request specific produce or organic vegetables. Temperatures in parts of West Virginia hit lows not seen for 25 years, while the cold in Virginia broke records that had stood since the late 1950s. The National Weather Service said the mercury bottomed out at a record 3 degrees before sunrise at Baltimore-Washington Thurgood Marshal International Airport, with a wind chill of minus 16, and fell to a record-breaking 1 degree at Washingtonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Dulles Airport.

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1B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Taste

Wednesday, January 8, 2014

Asian flavors dress up flank steak BY ALISON LADMAN Associated Press

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Pan-seared flank steak with daikon slaw Start to finish: 1 hour (30 minutes active) Servings: 4 1â &#x201E;2 teaspoon ground black pepper 1 teaspoon five-spice powder 1â &#x201E;2 teaspoon red pepper flakes 41â &#x201E;2 tablespoons rice vinegar, divided 2 tablespoons low-sodium soy sauce 1 pound flank steak 1 cup shredded daikon radish, patted dry with paper towels 1 red bell pepper, cored and sliced into thin matchsticks 11â &#x201E;2 teaspoons grated fresh ginger Pinch of salt 4 scallions, thinly sliced 1 tablespoon canola or vegetable oil ,QDODUJH]LSFORVHSODVWLFEDJPL[ WRJHWKHUWKHEODFNSHSSHUÂżYHVSLFH SRZGHUUHGSHSSHUĂ&#x20AC;DNHVWDEOH VSRRQVRIWKHYLQHJDUDQGVR\VDXFH $GGWKHĂ&#x20AC;DQNVWHDNVHDOWKHEDJWKHQ WXUQWRFRDWHYHQO\5HIULJHUDWHIRUDW OHDVWPLQXWHVRUXSWRKRXUV 0HDQZKLOHLQDVPDOOERZOVWLUWR JHWKHUWKHGDLNRQUDGLVKEHOOSHSSHU JLQJHUVDOWWKHUHPDLQLQJÂťWDEOH VSRRQVRIYLQHJDUDQGWKHVFDOOLRQV6HW DVLGH :KHQ\RXDUHUHDG\WRFRRNWKH VWHDNLQDODUJHVNLOOHWRYHUPHGLXP KLJKKHDWWKHRLO$GGWKHVWHDNDQG VHDUIRUPLQXWHVSHUVLGHRUXQWLO GHVLUHGGRQHQHVV$OORZWKHVWHDNWR UHVWRQDFXWWLQJERDUGIRUPLQXWHV 6OLFHWKHVWHDNWKLQO\DFURVVWKHJUDLQ WKHQVHUYHZLWKWKHVODZ

Associated Press

Soy sauce, rice vinegar and five-spice powder lend an Asian influence to pan-seared flank steak. Daikon radishes used in the slaw resemble giant white carrots, but have a mild peppery bite.

Healthy chicken soup features Chinese influences Chinese chicken and vegetable soup

VWULSVZLWKWKHRLODQGDSLQFKRIVDOW $UUDQJHWKHVWULSVLQDVLQJOHOD\HU RQDEDNLQJVKHHW%DNHRQWKHRYHQÂśV :KHQLWÂśVFROGRXWVLGH,ORYHPDN Start to finish: 1 hour PLGGOHVKHOIXQWLOJROGHQDQGFULVS LQJVRXSIRUVXSSHU(YHU\WKLQJJRHV Servings: 4 WRPLQXWHV/HWFRROFRPSOHWHO\ LQWRDVLQJOHSRWVWDUWLQJZLWKDQDUR For the wonton crisps: EHIRUHVHUYLQJ PDWLFEURWKDQGDVXEVWDQWLDODUUD\RI 12 square wonton wrappers 1â &#x201E;2 teaspoon canola or vegetable oil 0HDQZKLOHSODFHWKHVFDOOLRQVRQ YHJHWDEOHVWKHQDOLWWOHELWRISURWHLQ DFXWWLQJERDUGWKHQXVHWKHVLGH DQGÂżQDOO\DFULVS\JDUQLVK$QGZKHQ Salt RIDODUJHNQLIHRUDUROOLQJSLQWR GLQQHUÂśVRYHUWKHUHÂśVRQO\WKDWRQH For the soup: OLJKWO\VPDVK&XWWKHJLQJHULQWRWKLQ SRWWRZDVK 6 medium scallions URXQGVWKHQVOLFHHDFKURXQGLQWR 7KLVUHFLSHÂśVIUDJUDQWEURWKLVHV 4-by-1-inch piece fresh ginger, unWKLQPDWFKVWLFNV VHQWLDOO\D&KLQHVHYHUVLRQRID-HZLVK peeled ,QDODUJHVDXFHSDQRYHUPHGLXP FKLFNHQVRXS)RONORUHKDVLWWKDWWKH 3 garlic cloves, smashed and KLJKKHDWFRPELQHWKHVPDVKHG ODWWHULVDFXUHDOOLIRQO\EHFDXVH peeled 1â &#x201E;2 cup rice wine, sake or dry sherry VFDOOLRQVVOLFHGJLQJHUJDUOLFULFH LWÂśVVRFRPIRUWLQJ%XWRQFH\RXDGG ZLQHDQGEURWK%ULQJWRDERLOWKHQ DVLJQLÂżFDQWDPRXQWRIJLQJHU\RXU 4 cups low-sodium chicken broth UHGXFHKHDWFRYHUDQGVLPPHUIRU FDVHIRUWKHVRXSÂśVWKHUDSHXWLFYDOXH 11â &#x201E;2 cups thinly sliced carrots LVHYHQVWURQJHU*LQJHUGRHVJUHDW 4 to 5 ounces sliced or cubed shii- PLQXWHV$IWHUPLQXWHVXVHDVORW WHGVSRRQWRUHPRYHDQGGLVFDUGWKH WKLQJVIRUWKHERG\ZKLFKLVZK\, take mushrooms NHHSDELJEDWFKRIJLQJHUWHDZKHQ 3 tablespoons cornstarch whisked VROLGV $GGWKHFDUURWVDQGPXVKURRPV ,ÂśPÂżJKWLQJDFROG with 1â &#x201E;4 cup water DQGVLPPHUJHQWO\FRYHUHGIRU 6ZLPPLQJLQWKLVEURWKDUHIRXU 1 pound boneless, skinless chickPLQXWHV%ULQJWKHOLTXLGWRDERLO YHJHWDEOHV²FDUURWVVKLLWDNHPXVK en breasts cut into 1â &#x201E;2 -inch cubes WKHQDGGWKHFRUQVWDUFKZDWHU URRPVERNFKR\DQGSHDV,FKRVH 3 cups sliced bok choy or napa PL[WXUHLQDVWUHDPZKLOHZKLVNLQJ WKHPQRWRQO\EHFDXVHWKH\ÂśUHWKH cabbage 5HWXUQWRDERLO NLQGRIYHJHWDEOHV\RXPLJKWÂżQG 1 cup frozen peas (do not defrost) $GGWKHFKLFNHQERNFKR\SHDV LQD&KLQHVHVRXSEXWDOVREHFDXVH 3 tablespoons low-sodium soy VR\VDXFHDQGVHVDPHRLO&RRN WKH\DUHQXWULWLRXVDQGSURYLGHD sauce JHQWO\XQWLOWKHFKLFNHQLVMXVWFRRNHG IUHVKDUUD\RIFRORUV7KDWVDLG\RXÂśUH 1 teaspoon toasted sesame oil WKURXJKDERXWPLQXWHV/DGOHWKH Associated Press ZHOFRPHWRVZDSWKHPRXWLQIDYRURI This recipeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fragrant broth is essentially a Chinese DQ\QXPEHURIRWKHUZLQWHUYHJJLHV VRXSLQWRERZOVDQGWRSHDFKSRUWLRQ +HDWWKHRYHQWR) ZLWKVRPHRIWKHZRQWRQFULVSVLI &XWWKHZRQWRQZUDSSHUVLQWRÂť version of a Jewish chicken soup. The ginger adds to LQFOXGLQJEXWWHUQXWVTXDVKVZHHWSR WDWRHVWXUQLSVEURFFROLDQGSDUVQLSV LQFKVWULSV,QDERZOWRVVWKHZRQWRQ XVLQJ the soupâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s therapeutic value. BY SARA MOULTON Associated Press


2B • Daily Corinthian

BEETLE BAILEY

BLONDIE

HI & LOIS

BC

Variety ACROSS 1 __-loading: endurance strategy 5 Chance 9 Shocking weapon 14 Worker protection org. 15 Singer from County Donegal 16 Sky hue 17 *Marlin, for one 19 Prepare to make an electronic payment, say 20 Halves of fifths 21 Breaking wave feature 23 Drink for a hot day 24 Nasty expression 25 *Source of endless funds 27 “You’re dreaming” 29 Hate 30 *Common Milky Way star 34 Gallery baddies 37 Yoko of Tokyo 38 Rodeo rope 40 __-cone 41 Mount McKinley’s national park 44 *Billiards maneuver 47 Where the floor is always wet 49 Banking regulatory agcy. 50 *Part of a uniform 53 Latish wake-up time 57 Curve 58 “Woe __!” 59 “Gracias” reply 60 Spanish American grassland 62 Family relations, and what the first words of the answers to starred clues can have 64 Frequent Mastroianni co-star 65 Edger’s target 66 Spacewalks, for short 67 Range with chinchillas 68 Former partners 69 Take out

Wednesday, January 8, 2014

DOWN 1 Profit factors 2 Rockies skiing destination 3 Avignon’s river 4 Work at a saloon 5 They may cry foul 6 Pasta ending 7 Big name in food distribution 8 Aloha State big shot 9 “There’s the fox!” 10 Nitrogenous dye 11 *Chocolate overdose consequence 12 Undermine 13 Actress Zellweger 18 Lose on purpose 22 Give a new commercial name to 25 Mademoiselle’s matriarch 26 Dress to the nines, with “up” 28 Shunned ones 30 “Maggie May” singer Stewart 31 Cincinnati-to-NYC direction 32 *What a driver’s license may serve as 33 “Swell!”

35 Eclectic musician Brian 36 Lush 39 First president to throw a ceremonial opening day pitch 42 Cry from Cathy of comics 43 Skin wounds 45 Passed, as rubber checks 46 Like aromatherapy products

48 Quick and light 50 Half a Northwest city 51 Sock synthetic 52 Take a load off 54 Credulous 55 Words after cut or close 56 Pool stroke 59 Mafia bigwigs 61 Maiden name intro 63 Have to thank (for)

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

xwordeditor@aol.com

By Daniel Nierenberg (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

01/08/14

01/08/14

Sister needs to be assertive with twin

WIZARD OF ID

DILBERT

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Dear Annie: I’m an identical twin and will be turning 56 in February, but my sister behaves more like my daughter than my sister. Annie, I’m sick of it! My twin sister turned her back on me in believing ridiculous lies told by my youngest brother. Several years later, she showed up out of the blue needing a place to live, knowing “Old Sis” would take her in. She lived with me for eight years until she got a job transfer. She still calls wanting money. I’ve learned how to make excuses, but I want it to stop. I need help being upfront with this mooch of a sister, but I’ve never confronted anyone before in my entire life. Any advice? -- Sister of a Mooch Dear Sister: You don’t need to be confrontational. You need to be assertive. Your sister takes advantage of you because you permit it. The easiest way to stop permitting it is to learn to say no. So when she asks for money, tell her, “I’m sorry, but not this time.” If she asks why not, reply, “I have loaned you enough.” Practice saying it in front of a mirror until it comes naturally. Write it down on a piece of paper and tape it next to your phone so it is on hand when she calls. You are under no obligation to give her excuses, evasions or explanations. Be polite, but just say no. Dear Annie: I have been widowed for 19

Annie’s Mailbox years and belong to a support group of women who go out to lunch once a month. Before I married my late husband, I was an independent businesswoman, cared for an elderly parent, paid my own bills, pumped my own gas, bought my own cars, etc. I was surprised to learn how few of the women in my group know how to do any of these things. They have no clue what their family finances are. One of them had to learn how to drive when her husband died. Please, please, please tell wives (and husbands) to take responsibility for themselves while their spouses are still living and learn what their financial obligations are, when their bills are due, how to pump gas and all the other things you will need to know in order to be independent. It is hard enough to transition from married life to widowhood without having to learn basic life skills at the same time. -- Been There, Knew How To Do That in Kentucky Dear Kentucky: Thank you for the knock on the head. Along with financial matters and pumping gas, both men and women should know how to cook a simple meal, sew on a button,

iron a shirt, load the dishwasher and do the laundry. These are skills that everyone needs, and it is shortsighted to assume that someone else will handle them for you for the rest of your life. Dear Annie: I read the letter from “Uncomfortable,” whose new mother-in-law wants her to call her “Mom.” I had a similar problem when my son married his wife. I love her dearly. One day, I wrote her an email and signed it, “Love, Your ‘Other’ Mom.” She responded to me in that same way. Now, after several years, she is able to call me “Mom.” When my own mother passed away, I found it difficult to think of another person as my mom. Now, I have friends whose mothers are still living, and I often refer to a few of them as “my other mother.” One of these special moms phones me every now and then and refers to me as her “other daughter.” I can’t tell you how much this means to me. I hope this helps “Uncomfortable” refer to her mother-in-law in a less awkward way. -- Been There Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.


3B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Home & Garden

Wednesday, January 8, 2014

Avoid the seven deadly sins of gardening Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s face it; it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t take much effort for our gardening minds to wander down imaginary garden paths. Alfred Austin summed up the enjoyment we receive from gardening -- â&#x20AC;&#x153;The glory of gardening: hands in the dirt, head in the sun, heart with nature. To nurture a Gary garden is Bachman to feed not just the Southern body, but Gardening the soul.â&#x20AC;? So while youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re kicked back in the warmth of the house, I want to remind you of some gardening sins -seven to be exact -- to avoid. But donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t panic, as these arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t real sins and nothing really bad is going to happen if you slip up from time to time.

1. Cabin Fever Gardeners come down with cabin fever right about the first warm weekend. Garden centers offer over-the-counter remedies of beautiful blooming annuals, as well as tomato and pepper plants. But donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t give in to temptation. Wait until the last frost date, which varies from late March on the coast to late April in north Mississippi. Planting before this date may give you a jump on the neighbors, but you run the risk of having frost send you back to the garden center.

2. Gardening Fever Closely related to cabin fever is gardening fever, which is brought on by

Planting before (the last frost) may give you a jump on the neighbors, but you run the risk of having frost send you back to the garden center. endless garden catalogs and landscape shows on television. By the time spring really arrives, our heads are full of ideas weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve spent months planning. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Southern Gardening TVâ&#x20AC;? is worth watching, as we do our best to relieve the symptoms of gardening fever but not feed them.

3. Not dialing 411 After five months spent planning the new landscape, you still have some questions. This is not the time to follow that independent streak most humans (to be honest, mostly men) have and try to figure it out yourself. Ask questions. Your neighbors, garden clubs, Extension office, newspapers and Saturday radio shows are great resources. Gardeners like to share their experiences, so ask.

4. Planting and not repeating Consider planting in sequences and then repeating. For the vegetable garden, this means planting cool-season crops like carrots and salad greens in the spring, followed by warm-season tomatoes, peppers and okra in the summer. Finish the year with more cool-season plants like broccoli and cauliflower. Sequence in the flower garden with spring bulbs like tulips, daffodils and crocus, followed by summer annuals and later fall pansies,

ornamental cabbage and kale.

5. Remembering Whatever you do in the garden, write it down. Keep a pad of paper with your garden tools, use a calendar, take notes or photos with your phone, or for the really ambitious gardener, create a garden blog. One method not used nearly enough in home gardens is to simply place plastic tags in the ground by each plant. Old Venetian blind slats work well for this. Just cut them in pieces about 6 inches long and use a permanent marker. But trust me: You wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t remember everything unless you write it down.

7. Forgetting the fun Our fast-paced lives need to reconnect with the natural world. Tending a garden brings peace and serenity. Although gardening is physical, a garden should not be a job. Patience is rewarded, and you learn the ways of Mother Nature through trial and error. Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t worry if a plant doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t survive. Simply take it as an opportunity to plant and learn about something else. (Daily Corinthian columnist Dr. Gary Bachman is an associate Extension research professor of horticulture at the Coastal Research and Extension Center in Biloxi.)

Classic Iron Skillet Cooking There is nothing like going to Grandmotherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for Sunday Lunch

6. Fences Fences are a must for most vegetable and flower gardens. Wherever you live, there are varmints that want to share the garden. If you have a large garden and are willing to share, this might not be a problem. Rabbits and their ilk feed on our most prized â&#x20AC;&#x201C; and usually most expensive â&#x20AC;&#x201C; plants and enjoy the fruits of our labors. Building fences is the only reliable deterrent to save your salvias, and they can be an attractive element in the garden. A white picket fence is an active garden participant, while a green wire fence seems to dissolve into the foliage.

Photo by Kat Lawrence/MSU Ag Communications

Cold weather keeps gardeners indoors dreaming of the projects they want to take on in the spring. Keep plans real by avoiding seven common mistakes.

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4B • Wednesday, January 8, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

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www.southernhomesafety.com Seating Available @ Extra Charge

JIMCO ROOFING.

CHRIS GRISHAM Final i Expense Life Insurance Long Term Care Medicare Supplements Part D Prescription Plan Are you paying too much for your Medicare Supplement? Call me for a free quote. “ I will always try to help you” 1801 South Harper Road Harper Square Mall. Corinth, MS 38834

• SAME PHONE # & ADDRESS SINCE 1975 • LIFETIME WARRANTIED OWENS CORNING SHINGLES W/TRANSFERABLE WARRANTY (NO SECONDS) • METAL, TORCHDOWN, EPDM, SLATE, TILE, SHAKES, COATINGS. • LEAK SPECIALIST WE INSTALL SKYLIGHTS & DO CARPENTRY WORK

662-665-1133 662-286-8257

JIM BERRY, OWNER/INSTALLER

SMITH CABINET SHOP

1505 Fulton Drive • Corinth MS 38834 • 662-287-2151

CABINET BARGAINS

REMODELING OR NEW BUILDING You owe it to yourself to shop with us first. Examples:

White Pine Boards 1X6 or 1X8 50¢ Board Ft. Architectural Shingles “Will dress up any roof, just ask your roofer.” $62.95 sq. 3 Tab Shingles $54.95 per sq. Concrete Steps. $37.95 per tread. Vinyl Floor Covering Best Selection Prices start @ $1.00 per yard.

All types of treated lumber in-stock. “NO ONE BEATS OUR PRICES”

LARGEST SALE IN OUR 30 YEAR HISTORY!

Tidwell Roofing Co. Residential & Commercial Big or Small We Top Them All Metal-Shingles Flat Roofs *All Work Guaranteed* Free Estimates

Cell: 662-415-5247 Ofc: 662-287-4360 39 Years Experience

We have recently made changes in the materials and finishes used in some of our cabinet lines. Because of this, we have accumulated several loads of discontinued merchandise. We are selling these cabinets at unbelievable discounts!

We have unfi fiunfinished nished Cabinets in various and sizes that have been We have Cabinets instyles various styles and sizes up due up to dealer closings. pickedpicked that have been due to dealer closings.

30% OFF 30% OFF

(These may be slightly discolored)

(These may be slightly discolored)

FULL MOBILE PET GROOMING "RIGHT TO YOUR DOOR"

We are also replacing our showroom display sets! Prefinished White Cabinets with Raised Panel Doors g p Doors y Pre-FInished White Cabinets with Raised Panel

(but not in your door)

Marked down an additional 10% with a total of 60% Savings!

Don’t Keep Your Business a Secret! Advertise Here!

PLACE YOUR AD IN THIS SPACE! JUST BECAUSE IT’S COLD OUTSIDE, DON’T SIT BACK AND NOT ADVERTISE!!!!

Regularly Priced 60% at $1,823.54 OFF NOW

$911.77

PET'S OF PERFECTION

A Real Grooming Shop on Wheels

Donna Overton 731-608-3261


Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, January 8, 2014 •5B

INCOME TAX

TAX GUIDE 2014 Holder Accounting Firm

1407-A Harper Road Corinth, Mississippi 38834 Kellie Holder, Owner There are several changes to our taxes for 2013. Our staff is ready to help you. Open year-round. Thank you for your business and loyalty. Telephone: 662-286-9946 Fax: 662-286-2713

Advertise Your Tax Service Here for $95 A Month Call 287-6147 for more details

Advertise Your Tax Service Here for $95 A Month Call 287-6147 for more details

Advertise Your Tax Service Here for $95 A Month Call 287-6147 for more details

Advertise Your Tax Service Here for $95 A Month Call 287-6147 for more details

0107 SPECIAL NOTICE

You can now read your paper ONLINE! 0114 HAPPY ADS

0114

0542 BUILDING MATERIALS

2X3 Birthday Ad

(with or without picture.) Only $30. Deadline Noon 2 days before publication. 662-594-6502

HAPPY ADS

BUTLER, DOUG: Foundation, floor leveling, bricks cracking, rotten wood, basements, shower floor. Over 35 yrs. exp. FREE ESTIMATES. 731-239-8945 or 662-284-6146.

0135 PERSONALS

VALENTINE LOVE LINES SEND A SPECIAL MESSAGE TO SOMEONE YOU LOVE THIS VALENTINE'S DAY. 5 LINES $10 DEADLINE 2/12-NOON

Free Electronic Filing with paid preparation. Fully computerized tax preparation. Office hours: Mon-Fri 8am-7pm Sat. 9 am-4pm Sun By appt. only 2003 Hwy 72E, Corinth, 662-286-1040 (Old Junkers Parlor) 508 W. Chambers St., Booneville, 662-728-1080 1210 City Ave, Ripley, 662-512-5829

MEDICAL/ 0220 DENTAL TISHOMINGO MANOR Charge Nurse Monday-Friday 3 PM-11PM SIGN ON BONUS AVAILABLE Also accepting applications for PRN Nurses for all shifts.

PEOPLE SEEKING 0272 EMPLOYMENT NEED HOME cleaned? Organized? Call Teresa @ 662-728-4965

PETS

0320 CATS/DOGS/PETS

Apply in Person 230 Kaki Street Iuka, MS (on the hill)

0244 TRUCKING

LONGISTICS - Raliegh, NC/Memphis, TN Regions. Team OTR drivers DO YOU WANT TO FIND 0149 FOUND wanted. $1500 sign-on A HOME FOR A bonus!! CDL-A, 2 years PET????? OTR experience, clean ADVERTISE WITH US. BLACK LAB criminal, good MVR/CSA SILVER CHAIN COLLAR score. Details and to apMS/TN STATE LINE AREA. p l y o n l i n e : FOR SALE 662-396-1600 www.longistics.com RED CHOW PUPPY. 800-789-8451 6 WKS. OLD. MALE. $200. CALL 662-423-1527 ROTTWEILLER Male DRIVER TRAINEES! Adult, Brn & Blk, GET FEE-PAID CDL Gaines Rd Area, TRAINING NOW! FARM Choke Collar, Learn to drive for 662-415-1659 US Xpress New Drivers can earn $800/wk & Benefits! FARM NO EXPERIENCE 0470 EQUIPMENT NEEDED! Be trained & based 16FT. W&W horse & locally! cattle trlr, all aluminum, 1-888-540-7364 YOU CAN ADVERTISE $6500. Call 731-645-8339

FOUND!!!

FOUND!!!

FOUND ITEMS IN THE DAILY CORINTHIAN FREE! THE AD RUNS FOR 6 DAYS

0232

GENERAL HELP

EMPLOYMENT

EDUCATION/ 0216 TEACHING MEDICAL BILLING TRAINEES NEEDED! Become a Medical Office Assistant now at Advanced College. NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Online training gets you job ready! HS diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed. 1888-512-7117.

Join the Employer of Choice on the Inland Waterways. Ingram Barge Company has a proven track record of developing future leaders. We are currently seeking: Deckhands Culinary Cooks Vessel Engineers Towboat Pilots (Fleet & Line Haul) Candidates must possess a minimum of a valid driver's license and high school diploma/GED. Excellent wages, bonus plan and advancement opportunities, along with a comprehensive benefit package, (paid retirement, 401K, medical, life & AD&D, etc.) Interested candidates must apply online at www.ingrambarge.com. EOE, M/F IV /D

Smith Discount Home Center 412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 • 287-4419

All types of lumber regular and treated $

1795 100 $ Air Compressors 4695 $ 3/4 OSB T&G 1895 7/16 OSB Tech Shield 7 $ 00 Vinyl Floor Remnants 1 ¢-$ 09 Laminate Floor From 39 1 00 $ 00-$ Pad for Laminate Floor 5 10 Huge Selection of $ 6995 Area Rugs $ Round Commodes 5995 $ Handicap Commodes 6995 $ 95 Laminate Board 895 $ 3/4” Plywood 2250 The $ 1/2” Plywood 16 family of $ 95 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 54 Marie 35 Year Architectural $ Brawner Shingle 6295 Sweeney $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1” 8 $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 3/4” 6 $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1/2” 5 $ 12 x 12 Celotex Ceiling (40Sq Ft) 3995 Croft Windows $ 00 Tubs & Showers 215 $ 4x8 Masonite 1395 The Best Deals on Building & Remodeling Products!! Check Here First! 5/8 RBB Siding ..................... Corrugated metal $ 2ft wide 8, 10,12 ft length ............

Ft.

.Starting at

............................

............................

$

Meet the Babies of 2013

95

sq. yd.

..

sq. ft.

.................Starting at

..............

0114 HAPPY ADS

.....

.............................

each ..................... each .....................

.

The Daily Corinthian will be featuring the “Babies of 2013” on January 26, 2014. If you or someone you know would like to feature a baby on this special page, Please send Baby’s Name, Date of Birth, Parents Name, Address & Phone # along with photo & payment of $20 to:

...........................................

...

invites you to join them in the celebration of her 90th birthday. A reception hosted by her children, grandchildren, great-grandchildren, and great-greatgrandchildren will be held on Saturday, January 11, 2014, from 2:00-4:00 P.M. at the Antioch Baptist Church on County Road 518 in Prentiss County. Mrs. Sweeney was born January 18, 1924 to John Sidney and Elizabeth Brawner in Biggersville. She was married for 64 years to Walker Reed Sweeney prior to his death in 2007. Her children are Bob Sweeney, Joyce Luther (Richard), and Darlene Ingram (Bruce), all of Corinth; and John Sweeney (Debbie) of Henderson, TN. No gifts are requested, please. The attendance of friends and family will make this special birthday complete.

. .

......

box

......................................................

.. starting at

Babies of 2013 c/o Daily Corinthian P. O. Box 1800 Corinth MS 38835 or drop off at 1607 S Harper Rd - Corinth MS You may also email to: classad@dailycorinthian.com

........starting at

Deadline is Monday, January 20, 2014. “Babies of 2013” will publish on Sunday, January 26, 2014.


6B • Wednesday, January 8, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

SPORTING 0527 GOODS

MERCHANDISE

EASTON SYNERGY SPEED M&M. CASH FOR JUNK SOFTBALL BAT. 34 IN. 26 CARS & TRUCKS. 662-415OZ. $125. CALL 662-6035435 or 731-239-4114. 1382 WE PICK UP!

MUSICAL 0512 MERCHANDISE PEAVEY AMPLIFIER. BACKSTAGE CHORUS 208. 2 INPUTS, EFFECTS (1 CHORUS, 1 REVERB) $250. CALL 731-610-6051

EASTON SYNERGY YOUTH MISC. ITEMS FOR SOFTBALL BAT. 29 IN. 19 0563 SALE OZ. $10. CALL 662-6031382 (1) P225-70R-14. $25. VIP MCGREGOR CLUBS. CALL 662-41770

0515 COMPUTER HEWLETT PACKARD PAVALIAN COMPUTER, WORKING CONDITION. $40. CALL 662-287-9739

0518 ELECTRONICS

WANTED TO MISC. ITEMS FOR 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE 0563 SALE

M A T C H I N G D R I V E R , (1) P225-70R-16 TIRE. LEATHER BAG. EXCEL- $25. CALL 662-415-3770 LENT CONDITION. $250. CALL 731-645-0049 (1) STORM WINDOW. 28 WORTH TITAN SOFTBALL 1/2 INCHES WIDE, 55 BAT, 34 INCHES. 27 OZ. INCHES LONG. CALL 662$120/OBO. CALL 662-603- 415-3770 1382 (1) P215-65R-17. $25. CALL 662-415-3770

0533 FURNITURE

(2) P225 60R-16. $25. Call TWIN BED W/MATTRESS. 662-415-3770 25" SANYO Color TV, BLUE HEADBOARD. $60. Works perfect, Reason CALL 662-415-9968. (2) STORM WINDOWS. 37 for sale-bought flat DINING ROOM TABLE, IN" WIDE, 55" LONG. $30. screen. $75. Call 662Duncan Phyfe legs, 2 CALL 662-415-3770 808-0118 d r o p l e a v e s , 6 r o s e (5) BRAND NEW YANKEE carved chairs red. $250. C A N D L E S N O W F L A K E DVD PLAYER. $12. CALL Call 731-645-0049 TEA LIGHT CANDLE 662-415-3770 HANDMADE CEDAR COF- HOLDERS. $2 EA OR $8 FEE TABLE. $25. CALL FOR 5. CALL 662-6031382 VCR PLAYER. $15. CALL 662-415-3770 662-415-3770 K I T C H E N T A B L E . ( N O 15 INCH & 17 inch HP flat CHAIRS) $20. CALL 662- screen LCD fully adLAWN & GARDEN 415-3770 justable base monitors 0521 EQUIPMENT OAK DRESSER WITH MIR- (new power supplies 2009 JOHN Deere 955A ROR. $110. CALL 662-415- and VGA cables): $40. each obo mower & mulcher, like 3770

new, 74 hrs, 27hp, 1950'S BOUBBLE FOOT $9000. Call 731-645-8339 OAK NIGHT TABLE, $40. GLASSWARE. 28 PIECES, CALL 662-415-3770 IN GREAT CONDITION. OLD CHINA CABINET. $85. $125 FOR ALL. CALL 662WHEEL HORSE mower, CALL 662-415-3770 660-2392 414, 42" cut, $3000. Call 731-645-8339 OLD IRON TWIN BED. $40. 36" METAL DOOR. $35. CALL 662-415-3770 CALL 415-3770 SPORTING PINE COFFEE with 0527 GOODS Bronze Iron Legs, Good 36" SCREEN DOOR. $20. CALL 662-415-3770 E A S T O N S Y N E R G Y 2 Condition. $75. Call or SOFTBALL B A T . text 662-286-8809 ANTIQUE WINDOWS. $5. $100/OBO. CALL 662-603- SMALL WHITE CHEST. 4 CALL 662-415-3770 1382 DRAWERS. $40. CALL 662ASPIRE SCOOTER CHAIR. 415-9968 $100. CALL 662-415-3770 GUN SHOW WHITE DISPLAY CASE JAN. 11-12 WITH GLASS DOORS. $50. BEAUTIFUL CARNIVAL SAT 9-5 & SUN 10-4 CALL 662-415-9968 glass bowl and pitcher TUPELO to match. no chips. $15. Clarion Inn & Summit each. 731-610-4004 0536 MISC. TICKETS Center (852 N. Gloster St) BUY-SELL-TRADE INFO: (563) 927-8176

SERVICES

HEAVY DUTY commer- BRAND NEW "LET'S ROCK cial lamp stand with ELMO" $30. ALL 662-660magnifier: $100. obo 2392

BRAND NEW FROM KIRK- EAGLE SWORD. $30. CALL LAND'S. 4X6 PICTURE 662-415-3770 FRAME CAROUSEL. $10. MICROWAVE OVEN. $15. CALL 662-603-1382 CALL 662-415-3770 CERAMIC TILE CUTTER. NEW MICROSCOPE. $25. $10!!!!! CALL 662-603- CALL 662-415-3770 1382 OLD HUFFY LADIES 26 IN. D Y M O L A B E L M A K E R BIKE WITH BABY SEAT ON MANAGER. $5. CALL 662- BACK. $35. 662-415-3770 603-1382 ONE INTERNAL DVDEARLY 50'S MR. PIBBS R O M / C D c o m b o : $ 5 CLOCK, LIGHTS AND RUNS. $40. CALL 662-415- O U T S I D E A N D I N S I D E DOORS. $35. 662-4153770 3770 ELECTRIC TRAINS. 5 moPROM DRESSES for sale tors, approx. 75' tracks. 2 multicolor above the Lots of cars-bridge, lots knee size 6 prom of houses, etc. $150. Call dresses. worn once. 662-808-0118 $100. each call 662-2846264 FOSTORIA AURORA CRYSTAL SMALL CAMP SIZE REFRI10 Champagne/sher- GERATOR. $35. CALL 662bert glasses, Gold Trim, 415-3770 5 1/2" tall. $100. 9 Wine Glasses, 5 1/4" SMALL GIRL'S BIKE WITH tall. $90. Rarely used, BRAINING WHEELS. $15. prices firm, call 731-645- CALL 662-415-3770 4250 or e m a i l TWO HP internal CDjannie38367@yahoo.com writers: $10 each

804 BOATS

868 AUTOMOBILES

MOBILE HOMES 0675 FOR RENT

INVITATION TO BID TAKING APPLICATIONS: 2 & 3 BRs. Oakdale Mo- The Alcorn County Soil bile Home Pk. 286-9185. and Water Conservation District will accept sealed bids until Friday, January 17, 2014, 11:00 a.m. to be opened thereafter for the sale of the following:

868 AUTOMOBILES

For Sale

53’ GOOSE NECK TRAILER STEP DECK BOOMS, CHAINS AND LOTS OF ACCESSORIES $12,000/OBO 731-453-5031 REDUCED

2013 KUBOTA 3800 SERIES TRACTOR 16’ TRAILER, DOUBLE AXEL, BUSH HOG, BACKHOE, FRONT LOADER

$25,000

WILL TRADE 662-643-3565

804 BOATS

$6,400. 662-808-0113.

868 AUTOMOBILES

Imagine owning a like-new, water tested, never launched, powerhouse outboard motor with a High Five stainless prop,

for only $7995. Call John Bond of Paul Seaton Boat Sales in Counce, TN for details.

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571

1991 Mariah 20’

ski boat, 5.7 ltr. engine, new tires, $6700.

662-287-5893, leave msg. & will return call.

19’6” LONG FIBERGLAS INCLUDES TRAILER THIS BOAT IS KEPT INSIDE AND IS IN EXCELLENT CONDITION NEW 4 CYL MOTOR

868 AUTOMOBILES

1984 CORVETTE 383 Stroker, alum. high riser, alum. heads, headers, dual line holly, everything on car new or rebuilt w/new paint job (silver fleck paint).

$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

$6500.

$3000

662-596-5053

662-286-7939

$2000. 662-808-8033

$3950

662-665-1995

Turbo, exc. cond.

1987 Honda CRX, 40+ mpg, new paint, new leather seat covers, after market stereo, $3250 obo.

$5000. 662-415-1482

6 CYLINDER RUNS GREAT! 38,000 ORIGINAL MILES

$5,000 CALL PICO:

662-643-3565

2004 MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE 40TH EDITION GARAGE KEPT, EXTRA CLEAN, MAROON, 98K MILES

$

4950 CALL

662-415-6888

662-808-7822

2005 3800 ENGINE WITH ONLY 95,000 MILES ON ENGINE. CAR HAS 257,000 MILES. PAINT AND INTERIOR IN GOOD CONDITION. Asking $1700. 662-284-5733 LEAVE MSG

2009 FORD F150 Gray, 76,000 Miles, Air, Cruise, Power Windows, Great Stereo, Bedliner, Clean $14,000.

SOLD

662-284-7293

NEW TOP V6 30+ MPG Z28 APPEARANCE PACKAGE ALL POWER

$6900

30 MPG GOOD CAR

2000 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT

662-415-9121

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

1989 FORD F350 DIESEL MOVING VAN WITH TOMMY GATE RUNS GOOD

228k miles.

$2500 obo.

662-643-6005

SOLD

2009 Nissan Murano SL, leather upholstery, sunroof, rear camera, blue tooth, loaded to the max!

76, 000 Miles $18,500/OBO 662-808-9764

$3800

731-607-3173

2012 MALIBU LS LTZ PACKAGE 33 Mpg Highway, 1 Owner, Auto Lights, Sirius Radio, Power Sweats, On Star, Remote Keyless Entry, Cocoa Cashmere Interior, 5 Year 100,000 Mile Power Train Warranty.

$14,900

256-412-3257

SUV’S

ADVERTISE YOUR AUTO, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV OR ATV

(No Dealers - Non Commercial Only)

1607 South Harper Rd Corinth MS 38834

email: classad@dailycorinthian.com 662-287-6111

HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY

HANDYMAN HANDYMAN'S HOME CARE, ANYTHING. 662-643-6892.

STORAGE, INDOOR/ OUTDOOR AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color

287-1024

MORRIS CRUM MINI-STORAGE 286-3826.

LEGAL SERVICES

DIVORCE WITH or without children $125. Includes name change and property settlement agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy. Call 1-888-733-7165 24/7.

SUV’S/TRAILERS

Donald Downs, Atty at Law P.O. Box 1618 Corinth, MS 38835 (662)286-8088

UTILITY 1995 3tc 01/08, 01/15, 01/22/2014 CHEVY VAN #14541 TRAILER TOW Heavy Duty PACKAGE 5’x8’ 83,000 Mesh Gate ACTUAL $685 MILES CALL $2995/OBO 662-415-8180 662-415-8180

SOLD

2001 WHITE FORD RANGER XLT

2004 MERCURY MONTEREY

3.0 V6, Automatic Extended Cab New Tires, Cold Air Bed Liner 158,000 Miles

fully loaded, DVD/ CD system, new tires, mileage 80,700, climate controlled air/heat, heat/ cool power seats.

$4500/OBO

Call or text 956-334-0937

SOLD

662-212-2492

$7,000 OBO

2004 Ford Expedition 110,000 MILES One Owner New Tires

2000 Ford F-350

super duty, diesel, 7.3 ltr., exc. drive train, 215k miles, excellent, great mechanical condition”.

$7400.

662-664-3538

2007 GMC YUKON 70,000 MILES GARAGE KEPT

SOLD

$22,500

$5,400

CALL FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION

662-415-1043

2005 GMC Envoy DENALI XL

2 OWNER NEW TIRES, BRAKES & BELTS 112,000 MILES

$9800/OBO 662-284-6767

662-284-8396

2006 Chrysler Town & Country 3.8v-6, Only 62,000 mi. Automatic Transmission CD player, power sliding doors & rear hatch, Stow & Go package. Seats will fold flat into floor.

SOLD

$7650. 662-665-1995 1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

2005 Dodge Ram 1500

3.7 V-6, AUTOMATIC, CD PLAYER, 87,000 MILES, GREAT GAS MILEAGE, BRIGHT RED WITH GREY INTERIOR.

$6950 662-665-1995

2004 Nissan Murano, black, 120k miles, loaded, adult driver, garage kept, Bose, leather, exc. cond.,

$10,500. 662-284-6559.

1991 CUSTOM FORD VAN 48,000 ONE OWNER MILES POWER EVERYTHING

816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

‘07 Dolphin LX RV, 37’

gas burner, workhorse eng., 2 slideouts, full body paint, walk-in shower, SS sinks & s/s refrig w/ im, Onar Marq gold 7000 gen., 3-ton cntrl. unit, back-up camera, auto. leveling, 2-flat screen TVs, Allison 6-spd. A.T., 10 cd stereo w/s.s, 2-leather capt. seats & 1 lthr recliner, auto. awning, qn bed, table & couch (fold into bed), micro/conv oven, less than 5k mi.

$85,000 662-415-0590

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT 30 ft., with slide out & built-in TV antenna, 2 TV’s, 7400 miles.

$75,000. 662-287-7734

2012 STARCRAFT CAMPER Fiberglass 18’ bunk house, gray & black water tanks, cable ready w/TV.

$8,500

662-396-1390

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

1985 30’ long motor home, new tires, Price negotiable.

662-660-3433 $4995. CALL: 832 662-808-5005 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S

1500 Goldwing Honda

long wheel base, rebuilt & 350 HP engine & auto. trans., needs paint & some work.

78,000 original miles, new tires.

$1500

$4500

662-664-3958

662-284-9487

TRAILERS

LIST IN OUR GUARANTEED AUTO SECTION FOR AS LITTLE AS.................................

3tc 01/08, 01/15, 01/22/2014 #14541

REDUCED

1997 FORD ESCORT

CALL 662-808-5005

Donald Downs, Atty at Law P.O. Box 1618 Corinth, MS 38835 (662)286-8088

REDUCED

340-626-5904.

$1650

RANDY COUNCE EXECUTOR OF THE ESTATE OF MARTHA LOUISE COUNCE, DECEASED

1999 RED GRAND PRIX GT

2001 CAMERO CONVERTIBLE 1979 OLDSMOBILE OMEGA

2005 VOLVO XC90 Sunroof, Leather Upholstery, 3rd Row Seat, Multi CD Changer 124,000 Miles $9800

REDUCED

2001 TOWN CAR Signature Series, Dark Blue Good Tires And Battery Smooth Ride 206,000 Miles

SOLD

Transmission CD Player, Power Windows & Locks 139,000 Miles Very Nice Car

1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX

662-462-7634 or 662-664-0789

REDUCED

18’ long, 120 HP Johnson mtr., trailer & mtr., new paint, new transel, 2 live wells, hot foot control.

Trailer Included 70 HP Mercury Motor w/Power Trim 2 LCR’s Foot Controlled Trolling Motor

2005 FORD TAURUS V6, New Automatic

1993 BAYLINER CLASSIC

1989 FOXCRAFT

16’ ALUMINUM BASS BOAT

$9,800

662-664-0956

2000 TOYOTA COROLLA CE 4 cylinder, automatic Extra Clean 136,680 miles $4200

Rienzi

PRICE IS NEGOTIABLE CALL 662-660-3433

2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P.

18,470 MILES 4 CYL., 36 MPG Remainder of 5/60 Warranty

WITNESS my signature on this 6th day of January, 2014.

RANDY COUNCE EXECUTOR OF THE ESTATE OF 864 864 MARTHA LOUISE COUNCE, TRUCKS/VANS TRUCKS/VANS DECEASED REDUCED

2011 HYUNDAI ACCENT Nordic White

BOBBY MAROLT, CLERK By: Karen Duncan, D.C.

Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and BOBBY MAROLT, CLERK By: Karen Duncan, D.C. NO REFUNDS. price. PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! WITNESS my signature Single item only. Payment in advance.this Call 287-6147 toonplace your ad. 6th day of January, 2014.

‘90 RANGER BASS BOAT 361V W/MATCHING TRAILER & COVER, RASPBERRY & GRAY, EVINRUDE 150XP, 24-V TROL. MTR., 2 FISH FINDERS, NEW BATTS., NEW LED TRAILER LIGHTS, EXC. COND.,

0955 LEGALS

10 foot John Deere WANT TO make certain 1590 No-Till Drill your ad gets attention? Ask about attention Complete specificagetting graphics. tions may be obtained by contacting Sandy C. HOMES FOR Mitchell at the Alcorn 0710 SALE County Soil and Water Conservation District office, 3103 Mullins Drive, Corinth, MS 38834, phone: 287-7223 Ext. 3. The drill is in good working condi8 CR 522 tion and can be used to Biggersville/Kossuth plant most crops grown in the county. AppointArea 3600 Sq. Ft. Heated ments can be made to see the drill by calling area in this nice multi- the number above. The level home. 4-5 BR, 3 Alcorn County Soil and BA, finished basement Water Conservation DisGM GOLF putter model T W O I N T E R N A L C D - w/game room, shop, trict has the right to re415CR $25 call (662)603- R O M s : $ 5 e a c h pond. You will Love ject any and all bids. 1382 TWO NICE 7 x 5 match- This Spacious Home. 2 x's Let's Talk Price! G R A C O P A C K - N - G O ing area carpets: $40 12/29/2013, 1/8/2014 662-284-5379 for Appt. 14536 PLAYPEN WITH MAT. EX- each CELLENT CONDITION. & More Info $40. CALL 731-645-0049 T W O U S E D d e s k t o p tower computers: $40 IN THE CHANCERY MOBILE HOMES KENMORE FRONT LAOD each obo 0741 FOR SALE COURT OF ALCORN STACK WASHER AND WAHL HAIR CLIPPERS. COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI DRYER. $150. CALL 662$15. CALL 662-603-1382 2 0 0 0 M O D E L , 1 6 x 6 0 , 287-3023 RE: LAST WILL AND TESTAWHITE TAIL HANDMADE 2BR/2BA, $10,000, must MENT OF MARTHA LOUISE LARGE EAGLE AND WOLF K N I F E W / L E A T H E R move. 662-808-1108 COUNCE, DECEASED KNIFE. $30. EACH. CALL SHEATH. NEW IN BOX. 662-415-3770 MANUFACTURED $15. CALL 662-415-3770 0747 HOMES FOR SALE NO. 2014-0003-02 LARGE LORD'S SUPPER WALL CLOTH. $12. CALL REAL ESTATE FOR RENT 2003 16X80, 3 BR, 2 BA, NOTICE TO 662-415-3770 CREDITORS Very nice home. Must be moved. $16,000. Cash LAZY-BOY RECLINING REAL ESTATE FOR Only. Call 662-401-1093 NOTICE is hereby given sofa good cond. Design 0605 that Letters Testamentary RENT will go with most decor. have been on this day granTRANSPORTATION $200. 731-610-4004 ted to the undersigned, Randy Counce, on the estate of MEN'S SWEATER, NAME Martha Louise Counce, deBRAND POLO, CHAPS, 0868 CARS FOR SALE ceased, by the Chancery GAP. SZ XL TO 4X. $10. Court of Alcorn County, MisEA. CALL 662-603-1382 APARTMENTS-HOMES- 2 0 0 2 C H E V Y M a i l b u , sissippi, and all persons havgood cond., call for deCOMMERCIAL MICROWAVE (PORTLAND tails, day 662-424-7043, ing claims against said estate Brand by Daewoo Corp, FIND WHAT YOU NEED after 6pm 662-286-0191 are required to have the same IN THE CLASSIFIEDS. 1986): $20 probated and registered by the Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the date of the first publication of this notice or the same shall be forever barred. The first day of the publication of this notice is the 8th day of January, 2014.

GUARANTEED Auto Sales 470 TRACTORS/ FARM EQUIP.

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

Martha Louise Counce, deceased, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, and all persons havLEGALS 0955 ing claims against said estate are required to have the same probated and registered by the Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the date of the first publication of this notice or the same shall be forever barred. The first day of the publication of this notice is the 8th day of January, 2014.

HARLEY DAVIDSON

2009 ROAD RUNNER 7X7X21’ ENCLOSED BOXED TRAILER,

SOLD WHITE, NEW TIRES

$3500

662-594-8271

2007 CHEVY SILVERADO LT EXTENDED CAB 4.8 One of a kind 46,000 mi. garage kept. $20,000 CALL 662-643-3565

2000, Model Electra Glide Standard Excellent Condition 83,000 Miles Serv. Records Available Xtra set pipes

$7300.

662-808-4154

010814 daily corinthian  

010814 daily corinthian