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Thursday Jan. 9,

2014

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Daily Corinthian

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Vol. 118, No. 8

• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • 1 section

5 house fires prompt warnings BY KIMBERLY SHELTON kshelton@dailycorinthian.com

With the winter season at its peak and arctic air devastating the Crossroads, residents are doing anything and everything they can to stay warm. They are wearing protective layers, cranking up the heat and sip-

ping warm liquids, all in an attempt to ease cold weather symptoms. Over the past several weeks, Alcorn County has had at least five homes decimated by flames. At least one fireman was injured in the fires. “While fire is a cozy, pleas-

ant element, it can also be a destructive one,” warned Ricky Gibens, director of Alcorn County Emergency Services. “Be fire wise and remember that things that help you, could hurt you.” According to the Mississippi State Department of Health,

Mississippi has one of the highest fire mortality rates in the nation. “Older adults, young children and people in substandard housing or mobile homes are at the highest risk for fire-related deaths,” said MSDH. Safety tips from MSDH in-

clude: • Space heaters are convenient for heating up small areas, but they are also one of the leading causes of house fires. If a heater is old or has been it storage, it is always wise to Please see FIRES | A2

Trapper rids arena of skunks

Frozen pipes affect residents

BY STEVE BEAVERS

zsteen@dailycorinthian.com

BY ZACK STEEN

educators being paid a full month of work rather than a partial month. C u r Parks rently a teacher must work at least 15 days in order to be paid for a full month. “I have received a lot of

When water freezes, it expands. Some Alcorn County residents have been affected this week by frozen pipes as extremely cold temperatures stalled over the Crossroads. “I came home from lunch Tuesday and water was coming out from under my back door,” cried a stunned LeeAnn Howie. “I was heart broken.” Howie’s home on Geisler Lane was severely damaged by the water and a near total loss. “The house was built on a concrete slab and the water pipes run through the attic,” she said. “Everything was damaged ... the floors, walls and ceiling.” Howie immediately contacted her insurance agent, who called in a restoration emergency company and booked a hotel room for Howie and her eightyear-old daughter, Sydney. According to The Weather Channel, pipes normally freeze following a complete ice blockage. Continued freezing and expansion inside the pipe causes water pressure to increase between the ice blockage and the closed faucet. It’s this increase in pressure that leads to pipe failure. One way to try to prevent a possible pipe burst is letting a faucet drip during the extreme cold weather. Opening the faucet will provide relief from the excessive pressure that builds between the faucet and the ice blockage when freezing occurs. Howie’s home was the exception. “This wasn’t supposed to happen,” said Howie. “We did everything we were told ... left the water dripping and left our cabinet doors open.” Howie was one of many local residents who reported plumbing problems on Wednesday, the result of single-digit temperatures in the area. One Corinth area plumber wanted to clear up a misconception. “People don’t realize the cold and hot water needs to be left dripping,” advised Jason Roach, owner of Roach Plumbing and Electrical. “The hot water pipe will actually freeze faster then the cold water pipe.” In case anyone does have a pipe burst, Roach stressed the water should be turned off at the meter and all faucets should be turned on full blast. Local hardware and home improvement stores have seen an increase in traffic due to the weather.

Please see LEGISLATURE | 2

Please see PIPES | 2

sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

The Crossroads Arena was been dealing with a stinky situation. Six skunks invaded the multipurpose facility this week before being evacuated from the premises Wednesday afternoon by a local trapper. “It was bad in there,” said trapper Ozzy Hendrix about a hour after removal of the animals. According to Hendrix, the skunks found a way into the building and were located in a 6-foot cavity of a wall. “They aren’t afraid of anything … they walked right into the cage,” said the trapper. Getting rid of skunks isn’t something new to Hendrix. “I catch them all the time,” he said. “I caught 26 under one house in the county a few years ago.” The smelly varmints were taken care of just in time. The Arena is set to host the Alcorn County Basketball Tournament for the 10th straight season beginning tonight and continuing through Saturday.

Two arrested for selling of prescriptions BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

The Alcorn Narcotics Unit arrested two people Friday in separate instances of alleged prescription pills sales. The unit arrested Felicia Walker, 49, of West Harris Circle, and charged her with two counts of sale of a controlled substance after an investigation into Walker selling her prescription medication. Narcotics Officer Darrell Hopkins said officers purchased drugs from Walker on two occasions. Her bond was set at $20,000. Also charged is Brittany Lynn Skinner, 20, of County Road 209, Burnsville. She turned herself in after Alcorn narcotics officers contacted her about selling her prescription pills. Officers previously made a purchase from Skinner and another female, Hopkins said. Bond was set at $10,000 for Skinner. The narcotics unit is seeing Please see ARRESTS | 2

Submitted photo

Shane Brooks is all about music.

Brooks rocks on despite weather BY KIMBERLY SHELTON kshelton@dailycorinthian.com

Strong winds ravaged the city, and the streets of downtown Corinth were all but desolate save for a few brave souls who hesitantly ventured out to the coffee house. The bone chilling weather had no effect on Shane Brooks and not even the moist air could dampen his spirit. He arrived at KC’s Espresso dressed as if he’d stepped straight off the stage and into the crowd. Brooks described the electricity he feels on stage as “the greatest feeling in the whole world, other than being a parent.” The musician began playing guitar when he was 14 years old, but his love of music began much earlier. For him, it was an escape. A means of satisfying the yearning deep within. He’s all about the music ... rock music, to be exact. “I love rock music. My favorite song would

BY ZACK STEEN zsteen@dailycorinthian.com

This week began the threemonth long Mississippi Legislative session and lawmakers face a long agenda. Lt. Gov. Tate Reeves and Gov. Phil Bryant placed emphasis on making sure money is spent well. Both seek to reduce the state’s use of “one-time money,” such as winnings from lawsuit settlements or federal grants, to pay for recurring expenses. “Eliminating money for recurring expenses is very important,” said District 4 Sen. Rita Parks (R-Alcorn,

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Teacher pay raises, funding focus of upcoming legislative session

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Tishomingo). “We want to continue only funding priorities and help lower the state’s total debit.” Parks has also been working on a teacher pay amendation that would result in

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most certainly be “Sweet Child of Mine,” a song made famous by Guns N Roses. “Kiss” was revealed to be his all time favorite band with “Creed” and “Guns N Roses” trailing slightly behind. “I’d rather play music full-time than work,” admitted the musician as he lounged at a table near the window. A seasoned professional, he explained that stage fright is no longer an issue for him. “I get more excited than nervous,” said Brooks. The 41-year-old bassist opened up about his experiences while touring with the Kimberlie Helton band. When asked how he became involved with the band, he explained that his wife worked with Helton’s best friend, Teresa Walker of Henderson Tenn., and he had casually inquired to see if she was looking for anyone. “I contacted her through Facebook, sent a friend request and it just took off from there,”

On this day in history 150 years ago Brig. Gen. William Sooy Smith arrives in Corinth at the head of 2,500 cavalry. Smith is Sherman’s Chief of Cavalry and is in pursuit of the elusive Nathan B. Forrest and his new recruits from West Tennessee.

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FIRES

LEGISLATURE

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

check it for visible defects. If a cord is nicked or appears worn, replace it. Never plug in it. • Dryer fires are also quite common. It is essential to remember that merely cleaning out the lint filter is not enough. The vent at the back of the dryer should also be cleared at least every couple of months to ensure that it does not build up and become a hazard. • Never store flammable materials such as paint, paint thinner, or aerosol cans near a hot water heater. • Always call a licensed electrician to handle electrical problems. • Playing “handyman” without proper training could have devastating effects. • Small appliances should always be unplugged when not in use and never be left unattended. • Smoke detectors need to be checked regularly to ensure they are working properly and that the batteries don’t need replacing. Ten-year battery smoke detectors are rising in popularity. They can be purchased locally at Lowe’s and other hardware stores. • Fire places can also pose a threat. Dangerous creosote can build up in the chimney walls making it highly flammable. Hire a professional to clean it for you or invest in a chimney sweeping log, • If gas is used to heat the home, a carbon monoxide detector is a smart investment. Each year, the silent killer claims victims whose deaths could have been prevented. • Candles are pret-

ty. They set the mood and add ambiance to a home, but they also pose hidden dangers. As with heaters, never leave a candle unattended or near clothes, curtains, and other flammable material. Be sure that they are kept out of reach. Even if it doesn’t result in a fire, small children or pets could be badly burned by the candle’s wax. The darker the candle, the hotter the wax. • Electric blankets are warm and toasty, but they can also pose a potential fire or shock risk. It takes only seconds for a blanket to become fully engulfed. So, always check for worn areas and snags in the material. A sheet should be placed between the blanket and the sleeper. It should never come in direct contact with the skin. • If a smoke is spotted or anything looks suspicious, contact the fire department immediately. • Always have an escape plan. Never rush back into the house to retrieve items. The back of the hand should be used to determine if door knobs have turned into “fire pokers.” • If someone becomes burned, placed the wound under cool water for ten to fifteen minutes. The old adage still applies, if a person’s clothing catches fire ... they should stop, drop and roll. (For more information visit www.firesafetytips.com. MSDH offers free smoke alarm installation in homes for selected counties in the state. To find out if you qualify, call 601-5767472.)

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

phone calls and e-mails from local teachers about this problem,” noted Parks. “It is personally my most important item.” Legislators also want to move forward to increase the pay for elementary and secondary teachers. “I highly support a teacher pay raise,” said District 1 Rep. Lester “Bubba” Carpenter (RAlcorn, Tishomingo). “It is long overdue and I believe we will see it happen during this session.” District 2 Rep. Nick Bain (D-Alcorn) agreed a pay raise should happen this year for educators. “I voted for it last year and it just didn’t have enough support,” noted Bain. “But I feel confident it will happen this year.” The state’s last blanket pay raise for school teachers in Mississippi came in 2007. Today the state’s average teacher salary is just over $41,000 and is $4,500 to $8,500 below the states surrounding Mississippi. Bain also highlighted some of the governor’s public safety agenda. “The focus this session is public safety — mostly in prison reform,” said Bain. “We’re at-

tempting to improve conditions inside some of our prisons and creating laws that should help keep the problem from growing.” Carpenter added the possible plan of allowing non-violent offenders to be placed on house arrest to help save on prison costs. Lawmakers are also considering creating college scholarships for people with financial need. The state currently puts some money into scholarships, but they’re not need-based. With tighter limits on federal Pell grants in the past couple of years, some lower-income students are having a harder time paying for college. They could argue about increasing the gasoline tax to pay for highway construction and maintenance. “I’m working on appropriating funds for the connecting of Highway 9 from Alcorn/Prentiss to Blue Springs,” noted Bain. “We will then have a direct path to the Toyota plant and hopefully an increase in jobs.” Legislators have an early April deadline to adopt a budget for fiscal 2015 which begins July 1. The Associated Press contributed to this story.

Thursday, January 9, 2014

Fans mark Presley’s birthday Associated Press

MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Television and radio personality Wink Martindale remembers the day nearly 60 years ago when Elvis Presley’s first single, “That’s All Right,” played for the first time on the radio. It was July 8, 1954, and a freshfaced Martindale was working as a disc jockey at WHBQ in Memphis. He was at the studio when legendary producer Sam Phillips brought by an acetate copy of the song Presley cut at Phillips’ Sun Records. “It was almost like an out-of-body experience,” Martindale told Presley fans who came to Graceland on Wednesday to celebrate the late icon’s 79th birthday. “That was the beginning of Presley-mania.” Martindale and Jenna Bush Hager, daughter of former President George W. Bush, attended the annual birthday party at Presley’s longtime Memphis home. The event featured a cake cutting and the singing of “Happy Birthday” by 16-year-old Canadian David Thibault.

BROOKS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

said Brooks. “The band was formed in 2009 and I joined it in April 2010.” He smiled as he reflected on time spent with his band members. “It’s something all the time. We have these behind the scene moments that are really funny,” said Brooks. A question was posed as to which band member was the biggest cut-up. The bass player instantly said, “It’s a toss-up between me and Kimberlie, but I would have to say she is because she talks

more than I do.” He laughed as if recalling a certain memory. “We never ever have practice,” Brooks disclosed. “We learn the songs separately and then magically it just all falls into place once we get together.” His favorite gig was when the group performed in Searcy, Ark. “We once had the opportunity to open for The Band Perry,” continued the musician with excitement. “It was amazing,” he gushed.

He added that while he didn’t get to hang out with them much after show, he found them to be downto-earth individuals. “We did get to have our pictures taken with them,” said Brooks. Every artist dreams of performing at theideal venue. For Brooks, it would be the Super Bowl. “I’d like to be the main event,” he acknowledged. While he was reared in Glen and Corinth, the musician currently lives in Bethel Springs, Tenn. Brooks is the father of three children, Ashton,

16, Alex, 15 and Alisha, 14. He has been married to Deanne Davidson Brooks since 2006. Shane works at Caraustar in Corinth, and Deanne is a Certified Pharmacy Technician at Dee’s Discount Drugs in Henderson, Tenn. January boasts a huge schedule for the Kimberlie Helton Band. They will be playing in Bath Springs, Lexington, Humboldt and Jackson, to name a few. Those who wish to follow the band’s progress are urged to send them a “like” on Facebook.

Taylor, partner at Bigger’s ACE Hardware. “We’ve been very busy.” More winter weather is forecast for today.

The National Weather Service in Memphis issued a winter weather advisory in effect through noon. Snow accumula-

tions are expected to be less than an inch. Lows are forecast to be in the mid 20s with a high Thursday of 43.

ple to follow doctor’s orders for the pills and not to sell them. “People need to understand the severity of what

they are doing for a few extra dollars,” he said. “Pills such as morphine, Dilaudid, oxycodone and Adderall are just as bad as cocaine, meth and heroin when taken the wrong way.” Medications should be kept out of sight. “Alcorn is having bur-

glaries of residences and vehicles and all that is being stolen is prescriptions,” said Hopkins. The effects of medication should also be noted. “We are seeing a rise in wrecks resulting in a driver being impaired by medication,” Hopkins said.

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“I think every plumber in town has been in the store this week,” said Lon

ARRESTS

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PAINTS & STAINS

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Is Baptism Really Necessary For Salvation? By Mike Swims

Some people teach that baptism isn’t necessary in order to be forgiven of sins, but are they teaching you the truth? Does your preacher teach what the Bible teaches about baptism? Grab a pen and a Bible and fi ll in the blanks to fi nd out! 1. What did the Apostle Peter tell the people to do in order to be forgiven of their sins? “Then Peter said unto them, ______________, and _______________________ every one of you in the name of Jesus Christ for the __________________________________, and ye shall receive the gift of the Holy Ghost.”-Acts 2:38 2. What did Ananias tell the Apostle Paul he would have to do in order to call upon the Lord? “And now why tarriest thou? _____________, and ______ ________________, and ___________ ___________ _______ ________________, calling on the name of the Lord.”-Acts 22:16

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“Then Philip opened his mouth, and began at the same scripture, and ______________ unto him __________________. And as they went on their way, they came unto a ______________ ______________: and the eunuch said, See, here is __________________; what doth _______________ me to be _________________? And Philip said, If thou _____________________ with all thine ___________________, thou mayest. And he answered and said, I believe that ______________ __________________ is the Son of God. And he commanded the chariot to stand still: and they went down both into the ____________________, both Philip and the eunuch; and he ______________________ him.”-Acts 8:35-38 4. Did the Apostle Peter teach baptism saves our souls, or was just another bath that cleanses us? “The like figure whereunto even ____________________ doth also now ____________ ________ (not the putting away of the __________________ of the ____________________, but the ___________________ of a good ______________________________ toward God,) by the resurrection of _____________ _________________:”-1 Peter 3:21

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5. What did the Apostle Paul say must happen before we can walk in newness with Christ? “Therefore we are _________________ with him by ____________________ into death: that like as ___________________ was raised up from the dead by the ___________________ of the Father, even so ________ also should _____________ in _________________ of life.”-Romans 6:4

Danville Church of Christ Mike Swims, Minister 481 CR 409, Corinth MS • (662)212-2230-Cell


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Today in history

Thursday, January 9, 2014

Anti-tobacco outreach Submitted photo

Alissa Ann Williams and Shelby Taylor volunteer at the Lighthouse afterschool program to educate children about the dangers of tobacco use. The Alcorn Central students are members of Teens Against Tobacco Use, a mentoring program sponsored by the American Lung Association and funded by the Mississippi State Department of Health. The students are educating and empowering youth to stay tobacco-free. For more information regarding the program contact Emily McGrath, project director of the Mississippi Tobacco Free Coalition of Alcorn and Tippah counties, at 662-284-8317.

Today is Thursday, Jan. 9, the ninth day of 2014. There are 356 days left in the year.  

Today’s Highlight in History: On Jan. 9, 1914, the County of Los Angeles opened the country’s first public defender’s office, headed by Walton J. Wood.  

On this date: In 1861, Mississippi became the second state to secede from the Union, the same day the Star of the West, a merchant vessel bringing reinforcements and supplies to Federal troops at Fort Sumter, S.C., retreated because of artillery fire. In 1913, Richard Milhous Nixon, the 37th president of the United States, was born in Yorba Linda, Calif. In 1914, the fraternity Phi Beta Sigma was founded at Howard University in Washington, D.C. In 1931, Bobbi Trout and Edna May Cooper broke an endurance record for female aviators as they returned to Mines Field in Los Angeles after flying a Curtiss Robin monoplane continuously for 122 hours and 50 minutes. In 1945, during World War II, American forces began landing at Lingayen Gulf in the Philippines. In 1951, the United Nations headquarters in New York officially opened. In 1964, anti-U.S. rioting broke out in the Panama Canal Zone, resulting in the deaths of 21 Panamanians and four U.S. soldiers. In 1972, reclusive billionaire Howard Hughes, speaking by telephone from the Bahamas to reporters in Hollywood, said a purported autobiography of him by Clifford Irving was a fake. In 1987, the White House released a Jan. 1986 memorandum prepared for President Ronald Reagan by Lt. Col. Oliver L. North showing a link between U.S. arms sales to Iran and the release of American hostages in Lebanon. In 1997, a Comair commuter plane crashed 18 miles short of the Detroit Metropolitan Airport, killing all 29 people on board.  

Ten years ago: Homeland Security Secretary Tom Ridge announced that the nation’s threat level had been lowered from orange (“high”) to yellow (“elevated”).

w

TVA grant will aid Prentiss development BY BRANT SAPPINGTON bsappington@dailycorinthian.com

A major grant from the Tennessee Valley Authority will help the Prentiss County Development Association make a site in the West Prentiss County Industrial Park more attractive to potential new employers. PCDA will receive $175,000 from TVA to construct a level building pad on the site. The grant will be matched by $37,500 from PCDA and an equal amount from Prentiss County. PCDA Executive Director Leon Hays said the funds will allow the site, which currently has several major elevation changes, to be leveled off and made ready for immediate construction. The work will make the site much

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more marketable to industrial developers who are often looking for ready to build sites, explained Hays. He said developers are usually on tight time schedules and a site that is level and ready to go is much easier to pitch for potential development. Hays said PCDA is grateful to TVA for its investment and for the partnership with the county in providing the matching funds for the grant. The work is part of ongoing efforts by PCDA to place the county in the best position possible to recruit new industry. He said it is regularly working with developers and showing them sites in the county and this type of preparation work can make a huge difference in bringing new jobs.

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He said officials also applied for a grant from the Mississippi Development Authority whichwould provide funds for environmental studies on a parcel in the East Prentiss Industrial Park. These types of studies are a required part of any new development and having the study done and available to a developer makes a site a more attractive option for investment. Hays said PCDA is working daily to market the county to new industry and though much of that work is done outside of the public eye due to the desire for companies to keep their site selection processes secret, he wants the public to know PCDA is actively working to bring jobs to the county. He said personnel are excited about several opportunities on the horizon.

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Opinion

Reece Terry, publisher

Mark Boehler, editor

4 • Thursday, January 9, 2014

Corinth, Miss.

Obama vs. the Little Sisters It takes some doing to get embroiled in a court fight with nuns who provide hospice care for the indigent. Amazingly, the Obama administration has managed it. Its legal battle with the Little Sisters of the Poor is the logiRich cal consequence of Obamacare’s Lowery conscience-trampling contraception mandate. The requireNational Review ment went into effect Jan. 1, but Supreme Court Justice Sonia Sotomayor issued a New Year’s Eve injunction against enforcing it on the Little Sisters. They are Catholic nuns who follow the doctrinal teachings of the church and therefore oppose contraceptive and abortive drugs and sterilization, all of which Obamacare mandates that employers cover in their insurance plans. Given the ongoing delays, waivers and exemptions associated with the law, it would seem natural simply to let the Little Sisters go about their business of pouring out their hearts for the sick and dying. But this is a fight the administration won’t walk away from. For it, it is a matter of principle. And the principle is that the state trumps the convictions of people with deep-held religious beliefs. When the contraception mandate first caused an uproar, the administration contrived a socalled accommodation for religiously oriented groups (actual churches have always been exempt). But whoever crafted it had a sick sense of humor. The very same document by which a group registers its moral objection to contraceptives and abortifacients also authorizes the insurer to cover them for the group’s employees. What the accommodation gives with one hand, it takes away with the other. The Little Sisters refuse to sign such a document. They happen to be in an unusual situation because they get their insurance from another religiously affiliated organization opposed to contraceptives and abortifacients, so it may be that these drugs don’t get covered no matter what. But the Little Sisters can’t be sure of this -- the regulations are complicated and subject to change. Regardless, they don’t want to sign. They want no part in authorizing coverage of contraceptive or abortive drugs. Enthusiasts for the mandate scoff. What the nuns are objecting to, they insist, is just a piece of paper. Just a piece of paper? So is a mortgage. So is a wedding certificate. So is a will. How would the board of directors of NARAL react if the government forced them to sign a “piece of paper” tacitly condemning contraception or abortion? Would they shrug it off as a mere formality? The Little Sisters deserve deference. Their religious sensibility is different than -- and, one hazards to say, more finely tuned than -- that of the mandarins of President Barack Obama’s administrative state. In a dispute over what their conscience tells them to do or not to do, the Little Sisters are better positioned to know than anyone else. Besides, who is harmed if the Little Sisters don’t provide contraception coverage? They are a voluntary organization. They aren’t imposing their views on anyone. Who, for that matter, is harmed if a secular organization run by people with moral objections to contraceptives and abortifacients refuses to cover them? Employees are still free to go out on their own and get contraceptives, which are widely available. If this sounds like an outlandish imposition, it is what people managed to do throughout American history all the way up to last week. The contraception mandate has always had a strong ideological impetus. Health and Human Services Secretary Kathleen Sebelius notoriously declared in 2011 that opponents of the mandate “want to roll back the last 50 years in progress women have made in comprehensive health care in America. We’ve come a long way in women’s health over the last few decades, but we are in a war.” By this bizarre way of thinking, a small congregation of nuns that cares for the most vulnerable is somehow complicit in a war on women’s health. Instead of respecting the moral views of the Little Sisters, the administration hopes to grind them under foot by force of law. For shame. (Daily Corinthian columnist Rich Lowry can be reached via e-mail: comments.lowry@nationalreview.com)

Prayer for today Gracious Father, if I am sorrowing over disappointment and am forgetful, grant that I may see the things thou hast made, for which I should be thankful. Help me to so live that I may have a right to claim a cheerful heart. Amen.

A verse to share “These six things doth the LORD hate: yea, seven are an abomination unto him: A proud look, a lying tongue, and hands that shed innocent blood, An heart that deviseth wicked imaginations, feet that be swift in running to mischief, A false witness that speaketh lies, and he that soweth discord among brethren.” — Proverbs 6:16-19

Does Simpson-Bowles II represent American center? Back in 2010, the Simpson-Bowles Commission offered a radical solution to a complex problem facing this nation in a presentation made by the bipartisan presidential commission on the nation’s debt and deficits at the National Governors Association (NGA) meeting in Boston. They proposed solving the nation’s fiscal woes through both cutting spending and raising taxes. The co-chairmen of the commission – former Clinton administration White House chief of staff Erskine Bowles and former Wyoming Republican U.S. Sen. Alan Simpson of Wyoming – told the nation’s governors that current budgetary trends constituted “a cancer that will destroy the country from within” unless Congress and the White House takes action. The basic premise of the Bowles-Simpson presentation to NGA was that present federal revenue is consumed by the obligations of three federal entitlement programs: Social Security, Medicare and Medicaid. “The rest of the federal government, including fighting two wars, home-

land security, education, art, culture, you name it, veterans – the whole rest of Sid Salter the discreColumnist tionary budget is being financed by China (through borrowing) and other countries,” Simpson said. “We can’t grow our way out of this,” Bowles said. “We could have decades of double-digit growth and not grow our way out of this enormous debt problem. We can’t tax our way out. The reality is we’ve got to do exactly what you all do every day as governors. We’ve got to cut spending or increase revenues or do some combination of that.” President Obama’s $3.8 trillion budget proposal for Fiscal Year 2011 only identified $2.57 trillion in revenue while running a $1.27 trillion deficit – continuing deficits begun in the Bush administration. Three years later, the “new” Simpson-Bowles proposal was put forth that sought a $2.5 trillion in deficit reductions using the

same broad methods of cutting spending and raising taxes. Again, the spending cuts sought rest heavily in cutting defense spending and Medicare spending. Regardless one’s political philosophy, large portions of the Simpson-Bowles plans make sense. The left likes the cuts in defense spending. The right likes the cuts in Medicare and Medicaid. But the right hates the increased taxes and the left hates the tough love the plan offers the future of Social Security. Clearly, Simpson-Bowles isn’t for the political faint of heart. It’s tough medicine for the “cancer” the pair diagnoses in American government. Their plan audaciously seeks to reduce the federal deficit by $4 trillion over 10 years, mainly by cutting Medicare, Medicaid, Social Security, and the military budget; raising taxes mostly on high earners; and curtailing popularbut-expensive tax breaks such as the one for home mortgage interest. For a wide spectrum of Americans, the plan is simply unpalatable. But the basic premise

remains - present federal revenue is consumed by the obligations of three federal entitlement programs: Social Security, Medicare and Medicaid. Any long term plan that seeks to gradually bring the American economy into a fiscally sustainable arc without address entitlements is doomed to fail. But in the next round of elections, it will be again interesting to see if the “austerity economics” preached by Simpson and Bowles finds any new converts. Here in Mississippi, there has yet to be a successful congressional candidate who has succeeded on a platform of cutting entitlements and raising taxes today so that the national debt will be lower in a decade. Simpson-Bowles claims that’s the path to the new American center. Some 78 million American Baby Boomers on the cusp of collecting their own Social Security and Medicare benefits have yet to embrace that philosophy. (Daily Corinthian columnist Sid Salter is syndicated across the state. Contact him at 601-507-8004 or sidsalter@sidsalter.com.)

Flashback: The Red Sox and the White House In this Nov. 5, 2003 column, Kaul compared George W. Bush to a failed baseball team manager in terms of the way he dealt with Iraq. Boston Red Sox manager Grady Little’s team was on track to beat the New York Yankees in the American League baseball playoffs when he made the decision to stick with a faltering star pitcher rather than change strategy and call in relief help. Thus he became the former manager of the Boston Red Sox. Playing on a somewhat larger field, George W. Bush seems to be morphing into Grady Little. Bush had a wonderful plan: knock over Saddam Hussein like a cardboard cutout, install a friendly, somewhat democratic, government in oil-rich Iraq and send a message to our enemies — “Don’t mess with George Dubya.” The knocking over part went as planned, but not much else. In much of Iraq we find ourselves a hated occupier engulfed by a demoralizing guerrilla war. Each day brings grim news of fresh casualties, seemingly at an ever-escalating rate. The gross casualty numbers do not approach the level of Vietnam — yet —

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but more American men and women have been killed in the war since Bush Donald declared it Kaul over than had died beOther Words fore. And the number of seriously wounded, seldom mentioned by the administration (or by the press, for that matter) has reached appalling levels. A Washington Post reporter visited the Walter Reed military hospital recently and found a scene reminiscent of the Civil War when, because of primitive medical technology, battlefield injuries almost always resulted in amputation. Our kids are getting cut up over there. And through it all President Bush sits, like Grady Little, frozen at the controls, declaring that his plan is working. He even had the gall to declare that recent attacks on our troops are proof that we’re making progress. Shortly after he said it, guerrillas shot down a U.S. helicopter, killing 16 and wounding at least 21. Even Lyndon Johnson, Vietnam’s Dr. Pangloss, would have been hard-

pressed to see light at the end of that tunnel. I suppose we shouldn’t be surprised at Bush’s inability, or unwillingness, to face the facts of the mess in Iraq. He is, after all, a fundamentalist Christian. Fundamentalists are creatures of belief and for them beliefs trump facts, always. They don’t have to prove what they believe. What are mere facts, after all, compared to the Word of God. We are good, Saddam Hussein is evil. That’s all we know and that’s all we need to know. What that position gains in moral clarity, it more than loses in usefulness. So got we rid of Saddam. Good for us. Now what? It seems to me that our efforts in Iraq have been marked by an abysmal ignorance both of the region and of the pitfalls of trying to turn that country into Switzerland. We have ignored the counsel of people who have spent their lives studying the area in favor of advice from ideologues of questionable expertise. Bush makes no pretense of seeking out opinion he disagrees with. The other week, he told an interviewer that he almost never reads newspapers or watches the news on television. “The best way to get the news

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is from objective sources,” Bush said. “And the most objective sources I have are people on my staff who tell me what’s happening in the world.” That rings true when you think about it. How else are we to explain his repeated declarations that Iraqi guerrillas and their foreign allies are attacking us because we are a freedomloving nation? His gang actually thinks that people are strapping explosives to their bodies and blowing themselves up because they hate freedom. The political campaigns have started and commentators are wondering whether any of the Democrats can beat President Bush in 2004. I don’t understand the question. What’s to beat? As a patriotic American, I am loathe to call the president of the United States an incompetent nincompoop. But I’ll say this: He’s giving a marvelous imitation of one. Jerry Springer should be able to beat him. Hell, Grady Little should be able to beat him. (Daily Corinthian and OtherWords.org columnist Donald Kaul lives in Ann Arbor, Mich. This is the third in an occasional series of his earlier commentaries.)

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State/Nation

5 • Daily Corinthian

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Messages suggest traffic jam a payback TRENTON, N.J.— A political furor surrounding Gov. Chris Christie intensified Wednesday with the release of emails and text messages that suggest one of his top aides deliberately created traffic jams in a New Jersey town last September to punish its mayor. An “outraged and deeply saddened� Christie said he was misled by his aide, and he denied any involvement in the apparent act of political payback. The messages were obtained by The Associated Press and other news organizations Wednesday amid a statehouse investigation into the whether the huge traffic backup was retribution against the mayor of Fort Lee for not endorsing Christie for reelection last fall. “Time for some traffic problems in Fort Lee,� Christie deputy chief of staff Bridget Anne Kelly wrote in August in a message to David Wildstein, a top Christie appointee on the Port Authority of New York and New Jersey. “Got it,� Wildstein replied. A few weeks later, Wildstein closed two of three lanes connecting Fort Lee to the heavily traveled George Washington Bridge.  

Obama to adjust spying on leaders WASHINGTON— President Barack Obama is expected to tighten restrictions on U.S. spy-

ing on foreign leaders and also is considering changes in National Security Agency access to Americans’ phone records, according to people familiar with a White House review of the nation’s surveillance programs. Obama could unveil his highly anticipated decisions as early as next week. Ahead of that announcement, he is consulting with lawmakers, privacy advocates and intelligence officials who were invited to White House meetings Wednesday and Thursday. “He’s at that stage still where he’s listening and discussing with a variety of stakeholders and appreciates very much the opinions and counsel he’s getting on this matter,� White House spokesman Jay Carney said. Among the changes Obama is expected to announce is more oversight of the National Intelligence Priorities Framework, a classified document that ranks U.S. intelligence- gathering priorities and is used to make decisions on scrutiny of foreign leaders. A presidential review board recommended increasing the number of policy officials who help establish those priorities, and that could result in limits on surveillance of allies. Documents released by former NSA contractor Edward Snowden revealed that the U.S. was monitoring the communications of several friendly foreign leaders, including German Chancellor Angela

Thursday, January 9, 2014

State Briefs

Merkel. The revelations outraged Merkel as well as other leaders, and U.S. officials say the disclosures have damaged Obama’s relations around the world.  

Associated Press

Caledonia house fire blamed on heater CALEDONIA — Authorities in Lowndes County say a wall heater is suspected as the source of an early morning house fire on Tuesday. District 1 Volunteer Fire Chief Mark Spears tells WCBI-TV that the fire was reported at a house on Stanley Road at about 7:30 a.m. Spears says a wall caught fire and flames reached the attic. The home’s occupant escaped safely and no other injuries were reported, Spears says. Firefighters say the structure sustained moderate damage.  

Some questioning if losses in vain SAN DIEGO — Shirley Parrello knows that her youngest boy believed in his mission in Iraq. But as she watches Iraqi government forces try to retake the hardwon city of Fallujah from al-Qaida-linked fighters, she can’t help wondering if it was worth Marine Lance Cpl. Brian Parrello’s sacrifice. “I’m starting to feel that his death was in vain,� the West Milford, N.J., woman said of her 19-year-old son, who died in an explosion there on Jan. 1, 2005. “I’m hoping that I’m wrong. But things aren’t looking good over there right now.� The 2004 image of two charred American bodies hanging from a bridge as a jubilant crowd pelted them with shoes seared the city’s name into the American psyche. The brutal house-to-house battle to tame the Iraqi insurgent stronghold west of Baghdad cemented its place in U.S. military history. But while many are disheartened at Fallujah’s recent fall to Islamist forces, others try to place it in the context of Iraq’s history of internal struggle since the ouster of dictator Saddam Hussein in 2003. And they don’t see the reversal as permanent.

Businesses support Common Core JACKSON — The Mississippi Economic Council is redoubling its support for Common Core academic standards. Executive Director Blake Wilson says Wednesday that implementation of Common Core is one of MEC’s top issues for the 2014 Legislature, saying: “We cannot turn away.� State Superintendent of Education Carey Wright says she’s committed to the standards, continuing her strong support. Common Core is meant to ensure American students learn the same things across states and to encourage more analytical thinking. Opponents are alarmed by federal support, saying the standards boil down to an intrusive federal takeover of Missis-

sippi’s schools. About two dozen tea party-led opponents met Tuesday at the Capitol to demand lawmakers repeal Common Core’s adoption in Mississippi. Earlier, Republican Gov. Phil Bryant issued an executive order banning federal intrusion into state education.  

Rifle stolen from police officer’s car JACKSON — Police in Jackson are searching for the thief who took a rifle from an officer’s car. Police spokeswoman Colendula Green tells WAPT-TV the car was parked at the officer’s home in south Jackson at the time of the theft on Tuesday night. Green could not whether the car was the officer’s personal vehicle or a patrol car. The weapon was described as a Heckler & Koch MP5 assault rifle. Police did not identify the officer and say they have no suspects.

Fisher leaving MBN for federal job JACKSON— The director of the Mississippi Bureau of Narcotics is stepping down at the end of January to take a federal job. Marshall Fisher says he’s going to work for a federal task force that fights drug trafficking. Fisher tells The Associated Press on Wednesday that he will be working along the Mississippi Gulf Coast. Gov. Phil Bryant will appoint someone to succeed Fisher, who has been led MBN since June 2005. Fisher started the state job after retiring as the agent in charge of Mississippi for the U.S. Drug Enforcement Administration. Bryant issued a statement thanking Fisher for his service, saying: “His relentless pursuit of drug crimes has made Mississippi a safer place, and I know his valuable experience will continue to benefit our state and region.�

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6 • Thursday, January 9, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths Ruby Castile

Funeral services for Ruby E. Castile, 88, of Corinth, are set for 1 p.m. Friday at Corinthian Funeral Home with burial in Holly Cemetery. Mrs. Castile died Wednesday, January 8, 2014 at MS Care Center. Born July 8, 1925, she was a former employee of Corinth Manufacturing. She was a member of Castile Church of the Crossroads. Survivors include three sons, Randle Castile (Leonda), Kenneth Castile (Kay) and Wayne Castile (Peggy) all of Corinth; 12 grandchildren, Sonya Little (Keith), Amanda Johnson, Kayla Castile, Selina Hastings (Eric), Candace Mitchell (Michael), Shane Castile (Mandy), Shana Cook (Kerry), Jessica Marsh (Dustin), Jason Spencer (Jamie), Trina McAfee, Tina Walters (Cary) and Brad Castile; 24 great-grandchildren; and six great-great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, Herman Castile. Rev. Warren Jones and Rev. Donnie Waldron will officiate. Visitation is tonight from 5-8 p.m. and Friday from 11 a.m. until service time.

  Royace Mabry

Funeral services for Royace Harbor Mabry, 75, of Corinth, are set for noon Friday at Macedonia M.B. Church with burial in the National Cemetery. Mrs. Mabry died Saturday, January 4, 2014 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Born August 16, 1938, she was a housewife and member of Macedonia M.B. Church. Survivors include a son, Billy (Ve-

ronica) Mabry of Memphis, Tenn.; two brothers, Lewis Harbor and Jimmy (Corine) Harbor both of Paducah, Ken.; two sisters, Dorothy Cummings and Freddie Mae Patterson both of Corinth; five grandchildren; and three great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, Bobby Gene Mabry; a son, Bobby Mabry, Jr.; parents, James “Gator” and Esther Mabry Mabry; grandparents, Roy and Glistine Ransom; and a brother, Samuel Harbor. Rev. Lawrence Morris will officiate. Visitation is 5-7 p.m. tonight at the church. Grayson-Porter Mortuary is in charge of arrangements. Online condolences can be made at www.grayson-porters.com

  Opal Shoffner

A memorial service for Opal M. Shoffner, 86, of Corinth, is set for 2 p.m. Friday at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel. Mrs. Shoffner died Tuesday, January 7, 2014 at Cornerstone Health and Rehab. Born December 25, 1927, she a seamstress in a factory and member of Solid Rock Assembly of God Church. Survivors include a Shoffner son, Tommy Yeager (Kathy) of Corinth; two daughters, Theda Diane Yeager Richards (Clyde) of Rosemark, Tenn. and Tina Dawn Shoffner Carrington

(Al) of Senatobia; a brother, Bill Glissen (Betty) of Corinth; six grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren; and six greatgreat-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her second husband, Elvis Aden Shoffner; first husband, Johnny Stanton Yeager; parents, Charlie N. Glissen and Effie Mae Tatum Glissen; and four brothers, Marshall Glissen, Ed Glissen, Johnny Glissen and Alvie C. Glissen. Bro. Eddie McFall will officiate. Visitation is noon until service time Friday.

  Roosevelt “Ray” Walker

RIENZI — Funeral services for Roosevelt “Ray” Walker, 77, are set for 1 p.m. Saturday at Mt. Pleasant M.B. Church with burial in Liberty Cemetery. Mr. Walker died Saturday, January 4, 2014 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Born October 22, 1936, he was employed at Sodexo and Northeast Mississippi Community College. He was a member R. Walker of Mt. Pleasant M.B. Church. Survivors include his wife, Mary Helen Walker; two sons, Rev. Dannie R. Walker (Queen) and Thaddeus D. Walker; a step-son, Earl S. Gardner; two siblings, Virla McGee and Sedera Johnson (Henderson); grandchildren, Christopher Walker (Kamieka), Geoffrey Walker (Sharon), Antonio Gardner, Rabaun Gardner, Taurean Gardner, Alex McGaha and Kim Perry (Isaiah); and 10 great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents, Rev. Joseph and Josephine Walker; and siblings, Eva Mae Ross, Rosie

Associated Press

WASHINGTON — Rushing to curb political fallout, the White House pushed back Wednesday against harsh criticism in a new book by former Defense Secretary Robert Gates that questions President Barack Obama’s war leadership and rips in Vice President Joe Biden. The tell-all memoir from Gates has created a splash in Washington, casting a negative light on Obama’s national security operations by detailing a high level of discord among the small team that made key decisions about the wars in Iraq and Afghanistan. For two key participants — Biden and former Secretary of State Hillary Clinton — the accusations could color how the two potential 2016 presidential candidates are viewed by voters. Initially caught off guard by the book’s accusations, Obama’s aides walked a fine line between publicly rebuking his former defense chief and allowing Gates’ claims to go unchallenged. Still, the White House hurried to Biden’s defense and said the president disagrees with Gates’ characterization.  

Officials target use of courts by schools WASHINGTON — The Obama administration on Wednesday pressed the nation’s schools to abandon what it described as overly zealous discipline policies that send students to court instead of the principal’s office. Even before the announcement, school districts around the country

have been taking action to adjust the policies that disproportionately affect minority students. Attorney General Eric Holder said problems often stem from well intentioned “zero-tolerance” policies that can inject the criminal justice system into school matters. “A routine school disciplinary infraction should land a student in the principal’s office, not in a police precinct,” Holder said. But it’s about race, too, the government said in a letter accompanying the new guidelines it issued Wednesday. “In our investigations, we have found cases where African-American students were disciplined more harshly and more frequently because of their race than similarly situated white students,” the Justice Department and Education Department said in the letter to school districts. “In short, racial discrimination in school discipline is a real problem.”  

House, lobbyists spar over immigration WASHINGTON— Conservatives and the nation’s biggest business lobby sparred Wednesday over immigration overhaul, with advocates vowing a renewed effort to get the House to act this year and opponents digging in against anything that shifts the political spotlight from President Barack Obama’s troubled health care law. The latest skirmish came as proponents raised expectations of congressional action on the contentious issue, seizing on any glimmer of positive developments. House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, told

  Wavane Walker

Funeral services for Wavane Walker, 84, of Corinth, are set for 1 p.m. Saturday at New Covenant Baptist Church with burial in Andy Dilworth Cemetery. Mrs. Walker died Saturday, January 4, 2014 at her residence. Born November 6, 1929, she was employed at Whitfield Nursing Home as a CNA for 29 years. Survivors include six sons, Billy Walker, W. Walker Cassius Walker, Edward Walker, Carey (Anita) Walker, J.C. Hill all of Corinth and Johnny Walker of Jackson; four daughters, Ruth Mayes, Sylvia Walker, Mansel Walker and Felecia Walker all of Corinth; 36 grandchildren; 40 great-grandchildren; and three great-great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, Charlie Will Walker; three sons, Troy Lee Walker, Charles Edward Walker and Robert Walker; a daughter, Arnesta Walker; a grandson, Edward Brown; a brother, Amos Dilworth; and her parents, Will and Neeva Dilworth. Rev. David Harris will officiate. Visitation is 6-8 p.m. Friday at the church. Grayson-Porter Mortuary is in charge of arrangements. Online condolences can be made at www.grayson-porters.com

State Briefs

Nation Briefs Obama aides push against Gates book

McPhlia Brown, Grant Walker, Joe Ed Walker, William Walker, Robert Walker, Willie D. Walker, J.B. Walker, Walter Walker, Ralph Walker and Baby Walker. Rev. Dannie R. Walker will officiate. Visitation is 6-8 p.m. Friday at Patterson Memorial Chapel.

rank-and-file Republicans in a closed-door session that he would soon outline party principles on the issue, which could serve as a precursor to legislation. One of the GOP’s crucial backers on many policies, the U.S. Chamber of Commerce, promised to “pull out all the stops” to get legislation done. “We’re determined to make 2014 the year that immigration reform is finally enacted,” Tom Donohue, president of the Chamber of Commerce, said in his State of American Business address. He said the organization would engage in grassroots lobbying, communications and partnership with unions, similar to what it did to secure a bipartisan bill in the Senate last year.  

Mom, 58, serves as daughter’s surrogate PROVO, Utah — A 58-year-old Utah woman is set to give birth in a few weeks — to her first grandchild. Julia Navarro is serving as a gestational surrogate for her daughter and son-in-law after the couple struggled with fertility problems. Navarro’s daughter Lorena McKinnon said she began trying to have a baby with her husband, Micah McKinnon, three years ago. The 32-year-old Provo woman said she’s had about a dozen miscarriages, with the longest pregnancy lasting 10 weeks. After several tries, the couple began looking for a surrogate. McKinnon said a friend and sister both considered carrying her baby, but ultimately decided against it.

Associated Press

Musician Harrell loses DUI appeal BILOXI — 3 Doors Down bassist Robert Todd Harrell has lost an appeal of his 2013 driving impaired conviction. At a hearing Wednesday before Judge Robin Alfred Midcalf, the Sun Herald reports the 41-year-old Harrell was fined $1,000 and given a suspended two-day jail sentence. He also was ordered to enroll in impairment and victim impact programs within a month. Harrell was convicted of DUI after he crashed his Cadillac into the back of a pickup truck in D’Iberville in 2012. A D’Iberville police officer testified Harrell initially told police that he had taken a Xanaflex pill the night before. But after consenting to a blood test, he told the officer he had five different prescription pills in his system. Harrell’s attorney, Adam Miller of Pasgacoula, was not available for comment. A spokesman for the group did not immediately respond to an emailed request for comment.  

Carjacked vehicle found in Jackson RIDGELAND — Authorities say a car taken Monday in a carjacking in Ridgeland has been found in Jackson. Ridgeland Police spokesman Lt. John Neal tells The ClarionLedger that a woman was pulling her 2007 Toyota Camry up to a business on Lake Harbour Drive around 8 p.m. Monday when a man dressed in a hoodie pointed a weapon at

her and ordered her to get out. He then drove off with the car. Neal says the carjacker acted alone, but police believe there may have been a second vehicle trailing the stolen car. The Camry was recovered Tuesday morning near Rebel Woods Drive in Jackson.  

Shopping center brings $33.9 million OLIVE BRANCH — An Illinois-based real estate investment trust has purchased the Wedgewood Commons Shopping Center in Olive Branch from Stonecrest Investments LLC. The Memphis Daily News reports Inland Real Estate Income Trust Inc. bought the 159,258-square-foot retail center for $33.9 million. The property, at the corner of Goodman and Pleasant Hill roads, includes four buildings and an existing structure suitable for development of an additional 10,838 square feet of leasable space, increasing the center’s potential retail space to more than 170,000 square feet. Wedgewood Commons is fully leased. Tenants include TJ Maxx, HomeGoods, Michaels, Rack Room Shoes, AT&T, TCBY, GNC and Sport Clips. Stonecrest Investments CEO Bradley Smith says Stonecrest continues to pursue development opportunities in Olive Branch, Southaven and elsewhere in DeSoto County.  

ington County will spend $15,000 for additional work on the local courthouse, but anything beyond that is at a standstill for now. Supervisors approved the extra money this week at the request of architect Tommy Mills. The Delta Democrat Times reports that Mills told supervisors the money will be spent to install marble countertops and new mirrors, toilets and faucets in the bathrooms near the judges’ conference room. Toilets and faucets also will be replaced in the bathroom next to the judge’s chamber. Mills says worn hinges and locks will be replaced, along with ceiling tile in the bathrooms. New carpet will be installed in two offices, a file room and an entryway. Supervisors said a request to update the courtroom will have to wait. Mills said the cost would be about $270,000. “At this time, we’ve spent $1.7 million already,” said Supervisor Mike Gordon. “To find another $200 (thousand) to $300,000, we need to ease up a little bit.” Other supervisors said the work needs to be done but that it shouldn’t come at additional cost to county taxpayers. Mills said he remains optimistic the work will be done, contingent on “the availability of grants and other funding.” Last year, the county received a $100,000 grant from Mississippi Department of Archives and History to refinish additional windows. Mills said he’s hoping to acquire more grant funds this year.

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Daily Corinthian • Thursday, January 9, 2014 • 7

Giffords completes skydive on shooting anniversary Associated Press

TUCSON, Ariz. — In the three years since she was severely injured in a mass shooting at a political event, Gabrielle Giffords has made an impressive recovery, learned to walk again and founded a national political organization. On Wednesday, while others gathered for bell-ringing and flagraising ceremonies, she marked the anniversary by skydiving. The former Arizona congresswoman waved and blew kisses to a crowd at a skydiving site between Phoenix and Tucson after landing without injury. She described the jump as a wonderful experience. Giffords’ husband, former astronaut Mark Kelly, posted a picture of her landing on his Twitter account. “Happy she’s safe. So proud of her bravery,” he wrote. Jimmy Hatch, a former Navy SEAL who accompanied Giffords, said she was the least nervous person on the plane. Hatch said the group held hands and formed

Associated Press

People assemble on the lawn outside University of Arizona Medical Center during a ceremony on the third anniversary of the Tucson shootings Wednesday in Tucson, Ariz. Six people were killed and 13 wounded, including U.S. Rep. Gabrielle Giffords, D-Ariz., in the shooting rampage at a community event hosted by Giffords. a circle shortly after exiting the aircraft and then made a line with Giffords in the middle. The entire skydive lasted about a minute, he said. He called Giffords a “rock star” for making the jump on such an emotional day. “It’s pretty incredible,” he said. “They did a little moment of silence at the drop zone. The emotion was really heavy. ... She’s a testimony to making the

best of what you have.” Vice-President Joe Biden called Giffords to wish her good luck on her jump, according to Biden’s office. The 2011 mass shooting in Tucson left six people dead and injured 13 others, including Giffords. About 100 residents of the city attended a ceremony on Wednesday outside the University of Arizona Medical Center, where the injured were treated.

A bell was rung once for each of the six people killed and the 12 wounded. A pastor also read a prayer and then a moment of silence followed at the event, one of several planned in the city. “The wounds are still there. Time helps, but it doesn’t heal all the wounds,” Mayor Jonathan Rothschild said. “I think the commemorations are, in large part, recognition of our com-

munity’s collective care and compassion and grit to go on.” A post on her Facebook page says Giffords has regained movement in her right arm but still struggles to speak and walk. She has become a leader of Americans for Responsible Solutions, a national organization she founded with her husband to rival the powerful pro-gun lobby. The group struggled to bring about any major changes at the federal and state level in its first year, but the couple is confident they laid the groundwork for success in future election cycles. “The legacy of any day where there’s a mass shooting and loss of life is, I think, a chance to reflect on who these people were and what they did, particularly the people who died,” Kelly said in an interview with The Associated Press on the eve of the anniversary. “But it’s also a chance to look forward and see how we can make changes and reduce the numbers of instances like this that we have.”

Skydiving experts say it’s relatively safe for someone with Giffords’ physical struggles to make a jump. Nancy Koreen, a spokeswoman for the United States Parachute Association said almost anyone — depending on the extent of their disability or injuries — can do a tandem or solo jump. Officials have announced plans for a permanent shooting memorial expected to be located downtown at the Old Pima County Courthouse and in an adjacent park. The sites would display some of the thousands of items, including letters, candles and flags that were placed in makeshift memorials after the shooting. Some of the items were on display Wednesday at libraries in Tucson. “Like any community that experiences a tragedy, the citizens want to be connected to it in some way to show their appreciation and understanding and sympathy,” said Stephen Brigham, president of the January 8 Memorial Foundation.

Markets improve for recyclables Hospitals switch to user-friendly Associated Press

JACKSON — One difficulty with making a recycling program work is finding adequate buyers for the recyclable materials who will turn those into a new product. But markets for recyclables are improving with China buying a lot from the U.S. and major retailers such as Wal-Mart requiring their suppliers to recycle more. “Wal-Mart has been a big player there,” said Mark Williams, administrator of the solid waste and recycling programs at the Mississippi Department of Environmental Quality. “Wal-Mart has a scorecard that rates manufacturers on the recyclability of the product, and the amount of recycled content in the product. Coca-Cola is another large company that has done a lot towards recycling. It helps to create markets.” Waste reduction and recycling are also increasingly important to manufacturers. For example, Toyota has a zero-waste initiative with the intention of no waste from manufacturing being sent to landfills. PACCAR, which has a $400-million truck engine plant in Columbus, is another company with a major focus on recycling. “Manufacturers are really looking for recycled materials and ways to avoid putting any waste in landfills,” Williams said. “Our state has to provide those kinds of recycling services to our manufacturing groups to be able to attract them. They are looking for places that can provide those services. As a state we have to take advantage of that by increasing collections of recycled materials in the state and building the recycling infrastructure so we can grow economically and reap the benefits of that environmentally, as well.” The Southeast Recycling Development Council is focused on improving recycling opportunities for manufacturers. The council helps educate legislators about the importance

of the recycling industry. “We are seeing success in states that have really invested in growing the recycling industry,” Williams said. “We hope Mississippi can take advantage of opportunities like that, as well.” A major effort to grow the municipal recycling infrastructure in the state is the Mississippi Recycling Coalition, a group started in 1997 by the DEQ, Mississippi Beautiful, some of the larger recycling companies in the state, and the Mississippi Beverage Association. “Those groups got together to form this consortium to have an independent voice that focused on municipal recycling,” Williams said. “It is an all-volunteer group. Virtually all of the states in the Southeast have similar type organizations. The DEQ provides a lot of support to groups as part of the mission to promote recycling in the state.” The Mississippi Recycling Coalition held its annual conference at the end of October, attracting 130 participants to hear programs such as a “pay as you throw” presentation. Pay as you throw charges for garbage disposal, but recycling is free. “This is an incentive type program that can increase recycling,” Williams said. “The more you recycle, the less you pay. We don’t currently have a pay as you throw program in Mississippi, but we have had interest in the program and wanted communities to consider it as an option.” Markets for recycled materials are improving after the recession that began in 2008 sent markets down. Export markets are continuing to grow. China and India purchase a lot of recyclables from the U.S. and other countries, as well. “China has a growing economy, and we are going to continue to see it be a strong recycling market,” Williams said. “The use of plastics and plastic recycling is growing. The

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largest HDPE plant in the world, KW Plastics, is in Troy, Ala. The amount of HDPE they get from Alabama is only enough to run the plant for two days a year. The bottom line is they need more plastics.” Williams said it makes no sense to bury things in a landfill that can have manufacturing uses. Materials should be used over and over again rather than only once and then buried in the ground. “We have to go out and collect that critical mass and help develop the recycling infrastructure in a state that has been very landfill based,” he said. To help encourage that, MDEQ has a program providing a regional recycling cooperative grant to encourage local governments to work together to have joint programs. Like any business activity, recycling succeeds on more volume and quality. “In Mississippi, that is difficult because the state is largely rural,” Williams said. “To get a critical mass of materials is difficult. We try to spur local governments to work together on cooperative type efforts where they collect materials together -- which provides better success for sustaining a recycling program.” The market for recycled glass in the U.S. is shrinking, and can make it difficult to find places to send glass for recycling. “Glass markets are not very good,” Williams said. “Glass has been a tough market to grow. A lot of things influence that. Many folks are turning away from glass to plastics and other types of cartons to sell products.”

electronic medical record-keeping Associated Press

SOUTHAVEN — Zach Chandler, a vice president in Baptist Memorial Healthcare’s corporate office, is plugged into a system that’s the latest, user-friendly face of interactive electronic medical recordkeeping. In days, it’ll be available in DeSoto County. Memphis-based Chandler can monitor the care of his mother in faraway Texas, which switched to the MyChart software system last year. Indeed, anytime she’s in the hospital, her son can “see” the record of her care. The Baptist system takes in 14 hospitals, including Baptist Memorial Hospital-DeSoto in Southaven, and four minor medical centers, with one in Olive Branch. It’s at the minor meds that a major e-event occurs Jan. 1 the phase one “go live” switchover to Baptist OneCare and the available MyChart for end users, meaning care-delivery staff, patients and the public. Baptist Medical Group has 520 medical providers at clinics. Beverly Jordan, BMH’s vice president/chief clinical transformation officer, is coordinating the massive electronic medical record switchover that, when complete in a year and a half, will link the system’s 15,000 staff and physicians with patients and their families.

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The system will be fully compliant with all state and federal laws on access and security. It’s new, high-tech stuff, but also in sync with a 101-year tradition, Jordan said of the system’s partnering with the Wisconsin-based Epic software firm. “It’s all about improving patient care,” she said. “This is an extension of that mission, making sure we can tell the patient’s story wherever the patient is.” And doing it in a way that “improves the patient experience and one that contributes to a sustainable model of health care in this country,” she said. Using a computer or the free MyChart app, a patient can refill prescriptions, slate physician appointments, keep an up-to-date, always accessible record of allergies, immunizations and medications plus pay bills online. “It allows the clinical care and billing systems to be integrated, and that’s a first,” Jordan said. The access to information will be empowering for patients, she said, and vital for those in the public “who want to help their children make healthy lifestyle choices, or look after the care of their parents.” The switch has been in the works for months, with preparing of managerial “super users,” and there was a dress rehearsal for end-user

staff at the minor med in Cordova, Tenn., in mid-December. At the minor med center in Olive Branch, Janice Jackson, director of all four centers, and Janie Basford, compliance officer and nurse, conferred on the eve of the rollout. “It’s going really well; we’re excited about it,” said Jackson. At the triage room, Basford and center medical assistant Maria Salas viewed the MyChart “playground,” or teaching version. Basford noted that medical records will be available through the system on personal computers and smartphones for patients who choose so during the intake process. Codes and passwords are a central part. “Doctors will be able to send prescriptions through the Internet,” said Basford. “Have you ever seen a doctor’s handwriting? This new way eliminates the possibility of errors through misreading.” Overall, Salas said of Baptist OneCare and MyChart, “it’s easier, a better flow, more logical in the connections and just a safer atmosphere for everybody.” For the four minor meds, that means at least 60,000 patients per year, said Jackson. Salas doesn’t see any big problems with the move. It just flies with the flock. “We’re busy bees here,” she said.

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8 • Daily Corinthian

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Today

Better customer traffic? Family Dollar reports results for the first quarter of its fiscal year today. The discount retailer had higher sales in the JuneAugust quarter, despite flat customer traffic. Wall Street will be watching for clues on how customer traffic fared in the September-November period and into December, when many shoppers hit the stores for the holidays.

$75

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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

Q-R-S-T Qihoo360 Qualcom Questcor QksilvRes RF MicD RPM RadianGrp RealGSolar ReneSola RepubSvc Responsys RexahnPh ReynAmer RiteAid RiverbedT RouseProp Rovi Corp RoyDShllA RymanHP SLM Cp SpdrDJIA SpdrGold S&P500ETF SpdrHome SpdrLehHY SpdrOGEx SpdrMetM Safeway StJude Salesforc s SanDisk SandRdge Sanofi Sanofi rt Schlmbrg Schwab SeadrillLtd SeagateT SelCmfrt SiderurNac SilvWhtn g SiriusXM SkywksSol SolarCity SonyCp SthnCopper SwstAirl SpectraEn Sprint n SP Matls SP HlthC SP CnSt SP Consum SP Engy SP Inds SP Tech SP Util StdPac Staples Starbucks Stryker Suncor gs SunEdison SunTrst Supvalu support.cm SwiftTrans Symantec Synovus Sysco T-MoblUS n TECO TJX TaiwSemi TalismE g Target TASER TeckRes g TenetHlth Teradyn TeslaMot Tesoro TevaPhrm TexInst ThermoFis 3D Sys s 3M Co TibcoSft TW Cable TimeWarn TollBros Transocn TrinaSolar TurqHillRs 21stCFoxA Twitter n TwoHrbInv TycoIntl Tyson

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Member SIPC

The Dogs of 2014 has worked since 2010 – but the margin of outperformance has varied. The focus is on a stock’s dividend yield because often a high yield indicates that the stock’s price has fallen. The yield is the annual dividend divided by the price per share. A higher yield could indicate that you’re buying a blue chip that’s out of favor and may have room to rise. This year’s “Dogs” look a lot like the ones from 2013. But new to the kennel are Chevron, Microsoft and Cisco Systems.

The “Dogs of the Dow” beat the rest of the blue chips in 2013. A portfolio of the 10 “Dogs” climbed 33 percent, before dividends, compared with a 26.5 percent rise in the Dow Jones industrial average. The “Dogs” are the 10 highest-yielding stocks in the Dow. The annual investment strategy has investors kick off the year by buying the Dogs and holding them until the following January. The strategy has been relatively consistent – it

Will the “Dogs” run?

The majority of the Dogs of 2014 will take time to catch up to the Dow.

Annual dividend $1.84 2.12 1.76

AT&T (T) Verizon (VZ) Merck (MRK)

Dividend yield 5.4% 4.4 3.5

1-yr total return 4.9% 17.4 22.4

Intel (INTC) Pfizer (PFE)

0.90 1.04

3.5 3.4

25.4 22.9

McDonald’s (MCD) Chevron (CVX) General Electric (GE)

3.24 4.00 0.88

3.4 3.2 3.2

8.4 16.6 34.4

Microsoft (MSFT) Cisco Systems (CSCO)

1.12 0.68

3.1 3.1

38.8 13.1

Dow Jones industrial avg.

2.1

27.0

S&P 500

1.9

28.8

Source: FactSet

AP

INDEXES 52-Week High Low 16,588.25 13,293.13 7,410.25 5,455.86 537.86 455.75 11,334.65 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

Last 16,462.74 7,310.13 484.17 10,320.91 2,382.00 4,165.61 1,837.49 19,608.32 1,157.46

Dow Jones industrials

16,600

Close: 16,462.74 Change: -68.20 (-0.4%)

16,440 16,280

17,000

Net YTD 52-wk Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg -68.20 -.41 -.69 +22.94 +22.37 +.31 -1.22 +31.81 -2.19 -.45 -1.30 +5.95 -6.42 -.06 -.76 +19.51 -14.84 -.62 -1.82 -.47 +12.43 +.30 -.26 +34.12 -.39 -.02 -.59 +25.77 -1.45 -.01 -.50 +27.16 -.05 -.01 -.53 +31.60

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

PE 10 25 24 15 19 39 17 18 11 28 18 10 21 22 22 10 12 17 36 12 1 25 9 20 18 22 14 9 21 13 23 17

Last 64.63 34.24 110.09 50.79 46.10 71.14 45.42 38.14 48.73 24.77 89.14 123.29 39.94 52.75 110.89 89.34 92.54 94.20 56.74 15.54 17.76 51.96 17.77 27.21 24.71 90.44 25.43 17.06 103.28 38.95 48.55 95.41

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 37 36.24 -.07 -1.9 15 14.61 -.51 -4.9 ... 7.37 -.82 -19.5 8 23.14 -.09 +.8 19 83.24 -.24 +.4 10 16.12 +.11 -.8 ... 2.31 -.10 -11.2 13 10.25 +.15 +3.6 16 2700.00 -46.99 -3.4 ... 43.97 +.14 -10.3 26 189.68 +2.07 +3.4 54 3.77 -.09 +8.0 18 40.40 -.36 -1.7 ... 21.99 +.08 +.6 ... 8.69 -.22 -4.3 ... 8.86 -.15 -2.1 14 78.53 +.59 +.5 ... 58.95 -.65 -3.8 ... 5.20 -.20 -21.5 14 41.09 +.16 +1.7 15 77.83 -.62 -1.1 12 45.92 +.52 +1.1 84 8.41 -.06 -3.6 15 119.43 +.14 -2.2 27 30.82 -.29 -2.4 13 12.08 -.11 -.7 ... 18.66 +.08 +7.4 35 41.02 +.10 +1.4

YTD Chg %Chg Name Div 1.00 -.46 -3.2 MeadWvco -.25 -2.6 OldNBcp .40 -.02 -1.5 Penney ... -.18 -1.6 PennyMac 2.36f -.28 -1.4 PepsiCo 2.27 +.69 +1.2 ... +.24 ... PilgrimsP ... +.11 +2.2 RadioShk +.18 +.2 RegionsFn .12 +.01 -2.6 SbdCp 3.00 +.21 -1.8 SearsHldgs ... -1.78 -1.3 Sherwin 2.00 -.45 -3.3 ... -.08 +1.5 SiriusXM 2.03 -.17 +.7 SouthnCo .32e -.97 -2.2 SPDR Fncl -1.94 -4.8 TecumsehB ... -.56 -2.4 TecumsehA ... -.24 -1.6 Torchmark .68 +.16 +.7 Total SA 3.23e -.06 -3.9 ... +.54 -.2 USEC rs .92 ... -1.4 US Bancrp 1.88 -.08 -2.9 WalMart +.66 +3.6 WellsFargo 1.20 -.36 -1.0 Wendys Co .20 -.16 -2.0 WestlkChm .90 +.44 -2.2 Weyerhsr .88 -.70 -1.1 .23 -.05 -1.5 Xerox ... +.17 -2.0 YRC Wwde ... -.97 -1.7 Yahoo

... 20.00 +.41 dd 29.98 +.50 dd 41.02 +2.33 ... 2.15 +.11 66 102.00 -.08 q 20.49 -.55 q 33.16 -.42 dd 29.60 +.16 16 113.65 +.14 14 75.62 -.89 20 37.87 -.11 ... 13.95 -.09 ... 12.87 -.15 dd 128.30 +2.95 12 51.86 +.44 q 80.04 -.26 q 95.49 +.07 q 168.17 +.07 q 65.23 -.32 q 39.36 -.07 q 57.97 -.03 q 41.14 -.01 68 48.50 -.27 ... 38.78 -.03 cc 59.35 +.51 dd 19.21 -.08 21 59.36 +1.85 dd 14.58 -.34 dd 14.38 -.13 10 92.22 +1.14 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) 22 86.41 +.76 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg 11 17.42 -.02 Name 37 53.97 -1.10 SiriusXM 1502183 3.77 -.09 Imris g 2.19 +.63 +40.4 support.cm 2.88 -.59 -17.0 44 39.16 +.15 PlugPowr h 1060336 4.55 +.70 NuPathe 4.38 +1.15 +35.6 ContainSt n 39.01 -6.78 -14.8 30 8.01 BkofAm 973295 16.58 +.08 Oramed n 24.64 +5.88 +31.3 VersoPap 3.75 -.63 -14.4 q 50.22 +.36 S&P500ETF 877886 183.52 +.04 ProspGR rs 2.65 +.59 +28.6 AZZ Inc 40.39 -6.55 -14.0 q 16.78 +.07 MicronT 4.19 -.63 -13.1 875633 23.87 +2.14 ARCA bi rs 2.26 +.46 +25.6 AxoGen 11 30.39 +.02 7.32 -.97 -11.7 Penney 662569 7.37 -.82 Datarm rs 3.28 +.66 +25.3 AvidTch lf 15 27.71 -.11 Athersys 3.92 +.76 +24.1 Prosensa n 5.80 -.75 -11.5 iShEMkts 585629 39.78 -.13 ... 30.41 -2.22 576512 35.76 -.65 ChiAutL rsh 5.14 +.94 +22.4 FdAgricA 25.34 -3.21 -11.2 17 9.12 +.09 Microsoft 4.81 -.59 -10.9 554739 5.65 +.34 IdealPwr n 7.14 +1.30 +22.3 FFinSvc ... 42.25 -1.28 RiteAid -.23 -10.3 550414 58.23 +.31 TrovaGn wt 4.42 +.78 +21.4 BioFuelEn 2.01 dd 78.42 +5.76 Facebook dd 7.24 +.16 dd 33.55 -1.27 YSE IARY ASDA IARY 31 76.53 -.03 1,347 Total issues 3,196 Advanced 1,223 Total issues 2,692 dd 1.78 +.46 Advanced 1,728 New Highs 160 Declined 1,319 New Highs 189 ... 31.74 -.36 Declined 121 New Lows 16 Unchanged 150 New Lows 13 dd 3.88 +.55 Unchanged Volume 3,546,214,016 Volume 2,279,991,863 dd 4.18 +.04

MARKET SUMMARY G

N

$66.34

FDO $57.20

65 ’13

55 Operating EPS

YOUR FUNDS

Financial Solutions with a Smile and a Handshake

12 29.65 -.27 dd 32.70 +.26 16 24.99 -.04 dd 17.94 -.35 dd 10.98 +.75 21 15.42 +.27 dd 1.52 -.06 16 20.67 +2.28 ... 13.49 -.12 ... 12.68 -.22 16 30.95 +.21 16 83.27 -1.41 13 76.87 -.15 21 39.58 -.23 30 23.69 +.02 dd 4.55 +.70 15 33.49 +.86 ... 24.95 +.03 q 87.31 +.19 q 98.14 +.50 q 101.19 +.04 q 16.08 +.03 q 15.90 -.50 20 80.24 -1.18 14 25.72 -.31 q 30.00 -.05 q 77.98 +.26 q 15.34 -.02 13 31.48 -.17 3 19.78 +.24

$0.69

est. $0.69

1Q ’13

1Q ’14

Price-earnings ratio:

17

based on trailing 12 months’ results

Dividend: $1.04 Div. yield: 1.6% Source: FactSet

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Manufacturing bellwether Alcoa’s latest quarterly earnings are expected to be about flat versus the same period a year earlier. The aluminum products maker’s business continues to be weighed down by low prices for the metal, which forced Alcoa to idle smelting plants last year. Investors also will be scrutinizing Alcoa’s results today for hints about demand for aluminum, a basic commodity broadly used in manufacturing.

Thursday, January 9, 2014

YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AQR MaFtStrI 10.53 +0.09 -0.6 AllianzGI NFJAllCpValIns15.88 -0.01 -0.6 NFJSmCVIs 34.83 -0.07 -1.0 American Beacon LgCpVlInv 27.15 -0.01 -0.4 LgCpVlIs 28.63 -0.01 -0.4 American Century EqIncInv 8.55 -0.01 -0.2 HeritInv 25.27 +0.06 -0.8 InvGrInv 32.51 +0.07 -0.5 UltraInv 33.96 +0.05 -0.6 ValueInv 8.19 ... -0.4 American Funds AMCAPA m 27.19 +0.08 -0.5 BalA m 24.28 -0.03 -0.6 BondA m 12.42 -0.03 +0.2 CapIncBuA m 57.90 -0.12 -1.1 CapWldBdA m20.13 -0.04 +0.1 CpWldGrIA m 45.01 +0.01 -0.7 EurPacGrA m 48.96 +0.19 -0.2 FnInvA m 51.54 ... -0.8 GrthAmA m 42.86 +0.11 -0.3 HiIncA m 11.41 ... +0.6 IncAmerA m 20.48 -0.04 -0.8 IntBdAmA m 13.41 -0.03 IntlGrInA m 34.75 +0.03 -0.8 InvCoAmA m 36.33 -0.03 -1.0 MutualA m 34.45 -0.06 -1.0 NewEconA m 38.38 +0.16 +0.4 NewPerspA m 37.29 +0.03 -0.7 NwWrldA m 58.30 -0.03 -0.8 SmCpWldA m 49.16 +0.12 TaxEBdAmA m12.42 +0.02 +0.5 WAMutInvA m 39.14 -0.05 -0.7 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.51 ... +0.2 Artisan Intl d 30.08 +0.04 -1.3 IntlVal d 36.44 +0.10 -0.9 MdCpVal 26.74 -0.01 -1.0 MidCap 47.63 +0.18 BBH TaxEffEq d 21.22 -0.05 -0.8 Baron Growth b 71.88 -0.12 -0.7 Bernstein DiversMui 14.31 +0.01 +0.3 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 32.08 -0.21 -2.5 EqDivA m 24.01 -0.05 -1.1 EqDivI 24.06 -0.06 -1.1 GlobAlcA m 21.25 -0.01 -0.4 GlobAlcC m 19.69 -0.01 -0.4 GlobAlcI 21.35 -0.01 -0.4 HiYldBdIs 8.25 +0.01 +0.6 HiYldInvA m 8.25 +0.01 +0.6 Buffalo SmallCap d 37.43 -0.03 +0.3 Causeway IntlVlIns d 16.04 +0.02 -0.8 Cohen & Steers Realty 63.44 -0.21 +1.0 Columbia AcornA m 35.52 -0.01 -0.7 AcornIntZ 46.46 -0.02 -0.5 AcornZ 37.05 -0.01 -0.7 DivIncZ 18.18 -0.03 -0.8 DivOppA m 10.07 -0.03 -1.0 StLgCpGrZ 19.20 +0.13 -0.2 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.31 ... 2YrGlbFII 10.00 -0.01 -0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.85 -0.03 +0.1 EmMkCrEqI 18.92 -0.02 -2.8 EmMktValI 26.78 -0.01 -3.0 EmMtSmCpI 19.90 +0.02 -1.0 IntCorEqI 12.76 +0.01 -0.4 IntSmCapI 20.51 ... +0.8 IntlSCoI 19.28 ... +0.4 IntlValuI 19.78 +0.07 -0.3 RelEstScI 26.20 -0.09 +1.0 USCorEq1I 16.46 +0.02 -0.5 USCorEq2I 16.28 +0.01 -0.5 USLgCo 14.48 ... -0.5 USLgValI 31.57 +0.02 -0.2 USMicroI 19.87 -0.05 -1.2 USSmValI 34.95 -0.09 -1.3 USSmallI 30.73 -0.03 -0.9 USTgtValInst 22.51 -0.02 -1.1 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 23.13 +0.05 -0.4 Davis NYVentA m 40.93 +0.02 -1.2 NYVentY 41.43 +0.03 -1.1 Dodge & Cox Bal 97.88 -0.14 -0.4 GlbStock 11.39 ... -0.8 Income 13.56 -0.02 +0.2 IntlStk 42.79 +0.09 -0.6 Stock 167.68 -0.20 -0.7 Dreyfus AppreciaInv 51.70 -0.22 -1.4 Driehaus ActiveInc 10.78 +0.01 +0.1 FMI LgCap 20.60 -0.03 -1.2 FPA Cres d 32.81 +0.01 -0.5 NewInc d 10.28 ... +0.1 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 40.10 +0.92 +2.3 Federated StrValI 5.75 -0.04 -1.5 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.32 -0.01 AstMgr50 17.52 -0.01 -0.2 Bal 22.71 +0.02 -0.2 BlChGrow 63.40 +0.28 CapApr 36.40 +0.27 +0.6 CapInc d 9.89 +0.01 +0.4 Contra 95.94 +0.25 -0.2 DivGrow 35.21 ... -0.5 DivrIntl d 36.74 +0.05 -0.5 EqInc 58.37 -0.11 -0.6 EqInc II 24.42 -0.05 -0.9 FF2015 12.71 -0.01 -0.3 FF2035 13.41 ... -0.5 FF2040 9.47 ... -0.5 Fidelity 42.64 +0.17 FltRtHiIn d 9.99 +0.01 +0.4 Free2010 15.27 -0.01 -0.3 Free2020 15.56 -0.01 -0.3 Free2025 13.27 ... -0.4 Free2030 16.22 +0.01 -0.5 GNMA 11.24 -0.03 +0.3 GrowCo 120.37 +0.94 +0.4 GrowInc 27.73 -0.01 -0.5 HiInc d 9.40 ... +0.4 IntMuniInc d 10.20 ... +0.4 IntlDisc d 40.29 +0.02 -0.5 InvGrdBd 7.68 -0.03 +0.1 LatinAm d 30.10 -0.28 -3.7 LevCoSt d 43.18 +0.12 -0.1 LowPriStk d 49.54 +0.09 +0.2 Magellan 92.58 +0.40 +0.2 MidCap d 39.52 +0.14 MuniInc d 12.73 +0.01 +0.5 NewMktIn d 15.55 -0.03 -0.1 OTC 78.06 +0.72 +0.9 Puritan 21.25 +0.04 +0.1 ShTmBond 8.57 -0.01 -0.1 SmCapDisc d 31.22 +0.02 -0.1 StratInc 10.86 -0.01 +0.2 Tel&Util 21.95 -0.05 -0.3 TotalBd 10.45 -0.03 +0.2 USBdIdx 11.37 -0.03 +0.1 USBdIdxInv 11.37 -0.03 +0.1 Value 103.31 +0.16 -0.3 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 26.33 +0.11 NewInsI 26.77 +0.11 StratIncA m 12.11 -0.02 +0.2 Fidelity Select Biotech d 186.18 +3.56 +2.4 HealtCar d 192.29 +2.51 +2.0 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 65.13 ... -0.5 500IdxInstl 65.14 +0.01 -0.5 500IdxInv 65.13 +0.01 -0.5 ExtMktIdAg d 53.34 +0.09 -0.1 IntlIdxAdg d 40.32 +0.01 -0.9 TotMktIdAg d 53.87 +0.03 -0.5 First Eagle GlbA m 53.45 +0.04 -0.3 OverseasA m 23.14 +0.09 +0.1 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 11.76 +0.02 +0.5 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 6.96 +0.01 +0.7 GrowthA m 65.11 +0.13 -0.1 HY TF A m 9.82 +0.02 +0.6 Income C m 2.43 ... -0.4

Mixed bag?

IncomeA m 2.40 -0.01 -0.4 IncomeAdv 2.39 ... -0.4 NY TF A m 11.15 +0.01 +0.3 RisDvA m 48.40 +0.02 -0.1 StrIncA m 10.48 ... +0.2 USGovA m 6.47 -0.02 +0.3 FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 33.65 +0.01 -0.2 DiscovA m 33.16 +0.01 -0.2 QuestZ 18.20 ... +0.1 Shares Z 28.15 -0.06 -0.7 SharesA m 27.93 -0.06 -0.7 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 8.21 +0.01 -1.2 GlBond C m 13.11 -0.01 -0.4 GlBondA m 13.09 -0.01 -0.4 GlBondAdv 13.04 -0.01 -0.4 GrowthA m 24.87 +0.06 -0.4 WorldA m 19.32 +0.03 -0.5 Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 13.30 ... -0.5 GE S&SUSEq 54.68 +0.06 -0.1 GMO EmgMktsVI d 10.38 -0.02 -3.6 IntItVlIV 25.44 -0.01 -0.4 QuIII 24.74 -0.10 -0.7 QuVI 24.74 -0.10 -0.7 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 7.17 +0.01 +0.5 MidCpVaIs 44.33 +0.09 -0.2 Harbor Bond 11.93 -0.06 -0.2 CapApInst 56.54 +0.17 -0.3 IntlInstl 70.24 +0.08 -1.1 IntlInv b 69.56 +0.08 -1.1 Hartford CapAprA m 46.55 +0.29 -0.3 CpApHLSIA 59.54 +0.23 -0.2 INVESCO CharterA m 21.62 ... -1.1 ComstockA m 23.65 -0.01 -0.5 DivDivA m 16.79 -0.02 -0.9 EqIncomeA m 10.65 +0.01 -0.1 GrowIncA m 26.92 ... -0.4 HiYldMuA m 9.08 +0.01 +0.6 Ivy AssetStrA m 32.31 +0.18 +0.9 AssetStrC m 31.42 +0.18 +0.9 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 11.49 -0.03 +0.1 CoreBondA m 11.49 -0.03 +0.1 CoreBondSelect11.48 -0.03 +0.1 HighYldSel 8.03 +0.01 +0.6 LgCapGrA m 31.65 +0.14 -0.4 LgCapGrSelect31.66 +0.14 -0.4 MidCpValI 34.91 +0.02 -0.6 ShDurBndSel 10.88 -0.01 -0.1 USLCpCrPS 27.65 +0.04 -0.3 Janus BalT 29.88 -0.02 -0.3 GlbLfScT 44.37 +0.83 +3.2 PerkinsMCVT 23.20 ... -0.7 John Hancock LifAg1 b 15.81 +0.04 -0.4 LifBa1 b 15.25 +0.01 -0.2 LifGr1 b 15.98 +0.02 -0.3 Lazard EmgMkEqInst d18.08 -0.09 -3.2 Legg Mason CBAggressGrthA m183.49+2.69 +1.2 WACorePlusBdI11.22 -0.03 +0.3 Longleaf Partners LongPart 33.38 -0.07 -1.1 SmCap 32.09 -0.02 -1.1 Loomis Sayles BdInstl 15.19 +0.01 +0.2 BdR b 15.12 ... +0.2 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 15.44 -0.03 -0.8 BondDebA m 8.18 +0.01 +0.5 ShDurIncA m 4.55 -0.01 +0.1 ShDurIncC m 4.58 ... +0.1 MFS GrowA m 65.24 +0.25 -0.3 IntlValA m 33.39 -0.06 -1.0 IsIntlEq 22.09 -0.01 -1.5 TotRetA m 17.52 -0.03 -0.3 ValueA m 33.01 -0.05 -0.6 ValueI 33.17 -0.05 -0.6 MainStay HiYldCorA m 6.07 ... +0.3 SelEqI 49.17 +0.09 -0.4 Mairs & Power GrthInv 110.85 +0.15 -0.2 Manning & Napier WrldOppA 8.91 ... -1.5 Matthews Asian China d 22.62 +0.21 -1.0 India d 16.14 +0.06 -0.9 Merger Merger b 16.02 ... +0.1 Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.56 -0.02 +0.1 TotRtBd b 10.56 -0.02 +0.1 Morgan Stanley MdCpGrI 45.36 +0.35 +0.1 Munder Funds MdCpCrGrY 42.60 +0.06 -0.9 Natixis LSInvBdY 11.90 -0.02 LSStratIncA m 16.40 +0.02 +0.2 LSStratIncC m16.50 +0.02 +0.2 Neuberger Berman GenesisInstl 61.29 +0.02 -1.0 Northern HYFixInc d 7.52 +0.01 +0.5 IntlIndex d 12.22 ... -1.0 StkIdx 22.74 ... -0.5 Oakmark EqIncI 32.41 -0.10 -0.7 Intl I 26.07 +0.01 -0.9 Oakmark I 63.62 +0.19 Select I 40.60 +0.43 +1.3 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 17.38 +0.30 +3.3 Old Westbury GlbOppo 7.88 +0.01 -0.3 GlbSmMdCp 17.10 +0.02 -0.5 LgCpStr 12.39 +0.03 -0.6 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 37.16 -0.09 -2.3 DevMktY 36.72 -0.09 -2.2 EqIncA m 31.44 +0.06 -0.2 GlobA m 78.15 -0.02 -0.8 IntlBondA m 6.07 ... -0.1 IntlGrY 37.62 -0.01 -1.4 IntlGrowA m 37.81 ... -1.4 MainStrA m 48.07 +0.03 -0.8 SrFltRatA m 8.44 ... +0.3 SrFltRatC m 8.45 ... +0.2 StrIncA m 4.13 -0.01 +0.1 Oppenheimer Rocheste FdMuniA m 14.36 +0.04 +0.6 Osterweis OsterStrInc d 11.88 +0.01 +0.3 PIMCO ComRlRStI 5.40 -0.07 -1.6 DivIncInst 11.49 -0.03 +0.1 EMktCurI 10.04 -0.03 -0.8 EmMktsIns 10.70 -0.02 +0.1 ForBdInstl 10.56 ... +0.4 HiYldIs 9.63 -0.01 +0.3 LowDrIs 10.30 -0.04 -0.3 RERRStgC m 3.38 -0.01 +2.1 RealRet 11.03 -0.02 +0.6 ShtTermIs 9.85 -0.01 TotRetA m 10.68 -0.05 -0.1 TotRetAdm b 10.68 -0.05 -0.1 TotRetC m 10.68 -0.05 -0.1 TotRetIs 10.68 -0.05 -0.1 TotRetrnD b 10.68 -0.05 -0.1 TotlRetnP 10.68 -0.05 -0.1 PRIMECAP Odyssey AggGr 30.21 +0.34 +1.9 Parnassus EqIncInv 36.15 -0.07 -1.4 Permanent Portfolio 43.04 -0.11 Pioneer PioneerA m 38.90 +0.01 -0.7 Principal DivIntI 11.76 -0.02 -1.3 L/T2020I 14.15 ... -0.4 L/T2030I 14.37 +0.01 -0.4 LCGrIInst 12.63 +0.06 -0.4 Prudential Investmen JenMidCapGrZ 40.36 +0.10 -0.3 Putnam NewOpp 79.55 +0.43 -0.1 Royce PAMutInv d 14.58 -0.01 -1.0 PremierInv d 21.92 -0.02 -0.9 Russell StratBdS 10.88 -0.03 +0.1

Schwab 1000Inv d 48.44 +0.02 S&P500Sel d 28.69 ... Scout Interntl 36.73 +0.03 Selected American D 49.62 ... Sequoia Sequoia 225.10 +0.61 T Rowe Price Balanced 23.17 +0.01 BlChpGr 64.66 +0.40 CapApprec 25.67 +0.02 EmMktStk d 31.36 +0.03 EqIndex d 49.52 ... EqtyInc 32.59 -0.04 GrowStk 52.52 +0.28 HealthSci 59.26 +0.96 HiYield d 7.18 +0.01 InsLgCpGr 27.30 +0.17 IntlBnd d 9.45 -0.02 IntlGrInc d 15.50 ... IntlStk d 16.13 +0.01 LatinAm d 28.71 -0.28 MidCapE 40.56 +0.04 MidCapVa 29.87 +0.03 MidCpGr 72.60 +0.08 NewAsia d 15.72 +0.07 NewEra 43.66 -0.11 NewHoriz 46.42 +0.08 NewIncome 9.31 -0.02 OrseaStk d 10.06 +0.01 R2015 14.27 ... R2025 15.32 +0.01 R2035 16.21 +0.02 Rtmt2010 17.76 -0.02 Rtmt2020 20.32 +0.01 Rtmt2030 22.51 +0.03 Rtmt2040 23.32 +0.04 Rtmt2045 15.54 +0.02 ShTmBond 4.79 ... SmCpStk 44.42 +0.04 SmCpVal d 49.64 -0.12 SpecGrow 23.86 +0.04 SpecInc 12.76 -0.02 Value 33.79 +0.07 TCW TotRetBdI 10.03 -0.03 TIAA-CREF EqIx 14.05 ... IntlE d 19.03 -0.01 Templeton InFEqSeS 22.52 +0.04 Thornburg IncBldA m 20.78 -0.02 IncBldC m 20.77 -0.02 IntlValA m 30.98 +0.08 IntlValI 31.65 +0.09 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 26.50 -0.02 VALIC Co I StockIdx 34.24 ... Vanguard 500Adml 169.44 +0.01 500Inv 169.44 +0.02 BalIdxAdm 27.47 -0.01 BalIdxIns 27.47 -0.02 CAITAdml 11.32 +0.02 CapOpAdml 107.54 +1.10 DevMktsIdxIP 118.26 -0.01 DivGr 21.19 -0.06 EmMktIAdm 32.86 -0.08 EnergyAdm 124.01 -0.62 EnergyInv 66.08 -0.33 EqInc 29.46 -0.08 EqIncAdml 61.75 -0.16 ExplAdml 95.90 +0.31 Explr 103.12 +0.32 ExtdIdAdm 62.67 +0.11 ExtdIdIst 62.67 +0.12 ExtdMktIdxIP 154.65 +0.28 FAWeUSIns 97.94 -0.05 GNMA 10.45 -0.02 GNMAAdml 10.45 -0.02 GlbEq 23.25 +0.01 GrthIdAdm 47.58 +0.06 GrthIstId 47.58 +0.07 GrthIstSg 44.06 +0.06 HYCor 6.05 +0.01 HYCorAdml 6.05 +0.01 HltCrAdml 80.24 +1.15 HlthCare 190.23 +2.74 ITBondAdm 11.11 -0.05 ITGradeAd 9.69 -0.03 InfPrtAdm 25.63 -0.03 InfPrtI 10.44 -0.01 InflaPro 13.06 -0.01 InstIdxI 168.36 +0.01 InstPlus 168.37 +0.01 InstTStPl 42.13 +0.02 IntlGr 23.17 +0.06 IntlGrAdm 73.67 +0.19 IntlStkIdxAdm 27.63 -0.02 IntlStkIdxI 110.51 -0.05 IntlStkIdxIPls 110.53 -0.05 IntlStkIdxISgn 33.15 -0.01 IntlVal 36.99 ... LTGradeAd 9.74 -0.02 LTInvGr 9.74 -0.02 LifeCon 18.02 -0.02 LifeGro 27.47 -0.01 LifeMod 23.03 -0.01 MidCapIdxIP 148.04 +0.52 MidCp 29.95 +0.11 MidCpAdml 135.89 +0.48 MidCpIst 30.02 +0.11 MidCpSgl 42.88 +0.15 Morg 25.55 +0.09 MorgAdml 79.18 +0.31 MuHYAdml 10.55 +0.01 MuInt 13.77 +0.02 MuIntAdml 13.77 +0.02 MuLTAdml 11.06 +0.02 MuLtdAdml 11.04 +0.01 MuShtAdml 15.86 ... PrecMtls 10.28 -0.05 Prmcp 92.42 +0.61 PrmcpAdml 95.83 +0.63 PrmcpCorI 19.46 +0.10 REITIdxAd 92.49 -0.33 STBondAdm 10.48 -0.02 STBondSgl 10.48 -0.02 STCor 10.70 -0.01 STFedAdml 10.69 -0.01 STGradeAd 10.70 -0.01 STIGradeI 10.70 -0.01 STsryAdml 10.67 -0.01 SelValu 28.16 +0.15 SmCapIdx 52.54 +0.07 SmCapIdxIP 151.73 +0.20 SmCpIdAdm 52.57 +0.07 SmCpIdIst 52.57 +0.07 SmCpIndxSgnl 47.36 +0.06 SmCpValIdxAdm41.57 +0.02 Star 23.85 +0.01 StratgcEq 30.01 +0.12 TgtRe2010 25.56 -0.02 TgtRe2015 14.73 -0.01 TgtRe2020 27.01 -0.01 TgtRe2030 27.50 -0.01 TgtRe2035 16.88 -0.01 TgtRe2040 28.14 ... TgtRe2045 17.65 ... TgtRe2050 28.01 ... TgtRetInc 12.48 -0.02 Tgtet2025 15.68 -0.01 TotBdAdml 10.57 -0.03 TotBdInst 10.57 -0.03 TotBdMkInv 10.57 -0.03 TotBdMkSig 10.57 -0.03 TotIntl 16.52 -0.01 TotStIAdm 46.47 +0.02 TotStIIns 46.48 +0.02 TotStISig 44.85 +0.02 TotStIdx 46.46 +0.02 TxMCapAdm 93.28 +0.08 ValIdxAdm 29.65 -0.02 ValIdxIns 29.65 -0.02 WellsI 24.79 -0.06 WellsIAdm 60.05 -0.15 Welltn 37.81 -0.05 WelltnAdm 65.30 -0.09 WndsIIAdm 64.89 -0.04 Wndsr 20.25 +0.04 WndsrAdml 68.30 +0.12 WndsrII 36.57 -0.02 Virtus EmgMktsIs 9.41 -0.01 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 10.82 +0.05 CoreInv A m 7.22 ... SciTechA m 16.22 +0.19 Yacktman Focused d 24.97 -0.09 Yacktman d 23.40 -0.07

$7.03 SVU Supervalu has been shedding $10 $2.85 some businesses in a bid to offset declining sales and 6 overcome intensifying competition. ’13 That strategy helped the 2 grocer return to a profit in its est. Operating $0.03 $0.14 fiscal second quarter ended EPS Sept. 7. Supervalu is due to 3Q ’12 3Q ’13 report third-quarter earnings Price-earnings ratio: lost money today. Analysts anticipate the based on trailing 12 months’ results company's earnings improved versus the prior-year quarter, but Dividend: none are projecting a drop in revenue. Source: FactSet

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9 • Daily Corinthian

BEETLE BAILEY

BLONDIE

HI & LOIS

Variety ACROSS 1 Make it home? 6 Trunk hardware 10 Karate move 14 2013 U.S. Open winner 15 In the past 16 Chaplin’s widow 17 Query in Matthew 18 Crybaby of a sort 20 Like French doors 21 Special benefit 22 One having a ball 24 “You said it!” 25 University of Georgia mascot Hairy __ 28 Like a GI doing dishes 30 Selena of “Wizards of Waverly Place” 35 Anticipated touchdown hr. 36 Nail holders 37 Meditative genre 38 With 40-Across, taking the easy way (and a hint to eight aptly placed answers in this grid) 40 See 38-Across 41 As per schedule 42 Knocks 43 One might make a setter better 44 Question type 45 Start of a Spanish cheer 46 Antiprohibitionists 47 The Supremes, e.g. 49 Collectible radio 51 Ristorante choice 56 Ready to rumble 60 Drags one’s feet 61 First name in puppetry 62 Smidgen 63 Reunion invitee 64 Very malicious 65 Fit 66 Telescope part 67 Golfer’s concern DOWN 1 Sassy sort 2 Honduran home 3 Frigg’s husband

BC

Thursday, January 9, 2014

4 Like most Pixar movies 5 Skip over 6 What a white “H” on a blue sign signifies: Abbr. 7 Arctic wear 8 Stick to a tight budget 9 Annoyance 10 Unflappable 11 It might wind up in the yard 12 100 sawbucks 13 Diminish 19 Sticks around 23 American frontiersman 25 Trapping strategy 26 Carry __ 27 “King Kong” actress Naomi 29 What a “-” may indicate: Abbr. 31 Fess (up) 32 Novelist Binchy 33 Pond wader 34 Bartender’s supply 36 Coarse grass used as fodder 37 Without face value

39 __ lizzie 40 NBAer who plays at “The Q” 42 Control for an out-of-control crowd 45 Basketball Hall of Fame sportscaster Dick 46 Pop art pioneer 48 Grand 50 Treatments for breaks

51 Feature of some skirts 52 What a “D” often means 53 Some basilica singers 54 Glitz 55 Doctrines 57 Ankle-length skirt 58 Burdon of The Animals 59 Rollers without wheels

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

xwordeditor@aol.com

By Peter A. Collins (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

01/09/14

01/09/14

Never too late to mend relationship

WIZARD OF ID

DILBERT

GARFIELD

FORT KNOX

PICKLES

Dear Annie: I am writing to you with a heavy heart. I have been married to my second wife for 20 years. We dated for two years, and she became impatient with my reluctance to get married. We both wanted kids, but her timetable was different than mine. Even though I was old enough to know better (46), I married her because she got pregnant. I am positive that she did it intentionally. We are different. I am very clean and organized, and I work hard. She is messy to the point of dirty, stubborn, disorganized, lazy and vindictive. She has tried to sabotage my relationship with our two children who are now in their late teens. In spite of her efforts, I have created a good relationship with my son. But my younger daughter is another story. She is like her mother: a spoiled brat. I know I am partly responsible for the way she’s turned out. I would like to create a loving relationship before she goes to college in August. I know it’s late to fix this, but do you have any suggestions? — Getting This Off My Chest Dear Getting: It’s never too late to try to mend relationships. The first one should be with your wife. You are terribly resentful, and it’s obvious that you don’t actually like her. Although you may have good reason, your children undoubtedly see it and react accord-

Annie’s Mailbox ingly. It also fuels your wife’s desire to get back at you. And finally, how you relate to your wife affects how you relate to your daughter, who has a similar personality. She identifies with Mom and may believe you resent and dislike her, as well. Get counseling — alone, with your wife or with your daughter. Whatever you can arrange. Dear Annie: My 67-year-old mother is an alcoholic. Two years ago, she was diagnosed with dementia. Mom is now on medication for depression and high blood pressure and is living with my sister “Shannon.” I have seven siblings. When Shannon needs a break, my brothers and I take turns with Mom on the weekends. Mom wanders off during the day while Shannon is at work and catches a ride with strangers to get alcohol. Mom is capable of taking care of herself only when she is not drinking. Otherwise, she has outbursts and tantrums. Shannon has decided to place Mom in a facility. Mom is on a low fixed income. Where could she go? — Worried Sis Dear Worried: First, take your mother to her physician and have her evaluated to see whether

she can manage at an independent senior residence or requires an assisted-living facility. Then call the Eldercare Locator (eldercare.gov) at 1-800677-1116 for information about available places, and take the time to visit those that seem appropriate. Dear Annie: I read the letter from “Drowning in Junk,” whose wife is a hoarder. He asked whether he could toss stuff while she is out of town. You were right to tell him not to do that. “Cleaning out” (throwing everything away without the hoarder’s involvement) can actually exacerbate the problem. Please ask “Drowning” to reach out to his local police, fire and health departments and ask whether there is a Hoarding Task Force in his area. Hoarding Task Forces are being organized nationwide. Often the task force will offer direct assistance or referrals to resources including cleaners, organizers and mental health organizations. We have a Hording Task Force here that consults all over the state. — Burlington, Vt. 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.


10 • Thursday, January 9, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

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Chopped Canada (N) Cutthroat Kitchen Diners, Diners, Chopped Canada Drive Drive The Waltons JAG Matlock Matlock Medicine Woman Project Runway All Project Runway All Kim of Queens (:01) Dance Moms (:02) Project Runway Stars Stars (N) All Stars Behind Osteen Prince Hillsong Praise the Lord Holy Turning } ›› Pearl Harbor (01, War) Ben Affleck, Josh Hartnett. Best friends become (:01) } ›› Poseidon Josh Lucas. A luxury liner fighter pilots and romantic rivals in 1941. capsizes in the North Atlantic. The 700 Club Fresh Fresh (6:00) } ›› Happy } ›› Bedtime Stories (08, Comedy) A handyPrince Prince Gilmore (96) man’s tall tales begin to come true. } ›››› Grand Hotel (32, Drama) Greta Garbo, } ››› Rain (32, Drama) Joan Craw- (:45) } ››› Dancing Lady (33, Joan Crawford. ford, Walter Huston. Musical) Joan Crawford. NBA Basketball: Miami Heat at New York Knicks. From Madison NBA Basketball: Oklahoma City Thunder at Denver Nuggets. Square Garden in New York. (N) From the Pepsi Center in Denver. (N) Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Ground Big Bang Conan (N) Ground Conan Theory Theory Floor (N) Theory Floor Newly Newly MindMindFamFeud FamFeud MindMindBaggage Baggage Teen Johnny T King/Hill Cleve American American Fam Guy Fam Guy Eagle Eric Griffith Griffith Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King of Queens College Basketball College Basketball: Marquette at Xavier. College Basketball: California at Oregon. } ›› Knight and Day (10) Tom Cruise. A woman becomes the } ›› Knight and Day (10, Action) Tom Cruise, } Earth reluctant partner of a fugitive spy. Cameron Diaz. Stood Fishing Furtak Teco Bow RMEF Outdoors Realtree Crush Bone College Basketball NFL Turning Point Boxing: Amir Mansour vs. Kelvin Price. 20/20 on OWN 20/20 on OWN 20/20 on OWN 20/20 on OWN 20/20 on OWN The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File Wild Alaska Wild West Alaska Cold River Cash Wild West Alaska Cold River Cash The Good Wife “Taking The Good Wife “Double Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Control” Jeopardy” Girls Girls Jessie Radio Rebel (12, Drama) Debby Ryan, WanderLiv & Mad- Gravity Austin & GoodGoodSarena Parmar. Yonder die Falls Ally Charlie Charlie } Indiana Jones-Last } ›› Indiana Jones and the Kingdom of the Crystal Skull (08) Indy and a } ›› The Ruins JonaCrusade deadly Soviet agent vie for a powerful artifact. than Tucker.

Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Nine-year-old Emma Kate McGee wrote President Barack Obama a letter expressing her concern with the use of overfishing. A few weeks later the Corinth Elementary School third grader received a surprising personal reply from President Obama. Staff Writer/Photographer Zack Steen details her story coming up.

Eager grandmas must defer to wishes of new families DEAR ABBY: In response to the letter from “Family First in Florida” (Nov. 3), it’s no wonder her son and daughter-in-law want some peace and quiet when their new baby arrives. Grandma-to-be appears controlling, entitled and someone who will be more of an endurance test than a helping presence. They are right to set kind, yet firm, boundaries with her. I wanted privacy during and after childbirth, and I’m grateful my mom and MIL respected our wishes. I needed time to establish a nursing routine, heal and get to know my baby before I was ready to host overnight guests. My kids’ grandmas both have strong, loving relationships with their grandkids, so please remind “Family First” she’s not missing out on anything. She’ll still get to be a doting granny, but for now she should back off and remember the arrival of the child is not about HER. — EXPERIENCED MOM IN OMAHA DEAR MOM: I’m pleased everything worked out well for you. That woman’s letter hit a nerve with my readers. A sampling of their comments: DEAR ABBY: I had the same vision of being there when my grandkids were born. However, my kids have not involved me the way I imagined. “Family First’s” son is putting HIS family first, as he should. He and his wife have chosen what they feel will make the smoothest, least-stressful launch for their new family, and he is protecting that plan. If she doesn’t

respect her son’s right to make that decision, she risks jeopardizing her future relationship Abigail with him, his AND the Van Buren wife grandkids. The esDear Abby sence of a mother’s love is sacrifice. It’s time to put aside her dreams and help her son fulfill his. — SUZIE IN OLYMPIA, WASH. DEAR ABBY: The new parents are greatly misinformed about the importance of having grandparents around just before and immediately after the birth of a new baby. It helps to have a family member in the waiting room to update other family and well-wishers so Dad can devote full attention to the new mom and baby. My mother was a godsend, taking care of everything while we bonded with our child. She did the cooking, the chores, and gave us needed breaks during the day so we were able to tolerate night feedings. When our second child arrived, she helped with our older one. Childbirth is difficult. I don’t think this new mom realizes she won’t be able to do it all. — SHANA IN LOUISIANA DEAR ABBY: Has “Family First” considered that her daughter-in-law’s mother may be coming? Unfair as it may seem, in cultures around the

world, the role of the paternal grandmother is far different than that of the maternal grandmother. — KNOWS FOR SURE IN KENYA DEAR ABBY: My son and DIL told everyone, including the other grandparents, who live near them, they wanted NO visitors for at least six weeks. That sad grandma needs to brush up on her Skype and Facetime skills so she can see them frequently on her computer and phone. We do this with our kids. In the first year, the baby learned our voices and saw our faces often. When we met again, it was like we’d always been there. — COMPUTER GRANNY DEAR ABBY: While she isn’t invited to be there for the birth of her first grandchild, I’m sure her son and DIL will be begging her to come for the next one. After a week of no sleep, they are going to wish they had told her yes this time! — GRANNY IN ILLINOIS DEAR ABBY: When I declined my mother-in-law’s offer to help out when my son was born, she paid to have a catering service deliver daily three-course dinners for two weeks so I wouldn’t have to cook. It was the best gift I ever received, and I love her for it! — LISA IN NORTH CAROLINA (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). Good fortune will depend on how people react to your deeds. Ponder the best approach. If you’re bold, you’ll earn the public’s support. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Even those who don’t appear to hear the call of the wild will heed it. They may deny their animal nature, but that won’t make it go away. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Someone you’re trying to help is being difficult — a sign that he or she does not in fact need the help so desperately. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You’re not feeling completely enamored with a partnership, but it could still work out brilliantly, as many “marriages of convenience” do. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). In regard to sand castles and domino

mazes, futility is the whole point. Some games are made for destruction, and you have a more satisfying experience with them when you keep this in mind. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You can fake applause more easily than you can fake laughter, and you may have to do both to get through today’s little show. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). The person who is being greedy is really afraid that people won’t think enough of him or her to provide for deep-seated needs. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You’ll have fun doing away with the formalities. Start a conversation in the middle or, even better, about three-quarters of the way through. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Your intention changes an interaction. Instead of being concerned with what you can get out of a relationship, you’ll

think only about enjoying the other person, who in turn will become most enjoyable. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You’ll receive psychic information and know what a person is feeling or, more likely, hiding. This doesn’t mean you have to call the person out. The kind thing would be to quietly make note and keep it to yourself. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You’re happy to help loved ones, but not when you’re doing about 20 other things at the same time. Maybe you need more help than the people who are asking for it! PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You don’t have to change a thing about what you’re doing; you just have to do it for a longer period of time. The resistance you are encountering eventually will wear down.


Daily Corinthian • Thursday, January 9, 2014 • 11

Rewind Saturday, Jan. 4 Indianapolis New Orleans

Saturday, Jan. 11 45 26

Kansas City Philadelphia

44 24

Sunday, Jan. 5 San Diego San Francisco

27 23

Cincinnati Green Bay

10 20

Stat Leaders PASSING Andrew Luck, IND Alex Smith, KC Andy Dalton, CIN Drew Brees, NO Colin Kaepernick, SF Nick Foles, PHI Aaron Rodgers, GB Philip Rivers, SD RUSHING Colin Kaepernick, SF Mark Ingram, NO Eddie Lacy, GB LeSean McCoy, PHI Ronnie Brown, SD Knile Davis, KC Frank Gore, SF Alex Smith, KC RECEIVING T.Y. Hilton, IND Dwayne Bowe, KC Marvin Jones, CIN Michael Crabtree, SF Donnie Avery, KC Giovani Bernard, CIN Riley Cooper, PHI Jordy Nelson, GB

YDS 443 378 334 250 227 195 177 128 YDS 98 97 81 77 77 67 66 57 YDS 224 150 130 125 79 73 68 62

TD-INT 4-3 4-0 1-2 1-2 1-1 2-0 1-0 1-0 TD 0 1 0 1 1 1 1 0 TD 2 1 0 0 1 0 1 1

T.Y. HILTON, WR, COLTS Andrew Luck earned the first playoff win of his career, thanks in large part to his go-to wideout and 2012 draft classmate. Hilton ran wild, with 13 catches for 224 yards (17.2 ypc) and two TDs — including a 64-yard score — during an improbable 45–44 win over the Chiefs. Trailing 38–10 in the third quarter, Luck and Hilton led the Colts to the second-largest come-from-behind victory in playoff history, trailing only the Buffalo Bills’ 32-point comeback against the Houston Oilers in a 41–38 overtime thriller in January 1993. COLIN KAEPERNICK, QB, 49ERS Not quite déjà vu all over again, but not bad. Kaepernick improved his career record against the Packers to 3–0 following a 23–20 victory at Lambeau Field. The dual-threat signal-caller completed 16-of-30 passes for 227 yards, one scoring strike and one pick, while scrambling seven times for 98 yards (14.0 ypc). In three games against Green Bay, Kaepernick has now combined to pass for 902 yards, six TDs and two INTs, while rushing for 301 yards and two trips to the end zone. Playing in temperatures that felt like minus-10, Kaepernick stayed warm by torching the Pack through the air and on the ground.

Philip Rivers

Athlon Sports

Seahawks Broncos Patriots Panthers 49ers Colts Saints Chargers Chiefs Eagles Packers Bengals Cardinals Bears Cowboys Ravens Jets Dolphins Steelers Rams Giants Titans Lions Bills Vikings Buccaneers Falcons Raiders Browns Jaguars Redskins Texans

(13-3) (13-3) (12-4) (12-4) (13-4) (12-5) (12-5) (10-7) (11-6) (10-7) (8-8-1) (11-6) (10-6) (8-8) (8-8) (8-8) (8-8) (8-8) (8-8) (7-9) (7-9) (7-9) (7-9) (6-10) (5-10-1) (4-12) (4-12) (4-12) (4-12) (4-12) (3-13) (2-14)

Optimistic Percy Harvin (hip) will play against Saints. Peyton Manning hoping magical season continues. Rob Gronkowski to undergo knee surgery Thursday. Steve Smith (knee) expects to play against 49ers. Michael Crabtree best “catcher,” says Jim Harbaugh. Sign ex-Pat Deion Branch prior to New England trip. Shayne Graham hits FG as time expires in Philly. Phil Mickelson celebrates win with Dean Spanos. Second team in playoff history to blow 28-point lead. DeSean Jackson says he is “deserving” of pay raise. Aaron Rodgers bested by Colin Kaepernick… again. Have not earned playoff victory since Jan. 6, 1991. Bruce Arians wins over Phoenix faithful in first year. Jay Cutler signs contract, $54 million guaranteed. Jerry Jones supports idea of expanded playoffs. Jacoby Jones set to mock Mike Tomlin in TV ad. Antonio Cromartie says he wants to “retire a Jet.” Fire OC Mike Sherman, Ryan Tannehill’s A&M coach. Fire O-line coach Jack Bicknell Jr. after one year. “Closing the gap” in NFC West, says Jeff Fisher. Happy Birthday! Eli Manning turns 33 years old. Fire Mike Munchak, who refused to fire assistants. Tony Dungy thinks “best job out there” is Detroit. Kiko Alonso among favorites for Defensive ROY. Set to interview OCs Jay Gruden, Ken Whisenhunt. Hire Lovie Smith as 10th coach in franchise history. Arthur Blank wants to draft “tough” player at No. 6. Dennis Allen, ownership debate assistant coaches. Claim no interest in Oklahoma coach Bob Stoops. Jedd Fisch says Blaine Gabbert career not over yet. Casting wide net in extensive head coaching search. Hire Bill O’Brien as fourth coach in franchise history.

Amazing statistics from Wild Card Weekend By BRADEN GALL Athlon Sports Editor

The most intriguing, important, historic and bizarre stats from the NFL’s Wild Card Weekend:

28

Second-largest playoff comeback in NFL history The four-touchdown comeback was the second largest in NFL history, trailing only the Bills’ miraculous and infamous comeback against Houston. Buffalo overcame a 32point deficit in the 1992 Wild Card game against the Oilers to win in overtime.

11

8

NFL-record consecutive playoff losses for Kansas City The Chiefs were leading 31–10 at halftime and pushed their lead to 38–10 early in the third quarter. Andrew Luck and the Colts then outscored Kansas City 35–6 over the final 27 minutes of play to win 45–44 in Lucas Oil Stadium. The loss for the Chiefs was an NFLrecord eighth consecutive playoff defeat dating back to a 1993 win over Houston in the AFC Divisional Round. The Lions have the secondlongest losing streak with seven losses in a row, while Cleveland, Dallas, Minnesota, Seattle and the New York Giants each have had a six-game playoff losing streak.

Athlon Board of Experts This Week’s Games & Experts’ Records Saints at Seahawks (Sat.) Colts at Patriots (Sat.) 49ers at Panthers Chargers at Broncos

Athlon Sports

Indianapolis Colts quarterback Andrew Luck had an historic afternoon, with a 28-point come-from-behind win — his 11th career fourth-quarter or overtime comeback win.

1

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Saints’ all-time road playoff wins Entering Wild Card weekend, New Orleans had never won a road playoff game in nearly 50 years of NFL football. The Saints had lost all five previous road postseason games before topping the Eagles 26–24 in Philadelphia.

12.1 Colin Kaepernick’s career playoff yards per carry vs. Green Bay Colin Kaepernick is 3–0 against the Packers in his short career, including two playoff wins in each of the last two seasons. His ability to make things happen with his legs has been the death of the Green Bay defense in each of the two playoff games. Kaepernick has rushed 23 times for 279 yards and two touchdowns at an astonishing 12.1-yard clip in two playoff wins over the Packers.

Wind chill temperature at kickoff in Lambeau Field The coldest game in NFL history was the “Ice Bowl” in 1967 between Green Bay and Dallas at minus-13 degrees at kickoff with minus-48 wind chill. The “Freezer Bowl” was the second-coldest in NFL history when the Bengals beat the Chargers in minus-9 temperatures in the face of an absurd minus-59 wind chill.

14–0 Chargers’ record when Philip Rivers attempts 21 or fewer passes The Chargers ran the ball 40 times for 196 yards to beat the Bengals. Rivers completed 12-of-16 passes in the game for 128 yards in the win. In 128 regular-season and eight career playoff starts, Rivers has thrown fewer than 16 passes three times and 21 or fewer just 14 times in a start, including two playoff victories.

Mitchell Light 167-92-1

Rob Doster 171-88-1

Nathan Rush 172-87-1

Steven Lassan 169-90-1

Mark Ross 164-95-1

Seahawks by 5 Patriots by 1 Panthers by 3 Broncos by 1

Seahawks by 10 Patriots by 9 49ers by 2 Broncos by 7

Seahawks by 6 Patriots by 3 49ers by 3 Chargers by 1

Seahawks by 6 Patriots by 9 49ers by 3 Broncos by 10

Seahawks by 10 Patriots by 6 49ers by 3 Broncos by 7

New Orleans Indianapolis

at at

Seattle 4:35 p.m. New England 8:15 p.m.

at at

Carolina Denver

Sunday, Jan. 11 San Francisco San Diego

1:05 p.m. 4:40 p.m.

SAINTS (12-5) AT SEAHAWKS (13-3) The last time Seattle hosted New Orleans in a playoff game, Marshawn Lynch set the tone with a now-iconic run that epitomized his nickname, “Beast Mode.” Lynch broke eight tackles over the course of 67 yards on his way to the end zone during a 41–36 Seahawks victory over the Saints. The run — known as the “Beast Quake” due to the amount of noise and reverberations caused by the “12th Man” fans at CenturyLink Field — registered 90 seconds of seismic activity and set the tone for the next several years of football in Seattle. The 2010 season marked the first for both Lynch and coach Pete Carroll, a duo that — along with quarterback Russell Wilson, cornerback Richard Sherman and several other notable Hawks — has changed the culture in the Pacific Northwest. Fans love Lynch so much, they’re rallying to raise $50,000 to pay for the fine he was levied for not speaking to the media in 2013. Lynch will likely let his play do the talking against New Orleans, a team that also lost in Seattle 34–7 in Week 13 this year. That game immediately followed the Seahawks’ bye week. So does this week’s matchup. COLTS (12-5) AT PATRIOTS (12-4) Tom Brady’s playoff resume is immaculate. Five Super Bowl appearances, three Super Bowl rings, a 17–7 postseason record and 11–3 mark at New England. Brady’s three home playoff losses came against eventual Super Bowl champion Baltimore (28–13) last season, against the division-rival Jets (28–21) following the 2010 season and to Baltimore after the 2009 campaign. In those three defeats, Brady has combined to throw five TDs and six INTs. Upon further review, however, Brady has been beatable since that first playoff loss in Foxborough, with a 3–4 playoff record since losing his air of invincibility at Robert Kraft’s house. Sure, Brady’s 17 playoff wins are the most all time. But 14 of those came before he suffered a season-ending knee injury in the 2008 opener. Further proof of Tom Terrific’s mortality comes with the news that he is carrying around a “little bit” of a cold this week. “But I’ll live,” he says. On the other side, Andrew Luck carries a 1–1 postseason record. But his one win was one for the ages, as the second-year stud led the Colts from a 28-point deficit to beat the Chiefs and earn the right to play Brady’s Patriots.

Wild, Wild Card

Andrew Luck’s fourth-quarter or overtime game-winning drives since 2012 Sunday marked Luck’s 11th comeback win since he was selected No. 1 in the 2012 NFL Draft. Tony Romo and Russell Wilson are tied for second behind Luck with nine fourth-quarter or overtime gamewinning drives since the start of the ’12 season. Joe Flacco and Matt Ryan each have eight such drives.

Saints quarterback DREW BREES seemingly has it all — a $100 million contract, Super Bowl ring (and MVP award), multiple national endorsement deals and a beautiful family (judging from his Tide commercials). But Brees is just like everyone else when it comes to playing in Seattle. In Week 13, Brees threw for a season-low 147 yards and one TD in a 34–7 loss, which was New Orleans’ worst defeat of the season. Brees will need to step up his game in front of the “12th Man” this weekend.

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30. 31. 32.

Consensus 169-90-1 Seahawks by 7 Patriots by 6 49ers by 2 Broncos by 5

49ERS (13-4) AT PANTHERS (12-4) Colin Kaepernick vs. Cam Newton. These two video game quarterbacks weigh in at 6'5", 245 and 6'4", 230, respectively. The duo combined to pass for 6,576 yards, 45 TDs and 21 INTs. They combined to scramble for 1,109 yards and 10 TDs. CK and Cam are changing the way the game is being played. When they get together the scoreboard will explode or at least catch fire from all the stats and points and long bombs and breakaway speed. Wait? They already played this year? And it was a 10–9 defensive struggle in which neither Kaepernick nor Newton found the end zone. Kaepernick threw for a season-low 91 yards with one INT and 16 rush yards in the Week 10 defeat. Newton didn’t do much better, passing for 169 yards with one INT and 15 rush yards in victory. The hero that day was kicker Graham Gano, who hit a 53-yard FG with 10:05 remaining to give the Cats a lead they would not relinquish. For the record, Niners kicker Phil Dawson also hit a 53-yarder that day. So expect long field goals when San Fran hits Charlotte this week. CHARGERS (10-7) AT BRONCOS (13-3) An AFC West division showdown pits the Bolts against the Broncos. The two rivals split the season series, with each team winning on the road. Denver won 28–20 at San Diego in Week 10, with Peyton Manning passing for 330 yards, four scores and zero INTs. The Chargers pulled off a 27–20 upset at Mile High in Week 15, the second of four-straight wins to close the season and vault San Diego into the playoffs. Last season, the Broncos swept the Bolts, winning 35–24 at San Diego in Week 6 and 30–23 at home in Week 11. For those living under a rock or far, far away from the Rockies, Manning has posted the greatest statistical season in NFL history en route to what will likely be his fifth MVP award — passing for a record 5,477 yards, a record 55 TDs and 10 INTs for a 115.1 passer rating. Although not quite Manningesque, Philip Rivers has been throwing lightning bolts during San Diego’s current five-game winning streak. The polarizing passer has completed an efficient 68.3 percent of his passes for 973 yards, 10 TDs and two INTs in wins over the Giants, Broncos, Raiders, Chiefs and Bengals. Plus, he’s been screaming a lot.

Allen to return for 3rd season as Raiders coach Associated Press

ALAMEDA, Calif. — Coach Dennis Allen will be part of the reconstruction of the Oakland Raiders after spending his first two years overseeing the deconstruction. Allen is scheduled to meet Wednesday with owner Mark Davis and general manager Reggie McKenzie to map out plans for how to rebuild the struggling franchise after consecutive four-win seasons to begin his tenure. Allen said after the season that he had been given an indication that he would be back for a third season but he still needed to talk with Davis. That meeting happened Tuesday night and now the Raiders can start planning for 2014. Oakland has gone 11 straight seasons without

a playoff berth or winning record and has an NFLworst 123 losses since the start of 2003. The team has had seven coaches in that span with Allen becoming the first to get the chance to coach three full seasons as Mark Davis is showing more patience than his demanding father, Al, did before his death in 2011. Allen is the eighth coach since the 1970 merger to be brought back for a third season after losing at least 24 games their first two years. The results of the seven previous are mixed. Bill Walsh won three Super Bowl titles in San Francisco and Jimmy Johnson won two in Dallas after being retained following two tough seasons. John McKay stayed with the expansion Tampa Bay Buccaneers and led them

to the NFC championship in his fourth year and two more playoff appearances. Jim Schwartz led Detroit to the playoffs in his third season. But not all the coaches were successful. Tom Flores got fired in Seattle and Steve Spagnuolo got let go in St. Louis after posting a third straight losing season. David Shula had two more losing seasons in Cincinnati before being fired midway through his fifth year with the Bengals. The only one of those seven coaches to be brought back despite showing no increase in win total in the second year was Shula. The situation Allen inherited in Oakland when he was hired by McKenzie after the 2011 season was difficult. Years of poor drafts and bad salary cap

management forced Oakland into a major two-year tear down that left only 13 players on the end-ofseason active roster who played with the team in 2011. Now Allen gets a chance to be part of building the team back up this offseason when Oakland has nearly a full complement of draft picks starting with the fifth selection overall and more than $60 million in salary cap room. Some of that money will likely be used to keep some of the 18 potential unrestricted free agents in Oakland before they can hit the open market in March. Among the key free agents the Raiders may look to keep are left tackle Jared Veldheer, defensive end Lamarr Houston, defensive backs Charles Woodson and Tracy Porter and running

back Rashad Jennings. With the coach in place, the biggest decision this offseason will be finding a starting quarterback after getting inconsistent play this season from Terrelle Pryor and Matt McGloin. With few desirable options available in free agency, the Raiders could use their first-round pick on a quarterback in a class that will likely include prospects like Teddy Bridgewater, Blake Bortles, Derek Carr and Johnny Manziel. While the Raiders showed no improvement in their win total in year two under Allen in part because of an improved division that featured three playoff teams, the product on the field was better despite being hampered by having more than 40 percent of the salary cap used on players no

longer on the team. The running game and red zone offense were vastly improved under first-year coordinator Greg Olson, while the defense had its best season against the run since 2002 and did a much better job rushing the passer. But the defense wilted late in the season and allowed the second most points per game (28.3) in franchise history. Allen, the former defensive coordinator in Denver, was expected to improve the defense, but has instead overseen two of the three highest scoring seasons in franchise history. It remains to be seen how many assistant coaches will be back next season. Most were in the final year of their contracts and could decide to leave or may not be brought back.


12 • Daily Corinthian

Local schedule Today 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.

Prep Boxes Tuesday’s Games   (G) Kossuth 55, Central 46 Central 8 9 12 17 -- 46 Kossuth 15 15 10 15 -- 55   CENTRAL (46): Lauren McCreless 21, Briley Talley 9, Courntey Ekiss 8, Callie Buntin 6, Alexis Harmon 2. KOSSUTH (55): Marlee Sue Bradley 16, Parrish Tice 15, Baylee Turner 13, Rachel Winters 6, Ryleigh Follin 3, Lacy Essary 2. 3-Pointers: (C) Talley. (K) Bradley 2, Turner 2, Tice, Winters, Follin. Records: Central 9-5, 0-1 Division 1-3A; Kossuth 14-2, 1-0   (B) Kossuth 67, Central 62 Central 10 8 20 24 -- 62 Kossuth 14 23 12 18 -- 67   CENTRAL (62): John Wiley Works 24, Tyler Moore 11, Connor Lewis 11, Joe Harbor 6, Ben McIntyre 3, Devin Hicks 3, Garrett Works 2, Chandler Young 2. KOSSUTH (67): Rick Hodum 17, Jacob Wilcher 15, Justin Mills 14, Weston Bobo 14, Matt Stewart 7. 3-Pointers: (C) Moore 3, Lewis 3, Hicks, McIntyre. (K) Hodum 5, Mills, Stewart. Records: Central 8-7, 0-1 Division 1-3A; Kossuth 8-8, 1-0   (G) Shannon 75, Corinth 48 Corinth 8 9 15 16 -- 48 Shannon 25 17 14 19 -- 75   CORINTH (48): Aspen Strickland 15, Jamia Kirk 11, Jasmine Metcalf 6, Che Curlee 4, Aundrea Adanms 4, Teosha Boyd 3, Nakia Strickland 3, Anika Payne 2 SHANNON (75): Zakiyyah McMorris 17, Breah Mitchell 14, Tatyana Brownlee 12, Alexandrea Metcalf 11, Quin Agnew 9, Asiaianna Anderson 6, Quavia Beene 2, Ashley Trice 2, Kim Walton 2. 3-Pointers: (C) Kirk 3, Curlee, Strickland. (S) None. Records: Corinth 4-8, 2-3 Division 1-4A; Shannon 10-3, 3-0.   (B) Corinth 66, Shannon 58 Corinth 16 16 20 14 -- 66 Shannon 12 16 14 16 -- 58   CORINTH (68): Antares Gwyn 22, Raheem Sorrell 17, Kendall Stafford 11, Desmin Harris 9, Quavon Hughey 6, Jose Contreras 3. SHANNON (58): Xzavier Jones 21, Rocquis Coleman 15, Sean Watkins 12, Carmon Montgomery 4, Jalen Brim 4, Brice Ford 2. 3-Pointers: (C) Harris, Contreras. (S) Jones 5, Coleman. Please see BOXES | 13

Short MSU’s Cohen to speak at AC 1st Pitch Banquet The Alcorn Central Bears Baseball team is pleased to announce Mississippi State Head Baseball coach, John Cohen, will be the featured speaker for its Inaugural First Pitch Banquet & Silent Auction to be held on Monday, January 27th, at 6:30 p.m. in the ACHS Gymnasium. Seating is limited to the first 150 tickets sold and must be purchased in advance. Tickets are $20 each and include meal, access to silent auction, and seating for speaker presentation. For more information or to purchase a ticket, please call 322-7389 or 286-8720.

Sports

Thursday, January 9, 2014

Rebels open SEC play sans Henderson Associated Press

Marshall Henderson’s poor behavior last season could come back to hurt Mississippi this week. The Rebels (9-4) will be without their leading scorer, who is averaging 18.8 points per game, during Thursday’s Southeastern Conference opener against Auburn (8-3) at Tad Smith Coliseum. Ole Miss knew this was coming. Henderson will miss the team’s first two SEC games as part of a school-imposed suspension announced in October. The 6-foot-2 senior was suspended a total of three games — the season opener

on Nov. 8 against Troy and the two upcoming SEC games — for on-and off-the-court issues during and following last season. By all accounts, Henderson hasn’t caused any problems this year, but that’s irrelevant as coach Andy Kennedy tries to develop a plan to beat Auburn. “Other people are going to have to fill (Henderson’s) void,” Kennedy said. “We’re going to have to do it by committee. I can’t ask one guy to step in and fill that role.” Henderson isn’t a particularly good defender, but his ability to score is undeniable. His numbers are down slight-

ly from last season, when he averaged more than 20 points per game, but he still leads the SEC with 53 3-pointers. “Yeah, we will have to change,” Kennedy said. “We’ll have to change the way we play on both sides. We will have a little more flexibility defensively. We won’t have to use so much smoke and mirrors. Offensively, obviously it’s going to be a challenge.” The Rebels will lean on junior Jarvis Summers, who has nearly doubled his scoring output from last season and scored a career-high 29 points against Dayton on Saturday. The 6-foot-3 guard is averaging 17.8 points per

game while shooting 55.2 percent from the field, including 54.5 percent from 3-point range. He also leads the team with more than three assists per game and is a good defender. “Jarvis is our best player,” Kennedy said. “He’s not our most hyped player, but he’s our best player and has been all season.” Ole Miss is trying to get back to the NCAA tournament after making it last season for the first time since 2002. But some close losses during non-conference play to Oregon, Mercer, Dayton Please see REBELS | 13

Northeast finds solace in Jones’ sweep BY BLAKE LONG NE Sports Information

BOONEVILLE — Cord Wright’s Northeast Mississippi Community College men’s basketball team accomplished something on Tuesday night that no other squad has done so far in the 2013-14 season. The Tigers held No. 15 Jones County Junior College below 80 total points for the first time this year, but the Bobcats held off the upset bid with a 58-48 win inside Bonner Arnold Coliseum. “I told our guys that they gave a phenomenal effort on both ends of the floor,” said Wright, Northeast’s headman. “We did a great job rebounding the ball and those guys just competed. If you play hard, you can build off of that.” Jones County has crossed the century mark on five occasions during this campaign and entered the matchup averaging 93.4 points per game, which is the highest mark among members of the Mississippi Association of Community and Junior Colleges (MACJC). The Bobcats were the 14thbest team in the nation and tops in the league with a field goal percentage of 52.1, but Northeast held its guests to a season-low 37.9 percent from the floor. The previous low final score for Jones County (10-1) was 83 in a victory over Delgado (La.) Community College in November.

 Photo by Kelsey Bishop/NEMCC College Publications

Northeast guard Dimario Jackson had a game-high 18 points, but the Tigers fell to the Jones County Bobcats 58-48. “I think every guy who stepped on that floor and played minutes did extremely well,” said Wright. “I tell you what, I can’t pinpoint one guy over any other. It was a complete team effort.” Point guard Dimario Jackson ran Wright’s offensive plan to perfection and also

led all scorers on the evening. The Brusly, La., product hit 8 of 16 field goal attempts for 18 points, his top effort since dropping 23 in a triumph at Gadsden State (Ala.) Community College on November 4. “If I don’t manage (the offense), then all my guys will be out of spot,” said Jackson. “We

knew that they wanted to play a fast paced game so we knew we had to slow it down in order for us to have a chance.” Northeast (3-9) trailed 31-23 at the break, but put together two furious second half rallies to come within one possession Please see TIGERS | 13

Maddux, Glavine, Thomas elected to Hall Associated Press

NEW YORK — Greg Maddux, Tom Glavine and Frank Thomas were elected to baseball’s Hall of Fame on Wednesday, while Craig Biggio fell two votes short and tainted stars of the Steroids Era remained a long way from Cooperstown. Maddux was picked on 555 of 571 ballots by senior members of the Baseball Writers’ Association of America. His 97.2 percentage was the eighth-highest in the history of voting. Glavine, Maddux’s longtime teammate in the Atlanta rotation, appeared on 525 ballots and received 91.9 percent. Thomas, the first Hall of Famer who spent the majority of his

career as a designated hitter, was at 478 and 83.7 percent. Thomas said he accepts the view of many Hall of Famers that players whose accomplishments are muddied by accusations of steroid use, such as Barry Bonds and Roger Clemens, don’t belong in the Hall. “I’ve got to take the right stance, too. No, they shouldn’t get in,” he said. “There shouldn’t be cheating allowed to get into the Hall of Fame.” The trio will be inducted July 27 along with managers Bobby Cox, Joe Torre and Tony La Russa, elected last month by the expansion-era committee. Maddux and Glavine, who played under Cox for most of their careers, will become the

first pair of 300-game winners to be inducted in the same year. “It’s exciting for me to go in with my teammate,” Maddux said. The only other time three players were elected together in their first appearances was in 1999 with Nolan Ryan, George Brett and Robin Yount. Biggio received 427 votes and 74.8 percent, matching Nellie Fox in 1985 and Pie Traynor in 1947 for the smallest margin to just miss. Traynor made it the following year, and Fox was elected by the old Veterans Committee in 1997. Biggio, who spent his entire career with the Houston As-

tros, appeared on 388 ballots last year in his initial appearance — when writers failed to elect anyone — and appears to be on track to gain election next year. “Obviously, I’m disappointed to come that close,” he said in a statement. “I feel for my family, the organization and the fans. Hopefully, next year.” Mike Piazza was next with 62.2 percent, up from 57.8 last year. Jack Morris was 78 votes short at 61.5 percent in his 15th and final appearance on the writers’ ballot, a drop from 67.7 percent. Morris replaces Gil Hodges (63 percent in 1983) as the player with the highest-percentage of the vote not in the Hall.

Johnny NFL: Manziel leaving Texas A&M Associated Press

Johnny Football is heading to the NFL. Texas A&M quarterback Johnny Manziel declared for the NFL draft on Wednesday following two spectacular seasons in which he became the first freshman to win the Heisman Trophy and helped the Aggies make a splash in their first two years in the Southeastern Conference. “After long discussions with my family, friends, teammates, and coaches, I have decided to make myself available for the 2014 NFL draft,” Manziel said in a letter posted online by the university. “The decision was not an easy one, but we all felt this was the right time to

make the next step toward a professional career.” Some NFL draft analysts have Manziel ranked as high as the third overall pick in mock drafts. In a style befitting his record-setting career, Manziel led the Aggies to a 5248 come-from-behind win over Duke in the Chick-Fil-A Bowl on New Year’s Eve in his final college game. Texas A&M trailed 38-17 at halftime before Manziel guided them to the victory by finishing with 382 yards passing with four TD tosses and 73 yards rushing and another score. “In all of my years of coaching, Johnny Manziel is the most exciting football

player I have ever seen,” A&M coach Kevin Sumlin said. “We appreciate everything he has done for Texas A&M and Aggie football and wish him nothing but the best.” Manziel became the first freshman to win the Heisman in 2012 after setting numerous school and SEC records while leading Texas A&M to an 11-2 record and a victory over No. 1 Alabama in its first season in the SEC. His dynamic play created a frenzy and pushed him into a stratosphere of celebrity that few college athletes have reached. That began to cause problems since Manziel, who is from Kerrville, Texas, still had three years

of eligibility remaining. He followed his Heismanwinning season with a highprofile offseason of road trips to Las Vegas and the NBA Finals. Manziel met Heat star LeBron James and rapper Drake, and he posted some tweets that made headlines. One that brought the ire of Aggie fans was when he said he “couldn’t wait” to get out of College Station. His most embarrassing blunder came during the summer when he departed early from a quarterback camp for high school players run by the Manning family in Louisiana. Manziel said it was a mutual decision after he overslept and missed meetings and activities.


Thursday, January 9, 2014 Detroit Cleveland Milwaukee

2014 Hall of Fame Voting 571 votes cast, 429 needed Greg Maddux 555 (97.2, Tom Glavine 525 (91.9), Frank Thomas 478 (83.7), Craig Biggio 427 (74.8), Mike Piazza 355 (62.2), Jack Morris 351 (61.5), Jeff Bagwell 310 (54.3), Tim Raines 263 (46.1), Roger Clemens 202 (35.4), Barry Bonds 198 (34.7), Lee Smith 171 (29.9), Curt Schilling 167 (29.2), Edgar Martinez 144 (25.2), Alan Trammell 119 (20.8), Mike Mussina 116 (20.3), Jeff Kent 87 (15.2), Fred McGriff 67 (11.7), Mark McGwire 63 (11.0), Larry Walker 58 (10.2), Don Mattingly 47 (8.2), Sammy Sosa 41 (7.2). By receiving fewer than 28 votes (less than 5 percent), Rafael Palmeiro 25 (4.4), Moises Alou 6 (1.1), Hideo Nomo 6 (1.1), Luis Gonzalez 5 (0.9), Eric Gagne 2 (0.4), J.T. Snow 2 (0.4), Armando Benitez 1 (0.2), Jacque Jones 1 (0.2), Kenny Rogers 1 (0.2), Sean Casey 0, Ray Durham 0, Todd Jones 0, Paul Lo Duca 0, Richie Sexson 0, Mike Timlin 0 are no longer eligible for election by the BBWAA.

Hall Of Fame Voting Percentages The Associated Press Players elected by the BBWAA Ballots Player Year Cast Votes Pct. Tom Seaver 1992 430 425 98.84 Nolan Ryan 1999 497 491 98.79 Cal Ripken Jr. 2007 545 537 98.53 Ty Cobb 1936 226 222 98.23 George Brett 1999 497 488 98.19 Hank Aaron 1982 415 406 97.83 Tony Gwynn 2007 545 532 97.61 Greg Maddux 2014 571 555 97.20 Mike Schmidt 1995 460 444 96.52 Johnny Bench 1989 447 431 96.42 Steve Carlton 1994 455 436 95.82 Babe Ruth 1936 226 215 95.13 Honus Wagner 1936 226 215 95.13 Rickey Henderson 2009 539 511 94.81 Willie Mays 1979 432 409 94.68 Carl Yastrzemski 1989 447 423 94.63 Bob Feller 1962 160 150 93.75 Reggie Jackson 1993 423 396 93.62 Ted Williams 1966 302 282 93.38 Stan Musial 1969 340 317 93.24 Roberto Clemente 1973 424 393 92.69 Jim Palmer 1990 444 411 92.57 Brooks Robinson 1983 374 344 91.98 Tom Glavine 2014 571 525 91.94 Wade Boggs 2005 516 474 91.86 Ozzie Smith 2002 433 472 91.74 Christy Mathewson 1936 226 205 90.71 Rod Carew 1991 443 401 90.52 Roberto Alomar 2011 581 523 90.01

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

GB — 3½ 4 4½ 5 GB — 9 10½ 12½ 16½ GB — 12½

14 21 .400 14½ 12 23 .343 16½ 7 27 .206 21 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 27 8 .771 — Houston 22 13 .629 5 Dallas 20 15 .571 7 New Orleans 15 18 .455 11 Memphis 15 19 .441 11½ Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 27 8 .771 — Portland 26 9 .743 1 Denver 17 17 .500 9½ Minnesota 17 17 .500 9½ Utah 12 25 .324 16 Pacific Division W L Pct GB Golden State 24 13 .649 — L.A. Clippers 24 13 .649 — Phoenix 20 13 .606 2 L.A. Lakers 14 21 .400 9 Sacramento 11 22 .333 11 Tuesday’s Games Indiana 86, Toronto 79 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 Sacramento 123, Portland 119 Wednesday’s Games Dallas at San Antonio (n) Detroit at Toronto (n) Golden State at Brooklyn (n) Indiana at Atlanta (n) L.A. Lakers at Houston (n) Washington at New Orleans (n) Phoenix at Minnesota (n) Orlando at Portland (n) Boston at L.A. Clippers (n) Today’s Games Miami at New York, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at Denver, 9:30 p.m. Friday’s Games Washington at Indiana, 6 p.m. Detroit at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Houston at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. Charlotte at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Phoenix at Memphis, 7 p.m. Dallas at New Orleans, 7 p.m. Miami at Brooklyn, 7 p.m. Chicago at Milwaukee, 7:30 p.m. Cleveland at Utah, 8 p.m. Orlando at Sacramento, 9 p.m. Boston at Golden State, 9:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m.

NBA scoring leaders THROUGH JAN. 5 G FG FT Durant, OKC 35 332 298 Love, MIN 33 289 208 Anthony, NYK 31 290 183 James, MIA 34 319 181 Harden, HOU 29 212 224 Cousins, SAC 32 273 207 Aldridge, POR 35 341 135 George, IND 34 265 165 Curry, GOL 34 269 129 Irving, CLE 32 259 129 Lillard, POR 35 241 167 Griffin, LAC 37 304 192 DeRozan, TOR 33 250 170 Nowitzki, DAL 34 266 135 Afflalo, ORL 33 244 136 Gay, SAC 31 229 127 Ellis, DAL 35 256 158 Martin, MIN 32 207 155 Wall, WAS 32 224 144 Paul, LAC 34 228 167 REBOUNDS G OFF DEF Jordan, LAC 37 151 349 Love, MIN 33 115 323 Howard, HOU 35 123 330

PTS 1033 871 814 867 708 753 817 778 775 705 765 807 702 717 691 616 695 631 629 665

AVG 29.5 26.4 26.3 25.5 24.4 23.5 23.3 22.9 22.8 22.0 21.9 21.8 21.3 21.1 20.9 19.9 19.9 19.7 19.7 19.6

TOT AVG 500 13.5 438 13.3 453 12.9

REBELS CONTINUED FROM 12

and Kansas State have put a dent in the Rebels’ resume. Getting off to a good start in conference play is crucial. Without Henderson, it will almost certainly be more difficult. Auburn has lost four straight games to Ole Miss in a streak that dates nearly two years. But the Tigers come into Thursday’s game on a fourgame winning streak, which includes victories over Clemson and Boston College. Junior K.T. Harrell leads the SEC with 19.4 points per game. Senior

Records: Corinth 13-2, 5-0 Division 1-4A; Shannon 10-4, 2-1   (B) Adamsville 71, Scotts Hill 48 Adamsville 12 16 19 24 -- 71 Scotts Hill 8 8 16 16 -- 48   ADAMSVILLE (71): Tucker Campbell 23, Tyler Luna 15, Lane Burcham 14, Jack Majors 7, Riley Jenkins 4, Sam Allsup 3, Micah Harris 3, Zach Howell 2.

Paul, LAC Curry, GOL Wall, WAS Lawson, DEN Rubio, MIN Jennings, DET Holiday, NOR Teague, ATL Lowry, TOR Westbrook, OKC

35 186 254 32 103 264 35 82 303 37 88 299 32 96 236 32 114 216 36 97 271 ASSISTS G 34 34 32 32 34 33 33 35 33 25

440 367 385 387 332 330 368

12.6 11.5 11.0 10.5 10.4 10.3 10.2

AST 380 322 282 269 282 272 265 279 245 174

AVG 11.2 9.5 8.8 8.4 8.3 8.2 8.0 8.0 7.4 7.0

Football AP Top 25 poll 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. Notre Dame ............. 9-4 256 25 21. Arizona St............... 10-4 255 16 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. 57, 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.

NFL playoff schedule Wild-card Playoffs Saturday Indianapolis 45, Kansas City 44 New Orleans 26, Philadelphia 24 Sunday, Jan. 5 San Diego 27, Cincinnati 10 San Francisco 23, Green Bay 20 Divisional Playoffs Saturday New Orleans at Seattle, 3:35 p.m. (FOX) Indianpolis at New England, 7:15 p.m. (CBS) Sunday San Francisco at Carolina, 12:05 p.m. (FOX) San Diego at Denver, 3:40 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 19 AFC, 2 p.m. (CBS) NFC, 5:30 p.m. (FOX) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 26 At Honolulu TBD, 6:30 p.m. (NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J.

AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 5:30 p.m. (FOX)

Golf Golf this week PGA TOUR SONY OPEN Site: Honolulu. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Waialae Country Club (7,044 yards, par 70). Purse: $5.6 million. Winner’s share: $1,008,000. Television: Golf Channel (Thursday, 6-9:30 p.m., 10 p.m.-1:30 a.m.; FridaySaturday, 2-5:30 a.m., 2-5:30 p.m., 6-9:30 p.m., 10 p.m.-1:30 a.m.; Sunday, 2-5:30 a.m., 2-5:30 p.m., 6-9 p.m., 10 p.m.-1:30 a.m.; Monday, 2-5 a.m.). Last year: Russell Henley became the first player in 10 years to win in his debut as a PGA Tour rookie. He broke the tournament record at 24-under 256, the second-lowest score for a 72-hole event in PGA Tour history. Last event: Zach Johnson won the Tournament of Champions at Kapalua for his second straight victory and third in his last six starts. Jordan Spieth was second, a stroke back. Johnson closed last year with a playoff victory over Tiger Woods in the World Challenge. Notes: Masters champion Adam Scott is in the field along with Johnson, Spieth, Henley, PGA winner Jason Dufner and Matt Kuchar. ... Guan Tianlang, the 15-year-old Chinese amateur who made the cut last year in the Masters, received a sponsor exemption. ... Champions Tour players Kenny Perry, Vijay Singh and Fred Funk also are playing. The 50-andover tour opens play next week at Hualalai with the Mitsubishi Electric Championship. ... The Humana Challenge is next week in La Quinta, Calif., followed by the Farmers Insurance Open at Torrey Pines in San Diego and the Phoenix Open. Woods will open the year with his title defense at Torrey Pines. PGA Tour site: http://www.pgatour. com

Hockey NHL schedule, standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF Boston 43 28 13 2 58 126 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 45 32 12 1 65 147 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 Chicago 45 29 7 9 67 167 St. Louis 42 30 7 5 65 155 Colorado 42 26 12 4 56 123 Minnesota 45 23 17 5 51 108 Dallas 42 20 15 7 47 123 Nashville 44 19 19 6 44 105 Winnipeg 46 19 22 5 43 125 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF Anaheim 45 32 8 5 69 151 San Jose 44 27 11 6 60 144 Los Angeles 44 26 13 5 57 114

GA 94 102 103 121 132 141 136 118 GA 107 118 128 124 119 113 126 149 GA 124 97 108 114 131 131 139 GA 113 114 91

Daily Corinthian • 13

Vancouver 45 23 13 9 55 121 113 Phoenix 42 21 12 9 51 129 127 Calgary 43 15 22 6 36 100 137 Edmonton 46 14 27 5 33 119 161 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Tuesday’s Games Pittsburgh 5, Vancouver 4, SO Minnesota 2, Los Angeles 1, SO 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 St. Louis 5, Edmonton 2 Anaheim 5, Boston 2 Carolina at Buffalo, ppd., inclement weather Wednesday’s Games Montreal at Philadelphia (n) N.Y. Rangers at Chicago (n) Ottawa at Colorado (n) Today’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. Friday’s Games Dallas at N.Y. Rangers, 6 p.m. Toronto at Washington, 6 p.m. Carolina at Columbus, 6 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Colorado, 8 p.m. Pittsburgh at Edmonton, 9 p.m. St. Louis at Vancouver, 9 p.m.

KANSAS CITY T-BONES — Signed LHP Michael Joyce. ST. PAUL SAINTS — Released C Jeremy Mayo and C Dwight Childs. SIOUX FALLS CANARIES — Signed RHP Kirk Clark. Released LHP Adam Champion. WINNIPEG GOLDEYES — Traded RHP Kaohi Downing to Sioux City for INF Ryan Pineda. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA — Fined New York G J.R. Smith $50,000 for recurring instances of unsportsmanlike conduct. LOS ANGELES CLIPPERS — Signed G Maalik Wayns to a 10-day contract. FOOTBALL National Football League TENNESSEE TITANS — Signed WRs Isaiah Williams and Lamont Bryant and LB David Hinds to reserve/future contracts. WASHINGTON REDSKINS — Signed OL Kevin Kowalski to a reserve/future contract. Canadian Football League HAMILTON TIGER-CATS — Re-signed K/Ps Justin Medlock and Brett Lauther. TORONTO ARGONAUTS — Signed RB Anthony Woodson to a contract extension and RBs Tristan Davis and Jeremiah Johnson. HOCKEY National Hockey League NEW JERSEY DEVILS — Placed F Jacob Josefson on injured reserve, retroactive to Jan. 4. Claimed D Alexander Urbom off waivers from Washington and assigned him to Albany (AHL). TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING — Assigned G Riku Helenius from Florida (ECHL) to Syracuse (AHL). TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS — Recalled F Carter Ashton from Toronto (AHL). Reassigned C Peter Holland to Toronto (AHL). VANCOUVER CANUCKS — Assigned F Benn Ferriero to Utica (AHL). WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Recalled D Connor Carrick from Hershey (AHL). American Hockey League BRIDGEPORT SOUND TIGERS — Recalled G Parker Milner from Stockton (ECHL). Acquired F Peter Boyd on loan from South Carolina (ECHL) and signed him to a professional tryout contract. MANCHESTER MONARCHS — Reassigned G Mathias Niederberger to Ontario (ECHL). SAN ANTONIO RAMPAGE — Recalled D Zach Miskovic from Cincinnati (ECHL). SYRACUSE CRUNCH — Signed D Jordan Henry. SOCCER Major League Soccer COLUMBUS CREW — Signed D Ross Friedman and MF Matt Walker. D.C. UNITED — Signed D Nana Attakora. North American Soccer League NEW YORK COSMOS — Signed D Hunter Freeman to a contract extension. COLLEGE ARKANSAS STATE — Named Blake Anderson Walt Bell offensive coordinator. CALIFORNIA — Demoted defensive coordinator Andy Buh to a position coach. Announced defensive tackles coach Barry Sacks and defensive backs coach Randy Stewart will not return next season. CAMPBELL — Named Samar Azem women’s assistant soccer coach. LIMESTONE — Named Mary Beth Gunn men’s and women’s assistant tennis coach. LSU — Announced offensive line coach Greg Studrawa has left the coaching staff. TEXAS A&M — Announced QB Johnny Manziel will enter the NFL draft. UTICA — Named Brian Marcantonio men’s soccer coach.

Transactions Wednesday’s deals BASEBALL MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL PLAYERS ASSOCIATION — Named Kevin McGuiness chief operating officer. American League DETROIT TIGERS — Agreed to terms with SS Jose Iglesias on a one-year contract. TEXAS RANGERS — Named Steve Buechele manager and Justin Mashore hitting coach of Round Rock (PCL); Jason Wood manager of Frisco (TL); Joe Milulik manager of Myrtle Beach (Carolina); Bobby Rose coach and Oscar Marin pitching coach of Hickory (SAL); Jose James pitching coach of Spokane (NWL); Joey Seaver pitching coach and Kenny Hook hitting coach of the AZL Rangers; Aaron Levin manager and Humberto Miranda coach of the DSL Rangers; Scott Coolbaugh minor league hitting coordinator; Brook Jacoby assistant minor league hitting coordinator; and Ryley Westman assistant minor league catching coordinator. National League LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Signed manager Don Mattingly to a three-year contract. NEW YORK METS — Named Frank Viola pitching coach of Las Vegas (PCL). PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Named Mickey Morandini coach of Lehigh Valley (IL); Rob Ducey coach of Reading (EL); Greg Legg manager, Lino Connell coach and Les Lancaster pitching coach of Lakewood (SAL); Shawn Williams coach and Aaron Fultz pitching coach of Williamsport (NYP); Doug Mansolino minor league field coordinator; Mike Compton senior minor league adviser of player development; Carlos Arroyo minor league pitching coordinator; Chris Truby minor league infield coordinator; and Jason Meredith minor league strength and conditioning coordinator. American Association FARGO-MOORHEAD REDHAWKS — Signed 1B Chase Burch, LHP Eric Kline and C Marcus Nidiffer.

TIGERS guard Chris Denson is right behind him with 19 points per game. Denson said he expects Ole Miss to be a difficult opponent despite Henderson’s absence. “They have Jarvis Summers and Derrick Millinghaus and are still a tough team,” Denson said. “It’s a plus that he’s not playing but we are still going in there with the same mentality and same attitude.” The Ole Miss-Auburn matchup is likely to be high scoring. The Rebels ranked third in the SEC with 79.8 points per game while Auburn is fourth at 76.9.

BOXES CONTINUED FROM 12

Drummond, DET Cousins, SAC Aldridge, POR Griffin, LAC Randolph, MEM Noah, CHI Bogut, GOL

3-Pointers: Luna 5, Campbell, Harris, Allsup. Record: Adamsville 9-7, 3-1 District. Note: Campbell had a triple-double, adding 11 assists and 10 rebounds.   (B) Belmont 60, Walnut 56 Belmont 9 18 18 15 -- 60 Walnut 8 14 19 15 -- 56   WALNUT -- Jake Rogers 22, Mance Pulliam 12. Record: Walnut 1-10.

When: Sat. Jan.11th & Sun. Jan. 12th Sat 9-5 and Sun 10-4 Where: Tupelo Clarion Inn and Summit Center 852 N. Gloster St. Tupelo MS

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of the lead. A three-point basket from the corner by Cannon Edwards capped a 9-2 run out of halftime by the Tigers to cut Jones County’s advantage to 33-32 with 16:28 on the clock. Johnny Zuppardo knocked down seven quick points and the Bobcats scored 13 of the next 15 to take a seemingly comfortable 46-34 lead. The Tigers caught a second wind and again fought back into the contest. A fast six-point spurt with makes by Al Azulphar, Ladarius Waits and Jackson cut Northeast’s deficit to 49-46 in the waning minutes. However, the Bobcats were able to withstand the late comeback from the Tigers with late baskets from Leo Garrett and Bryce Jones. Jones County has four athletes that average double figures, but only two reached that feat on this night. Zuppardo topped the Bobcats with 17 while Thaddeus Hall added 11, down from his team-best mark of 16.4 per outing. Azulphar saw just 15 minutes for the Tigers in their opening contest of the spring semester, but still recorded a doubledouble, the first of his career, with 12 points and 11

rebounds. “Al’s continuing to get better,” said Wright. “He’s starting to turn the corner and get more aggressive. I see good things coming his way.” Northeast outrebounded their adversary 38-31, led by Azulphar’s effort and Dexter Stafford’s eight boards.

(W) Jones County 78, Northeast 69 The Lady Bobcats constantly gave Antionette Riddle an open path to the basket and the Tupelo native took advantage. She continued her impressive sophomore campaign by tying a career-high with 22 points in a close loss to Jones County. “When I drive into the lane of course I’m looking to score, but I’m also looking to bring in the defense,” she said. “I’m just looking to make my team better and look for options for them.” Northeast trailed by as many as 15 in the opening half after two free throws by Crystal Clay, but edged to within seven at the intermission thanks to makes from behind the arc by Jasmine Allen, Kiki Gwyn and Lexy Lindsey. Jones County (7-4) reestablished a double-digit advantage just over four minutes into the second after a Latisha McCullum

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ROCKY LACROSSE NIKE NEW BALANCE COLUMBIA

Baseball

Scoreboard

getting better, but it’s time to put it together,” said Lady Tigers head coach Brian Alexander. “Our team knows that. Even though some of those stats are good, we’ve got to look each other in the eyes and say they’re not quite good enough and we’ve got to figure out a way to get it done.” Both Northeast hoops squads face a short turnaround with Wallace State (Ala.) Community College at Hanceville invading Bonner Arnold Coliseum tomorrow (Thursday, January 9). The Lady Tigers are set to take the floor at 5:30 p.m. with men’s action to follow.

trey and held it for the majority of the half. The Lady Tigers did score 13 of the game’s final 18 points, with Teresa Mays and Riddle combining for nine in that stretch, but time ran out on the Northeast (4-7) come from behind push. Forwards Starla Daggans and Kaylan Hughes each scored 17 as Jones County tallied 46 points in the paint. Crystal Clay barely missed a doubledouble with 16 points and nine rebounds. The Lady Bobcats shot only 28.6 percent shooting from three-point land. It is the seventh time in 11 outings by Northeast that its opponent has been held below 30 percent in that category. Teresa Mays joined Riddle as one of the Lady Tigers’ top scorers with 10. A Wooddale High School product, it is Mays’ fifth straight contest to reach double figures. Aushiana Ivy and Daisha Williams both flirted with double-doubles. Ivy, from Tupelo, scored nine points and had 10 rebounds while Williams, a Columbus native, also had nine points with a careerbest eight boards. Northeast’s defense forced 24 turnovers and also brought in 10 steals, including three apiece from Ivy and Riddle. “I’m pleased with us

(W) Jones County 78, Northeast 69 Halftime: Jones County, 44-37. Leading scorers: (JC) Starla Daggans 19, Crystal Clay 16, Kaylan Hughes 15; (NE) Antionette Riddle 22, Teresa Mays 10. Records: Jones County 7-4, Northeast 4-7. (M) Jones County 58, Northeast 48 Halftime: Jones County, 31-23. Leading scorers: (JC) Johnny Zuppardo 17, Thaddeus Hall 11; (NE) Dimario Jackson 18, Al Azulphar 12. Records: Jones County 10-1, Northeast 3-9.

TN/MS Handgun Carry Class Now Certified Mississippi “Enhanced” Carry Permit Class-NRA Certified Instructors 1 Day • Sat., January 11, 2014 8:30 a.m. LUNCH & RANGE INCLUDED

Call Ahead for Reservations

Tri-State Gun Club 2645 Damon Rd Counce, TN Take Hwy 350 to CR 375, turn left onto CR 375, bear right, turns into Damon Rd. Gun Club is 3.7 miles on the right

80 Yrs. Experience!

901-262-8072 “Non-Profit”


14 • Thursday, January 9, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

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

0149 FOUND

ANNOUNCEMENTS

0107 SPECIAL NOTICE

You can now read your paper ONLINE!

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

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.

0244 TRUCKING

FOUND!!!

ROTTWEILLER Male Adult, Brn & Blk, Gaines Rd Area, Choke Collar, 662-415-1659

0142 LOST YOU CAN ADVERTISE FOUND ITEMS IN THE DAILY CORINTHIAN FREE! THE AD RUNS FOR 6 DAYS

GARAGE /ESTATE SALES HAVE YOU LOST YOUR PET???? ADVERTISE HERE FOR 6 DAYS, 5 LINES FOR $14.60. 2X2 DISPLAY AD IS 6 DAYS FOR $25. INCLUDES PICTURE

0149 FOUND FOUND LOST items that fell out of white pickup truck near Bill's Restuarant 1/8/14 around 11am. Call 662-284-9211

FOUND!!!

BLACK LAB SILVER CHAIN COLLAR MS/TN STATE LINE AREA. 662-396-1600

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

EMPLOYMENT

LONGISTICS - Raliegh, FOR SALE NC/Memphis, TN ReRED CHOW PUPPY. gions. Team OTR drivers wanted. $1500 sign-on 6 WKS. OLD. MALE. $200. CALL 662-423-1527 bonus!! CDL-A, 2 years OTR experience, clean criminal, good MVR/CSA score. Details and to apFARM p l y o n l i n e : www.longistics.com 800-789-8451 FARM DRIVER TRAINEES! GET FEE-PAID CDL TRAINING NOW! Learn to drive for US Xpress New Drivers can earn $800/wk & Benefits! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Be trained & based locally! 1-888-540-7364

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

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.

0320 CATS/DOGS/PETS

PETS

0320 CATS/DOGS/PETS

16FT. W&W horse & cattle trlr, all aluminum, $6500. Call 731-645-8339

MERCHANDISE

0518 ELECTRONICS

25" SANYO Color TV, Works perfect, Reason for sale-bought flat screen. $75. Call 662808-0118

LAWN & GARDEN

0521 EQUIPMENT

2009 JOHN Deere 955A mower & mulcher, like new, 74 hrs, 27hp, $9000. Call 731-645-8339

WHEEL HORSE mower, 414, 42" cut, $3000. Call 731-645-8339

SPORTING 0527 GOODS

EASTON SYNERGY 2 SOFTBALL BAT. $100/OBO. CALL 662-6031382

0232 GENERAL HELP WEEKENDS PART-TIME, Sales/Office help needed, apply within, no phone calls. Casabella Furniture

0470 EQUIPMENT

DO YOU WANT TO FIND A HOME FOR A PET????? ADVERTISE WITH US.

EASTON SYNERGY SPEED SOFTBALL BAT. 34 IN. 26 OZ. $125. CALL 662-6031382

SERVICES

BUSINESS & SERVICE GUIDE Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles RUN YOUR AD In TheFOR $ ONLY 200 A MONTH ON THIS PAGE (Daily Corinthian Only 165) $

CHIROPRACTOR Your Comfort Is Our Calling

CrossRoads Heating & Cooling Dr. Jonathan R. Cooksey Neck Pain • Back Pain Disc Problems Spinal Decompression Therapy Most Insurance Accepted Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 9-5 3334 N. Polk Street Corinth, MS 38834 (662) 286-9950

Loans $20-$20,000

(662) 212-4735 Bill Crawford •Maintenance Programs •HVAC Systems •HVAC Tune-ups & Inspections

We Service All Makes & Models

15% Senior Citizen & Vet Disc. Mention this ad & save 10%

40 Years

- Fast & Reliable -

Heating & Cooling Help

SOUTHERN HOME SAFETY, INC. TOLL FREE 888-544-9074 or 662-315-1695

GRISHAM INSURANCE

(662)286-9835

TORNADO SHELTERS Large full size 6x12 tall x 6’9” concrete

SELDOM YOUR LOWEST BID ALWAYS YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY

$1,000,000 LIABILITY INSURANCE

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)

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)

(These may be slightly discolored)

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 • Thursday, January 9, 2014 •15

SPORTING 0527 GOODS

0536 MISC. TICKETS

HEAVY DUTY commerEASTON SYNERGY YOUTH cial lamp stand with SOFTBALL BAT. 29 IN. 19 magnifier: $100. obo OZ. $10. CALL 662-6031382

WANTED TO 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

1950'S BOUBBLE FOOT GLASSWARE. 28 PIECES, IN GREAT CONDITION. $125 FOR ALL. CALL 662660-2392

ELECTRIC TRAINS. 5 motors, approx. 75' tracks. Lots of cars-bridge, lots of houses, etc. $150. Call 662-808-0118

MICROWAVE (PORTLAND Brand by Daewoo Corp, 1986): $20

FOSTORIA AURORA BEAUTIFUL CARNIVAL CRYSTAL glass bowl and pitcher 10 Champagne/sherto match. no chips. $15. bert glasses, Gold Trim, each. 731-610-4004 5 1/2" tall. $100. 9 Wine Glasses, 5 1/4" MISC. ITEMS FOR BRAND NEW "LET'S ROCK tall. $90. Rarely used, 0563 SALE ELMO" $30. ALL 662-660- prices firm, call 731-6454250 or email 2392 (5) BRAND NEW YANKEE jannie38367@yahoo.com CANDLE SNOWFLAKE T E A L I G H T C A N D L E BRAND NEW FROM KIRK- GM GOLF putter model HOLDERS. $2 EA OR $8 LAND'S. 4X6 PICTURE 415CR $25 call (662)603FOR 5. CALL 662-603- FRAME CAROUSEL. $10. 1382 CALL 662-603-1382 1382 LAZY-BOY RECLINING CERAMIC TILE CUTTER. sofa good cond. Design will go with most decor. 15 INCH & 17 inch HP flat $10!!!!! CALL 662-603- $200. 731-610-4004 1382 screen LCD fully adMEN'S SWEATER, NAME justable base monitors (new power supplies D Y M O L A B E L M A K E R BRAND POLO, CHAPS, and VGA cables): $40. MANAGER. $5. CALL 662- GAP. SZ XL TO 4X. $10. 603-1382 EA. CALL 662-603-1382 each obo

M&M. CASH FOR JUNK CARS & TRUCKS. 662-4155435 or 731-239-4114. WE PICK UP!

GUN SHOW JAN. 11-12 SAT 9-5 & SUN 10-4 TUPELO Clarion Inn & Summit Center (852 N. Gloster St) BUY-SELL-TRADE INFO: (563) 927-8176 WORTH TITAN SOFTBALL BAT, 34 INCHES. 27 OZ. $120/OBO. CALL 662-6031382

0533 FURNITURE PINE COFFEE with Bronze Iron Legs, Good Condition. $75. Call or text 662-286-8809

0710

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

HOMES FOR SALE

REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

TWO HP internal CDwriters: $10 each TWO INTERNAL CDROMs: $5 each TWO NICE 7 x 5 matching area carpets: $40 each TWO USED desktop tower computers: $40 each obo

For Sale 8 CR 522 Biggersville/Kossuth Area 3600 Sq. Ft. Heated area in this nice multilevel home. 4-5 BR, 3 BA, finished basement HOMES FOR w/game room, shop, 0620 RENT pond. You will Love SMALL 1BR, 1BA House This Spacious Home. Let's Talk Price! for Rent. $350 mo. $200 dep. 662-287-7178 or 662-284-5379 for Appt. & More Info 662-415-7178 APARTMENTS-HOMESCOMMERCIAL FIND WHAT YOU NEED IN THE CLASSIFIEDS.

MOBILE HOMES 0675 FOR RENT

MANUFACTURED

0747 HOMES FOR SALE

2003 16X80, 3 BR, 2 BA, Very nice home. Must be moved. $16,000. Cash Only. Call 662-401-1093

REAL ESTATE FOR 0710 HOMES FOR 0605 RENT SALE

ONE INTERNAL DVDROM/CD combo: $5 PROM DRESSES for sale 2 multicolor above the knee size 6 prom dresses. worn once. $100. each call 662-2846264

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

MOBILE HOMES 0741 FOR SALE

0868 CARS FOR SALE

2002 CHEVY Mailbu, good cond., call for details, day 662-424-7043, after 6pm 662-286-0191

LEGALS

0955 LEGALS IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI

TAKING APPLICATIONS: 2 0 0 0 M O D E L , 1 6 x 6 0 , IN RE: IN THE MATTER WAHL HAIR CLIPPERS. 2 & 3 BRs. Oakdale Mo- 2BR/2BA, $10,000, must OF THE ESTATE OF A D BOBO, DECEASED $15. CALL 662-603-1382 bile Home Pk. 286-9185. move. 662-808-1108

CAUSE NO.:2013-051802 SUMMONS

Advertise Your Property For Sale or Lease Here!

THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI

TO: ANY AND ALL UNKNOWN HEIRS OF A D BOBO, DECEASED

In the Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles for only $200 a month (Daily Corinthian Only $165)

You have been made a Defendant in the suit filed in this Court by Wanda Bobo Dalton, Administratrix of the Estate of A D Bobo, seeking to adjudicate heirs of A D Bobo, deceased.

1206 PINE ROAD 4 BR, 3 BA

SOLD

“Thanks DC for the help with selling our house!” 0128

Move in Ready Completely Updated 4 Bed/2 Bath 2140 sq. ft., .5 acre Large Walk-in Master Closet Attached and detached carports 3 storage buildings Quiet, Low Traffic Neighborhood Great for kids Under Appraisal @

$133,500

662-808-3157

LET YOUR CUSTOMERS KNOW THAT YOU HAVE AN APARTMENT THAT THEY CAN MAKE THEIR HOME. ADVERTISE HERE! $165 FOR 1 MONTH CALL 662-594-6502 OR EMAIL classad@dailycorinthian.com

Picture your PROPERTY HERE!

LAND, FARM, COMMERCIAL OR HOME 662-594-6502 or classad@dailycorinthian.com

0114 HAPPY ADS

IN MEMORIAM

Looking for a lot of house for little money? Fantastic property, needs updating…..call today… before it’s gone. $91,000 2101 Hickory Road 3BR, 2 BA

This home has a great lay out w/original hardwood floors. Priced To Sell @ $74,000.

3303 Shiloh Ridge Road, Corinth MS Joyce April Wesley Park Tucker Park 279-3679 279-2490 279-3902

You are summoned to appear and defend against the complaint or petition filed against you in this action at 9:00 o’c lock A.M. on the 26th day of February, 2014, in the courtroom of the Alcorn County Chancery Building, Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, and in case of your failure to appear and defend a judgment will be entered against you AS/IS for the money $26,500 or other things deman1114 ded E. 4TH in theSTREET complaint or 2 BR - 1 BATH petition.

STOVE & REFRIGERATOR GAS FLOOR You are FURNACE not required to file and answer or other WINDOW A/C W/HEAT pleading but you&may do STORAGE SHED so GARAGE if you desire. LOT 70X150 Issued under my hand CONTACT: and the seal of said court, 662-286-8475 this 6th day of January, OR 286-4739 2014. CHANCERY CLERK OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI

Bobby Marolt

IN MEMORIAM Remembering loved ones we’ve lost....

in 2013

Please send your Memorial (Must be no more than 8 lines approx. 4 words per line)

BY: Karen Duncan DEPUTY CLERK 3tc 01/09, 01/16, 01/23/2014 #14540

Meet the Babies of 2013

with photo and payment of

$20 to: Daily Corinthian

Attn: Classified P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835-1800 or drop off at: 1607 S. Harper Rd. You may also email to: classad@dailycorinthian.com

IN MEMORIAM 2013 WILL BE PUBLISHED ON WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 29TH, 2014. DEADLINE IS WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 22ND, 2014 AT 5:00 P.M. For any questions or more info. call

662-287-6147

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:

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


COUNTY,

visions of said deed of Alcorn County, Mississippi, described as folby said grantor and lows: Commencing at have not been cured the Northwest Corner LEGALS 0955 the 0955 and said benefi- of saidLEGALS Quarter and run ciary, the present hold- South 1254 feet; thence er of said indebtedness, run East 127 feet for a has requested the un- p o i n t o f b e g i n n i n g ; dersigned to foreclose thence run East 150 said deed of trust pur- feet; thence run North suant to the provisions 165 feet to a point on thereof to enforce pay- the South right-of-way ment of said debt; of Highway No. 356; thence run West along NOW, THEREFORE, no- said right-of-way for tice is hereby given that 150 feet; thence run I , t h e u n d e r s i g n e d South for 165 feet to trustee, on January 24, the point of beginning. 2014, at the front doors Containing 0.57 acres, of the county court- more or less. house of Alcorn County, Mississippi, in the City I will sell and convey of Corinth, Mississippi, only such title as is veswithin legal hours for ted in me by said deed such sale, will offer for of trust. sale and sell at public outcry to the highest Signed, posted and bidder for cash the said published this 2nd day property conveyed to of January, 2014. m e b y s a i d d e e d o f /s/ William H. Davis, Jr. trust described as fol- WILLIAM H. DAVIS, JR. lows: Trustee

OF trust have been broken 16 • MISSISSIPPI Thursday, JanuaryCHANCERY 9, 2014 •CLERK Daily Corinthian ALCORN COUNTY,

IN RE: LEGALS IN THE MATTER 0955 OF THE ESTATE OF A D BOBO, DECEASED CAUSE NO.:2013-051802 SUMMONS

0955 LEGALSMISSISSIPPI Bobby Marolt BY: Karen Duncan DEPUTY CLERK

THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI 3tc 01/09, 01/16, 01/23/2014 TO: ANY AND ALL UN- #14540 KNOWN HEIRS OF A D NOTICE OF TRUSTEE’S SALE BOBO, DECEASED You have been made a Defendant in the suit filed in this Court by Wanda Bobo Dalton, Administratrix of the Estate of A D Bobo, seeking to adjudicate heirs of A D Bobo, deceased. You are summoned to appear and defend against the complaint or petition filed against you in this action at 9:00 o’c lock A.M. on the 26th day of February, 2014, in the courtroom of the Alcorn County Chancery Building, Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, and in case of your failure to appear and defend a judgment will be entered against you for the money or other things demanded in the complaint or petition. You are not required to file and answer or other pleading but you may do so if you desire.

WHEREAS, on February 12, 2009, John David Kilcrease, executed and delivered to William H. Davis, Jr., as trustee, a deed of trust on the property hereinafter described to secure payment of an indebtedness therein mentioned owing to Commerce National Bank, Corinth, Mississippi, beneficiary, which deed of trust is recorded in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi, as Instrument Number 200900802, which Deed of Trust renewed and extended Deed of Trust recorded in said office as Instrum e n t N u m b e r 200700650. A renewal and extension of such Deed of Trust was accomplished by subsequent Deeds of Trust recorded in said office as Instrument Numbers 201102034, 201102114, and was subsequently corrected by Deed of Trust recorded as Instrument Number 201102663; and

CHANCERY CLERK OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI Bobby Marolt BY: Karen Duncan DEPUTY CLERK

thence run South 165 feet; thence run East for 127 feet; thence run North for 165 feet to the South right-of-way of Highway No. 356; thence run West along said right-of-way 127 feet to the point of beginning. Containing 0.48 acres, more or less.

WHEREAS, on September 3, 2001, Gary James Briggs executed a deed of trust to Kevin T. Clayton, Trustee for the benefit of CMH Homes, Inc. d/b/a Clayton Homes, which deed of trust is recorded September 6, 2001, in Book 568 at Page 367, in TRACT 2 – Part of the the Office of the ChanSouthwest Quarter of cery Clerk of Alcorn Section 5, Township 4 County, Mississippi; and Alcorn County, Mississippi, described as follows: Commencing at the Northwest Corner of said Quarter and run South 1254 feet; thence run East 127 feet for a point of beginning; thence run East 150 feet; thence run North 165 feet to a point on the South right-of-way of Highway No. 356; thence run West along said right-of-way for 150 feet; thence run South for 165 feet to the point of beginning. Containing 0.57 acres, more or less.

WHEREAS, on October 3, 2001, Gary James Briggs executed an additional security trust deed to Kevin T. Clayton, as Trustee for CMH Homes, Inc. d/b/a Clayton Homes, SERVICES Beneficiary, which additional security trust deed is recorded October 5, 2001 in Book 570 at Page 517, in the Office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk; and

GUARANTEED Auto Sales

3tc 01/09, 01/16, 01/23/2014 #14540

868 AUTOMOBILES

2011 HYUNDAI ACCENT Nordic White 18,470 MILES 4 CYL., 36 MPG Remainder of 5/60 Warranty

$9,800

662-664-0956

2005 FORD TAURUS V6, New Automatic Transmission CD Player, Power Windows & Locks 139,000 Miles Very Nice Car

$3950

662-665-1995

1979 OLDSMOBILE OMEGA

6 CYLINDER RUNS GREAT! 38,000 ORIGINAL MILES

$5,000 CALL PICO:

662-643-3565

NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that I, the undersigned trustee, on January 24, 2014, at the front doors of the county courthouse of Alcorn County, Mississippi, in the City of Corinth, Mississippi, within legal hours for such sale, will offer for sale and sell at public outcry to the highest 868 bidder for cash the said property conveyed to AUTOMOBILES me by said deed of trust described as follows:

662-462-7634 or

662-664-0789

$5000.

340-626-5904.

1997 FORD ESCORT

$1650

CALL 662-808-5005

I will sell and convey only such title as is vested in me by said deed of trust. Signed, posted and published this 2nd day of January, 2014. /s/ William H. Davis, Jr. WILLIAM H. DAVIS, JR. Trustee

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

$

4950 CALL

662-415-6888

Signed, posted and published868 this 2nd day of January, 2014. AUTOMOBILES /s/ William H. Davis, Jr. WILLIAM H. DAVIS, JR. Trustee

1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX

new paint, new

ENGINE. CAR HAS 257,000 MILES. PAINT AND INTERIOR IN GOOD CONDITION. Asking $1700. 662-284-5733 LEAVE MSG

2001 CAMERO CONVERTIBLE NEW TOP V6 30+ MPG Z28 APPEARANCE PACKAGE ALL POWER

$6900

662-415-9121 864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

2000 1989 FORD F350 PONTIAC DIESEL GRAND 4x's MOVING VAN Publication Dates: PRIX GTJanuary WITH TOMMY January 2, 2014; 9, 2014; January 16, 2014; January 23, 2014 14535

228k miles.

$2500 obo.

662-643-6005

GATE RUNS GOOD

$3800

731-607-3173

REDUCED

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

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.

of said indebtedness, Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance, Inc., having requested the undersigned 0955 LEGALS Substitute Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney’s fees, substitute trustee’s fees and expenses of sale; NOW, THEREFORE, I, Lori M. Creel, Substitute Trustee in said deed of trust and additional security trust deed, will, on the 6th day of February, 2014, offer for sale at public outcry for cash to the highest bidder, and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.) at the South main door of the Alcorn County Courthouse at Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, the following described property situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, towit:

Situated in the Northeast Quarter of Section 25, Township 1 South, Range 5 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi, more particuWHEREAS, default hav- larly described as follows: ing been made in the terms and conditions of Beginning at the Southsaid deed of trust and ad- east corner of the Northditional security trust east Quarter of Section deed, and the entire debt 25, Township 1, Range 5, secured thereby having Alcorn County, Missisbeen declared to be due sippi, thence run North and payable in accord- along said quarter section ance with the terms of line 660 feet; thence run said deed of trust and ad- West 2640 feet to the ditional security trust point of beginning; thence deed, and the legal holder r u n S o u t h 2 1 0 f e e t ; of said indebtedness, thence run East 210 feet; Vanderbilt Mortgage and thence run North 210 Finance, Inc., having re- feet; thence run West 210 quested the undersigned feet to the point of beginSubstitute Trustee to ex- ning, containing one (1) ecute the trust and sell acre, more or less. said land and property in a c c o r d a n c e w i t h t h e AND ALSO: terms of said deed of trust for the purpose of A permanent easement raising the sums due and right-of-way for inthereunder, together with gress, egress and for utilitattorney’s fees, substitute ies all over, across and trustee’s fees and ex- upon the following depenses of sale; scribed property:

thence run East 210 feet; thence run North 210 feet; thence run West 210 feet the point of begin0955to LEGALS ning, containing one (1) acre, more or less. AND ALSO:

vested in me as Substitute Trustee. The full purchase price must be paid cash or by certi0955inLEGALS fied funds at the time of sale. WITNESS my signature this the 7th day of January, 2014.

A permanent easement and right-of-way for in/s/ Lori M. Creel_ gress, egress and for utilitSubstitute Trustee ies all over, across and upon the following described property: Lori M. Creel (MS Bar No. 104145) Lying and being in the R O S E N H A R W O O D , Northwest Quarter of P . A . Section 25, Township 1 Post Office Box 2727 South, Range 5 East, Al- Tuscaloosa, AL 35403 corn County, Mississippi, Telephone: (205) 344more particularly de- 5000 scribed as follows: Fax: (205) 758-8358 Commencing at the Southeast corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 25, Township 1 South, Range 5 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi; thence run North 660 feet; thence run West 2640 feet; thence run South 175.00 feet to the point of beginning for this description; thence run South 107.82 feet to the North right-of-way of Alcorn County Road #760; thence run North 69 degrees 07 minutes West 21.41 feet; thence leaving said right-of-way run North 100.19 feet; thence run East 20.00 feet to the point of beginning, containing 0.12 acre. ALSO: One (1) 2001 Clayton manufactured home, Serial No. CLS098141TN. Said property shall be sold as is, where is. I will convey only such title as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee. The full purchase price must be paid in cash or by certified funds at the time of sale. WITNESS my signature this the 7th day of January, 2014.

4tc 01/09, 01/16, 01/23, 01/30/2014 #14542

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.

PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY 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.

/s/ Lori M. Creel_ Substitute Trustee

Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV Lori M. Creel (MS Bar here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and No. 104145) WHEREAS, said deed of NOW, I, Lying and being in the R O S E N H A R W O O price.THEREFORE, PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! NOD , REFUNDS. trust and additional security trust deed were as- Lori M. Creel, Substitute Northwest Quarter of P . A . in said deedPayment of Section 25, Township 1 Post Box 2727 to place your ad. s i g n e d t o V a n d e r bSingle i l t Trustee item only. in advance. CallOffice 287-6147 trust and additional secur- South, Range 5 East, Al- Tuscaloosa, AL 35403

I will sell and convey only such title as is ves- Mortgage and Finance, ted in me by said deed Inc., by Assignment of ity trust deed, will, on the corn County, Mississippi, Telephone: (205) 344of trust. Trust Deed recorded 6th day of February, 2014, more particularly de- 5000

4x's Situated in the Publication Dates: County of Alcorn, State January 2, 2014; January 2000 TOYOTA of Mississippi, to-wit: 9, 2014; January 16, 2014; COROLLA CE January 23, 2014 1 –automatic, Part of the 4TRACT cylinder, 14535 Southwest Quarter of Extra Section 5, Clean Township 4 South, Rangemiles 7 East of 136,680 Alcorn County, $4200 Mississippi, described as follows: Commencing at Turbo, exc. cond. the Northwest Corner of said Quarter and run South for 1089 feet for a 662-415-1482 p o i n t oRienzi f beginning; thence run South 165 feet; thence run East 1999 RED GRAND for 127 feet; thence run PRIX GT North for 165 feet to the South right-of-way of Highway No. 356; thence run West along said right-of-way 127 feet to the point of be1987 Honda 2005 3800 ENGINE WITH ginning. Containing 40+ mpg, 0.48CRX, acres, more or less. ONLY 95,000 MILES ON TRACT 2 – Part of the leatherQuarter seat of Southwest covers, after Section 5, Township 4 South, Range 7 East of market stereo, Alcorn County, Missisobo.as folsippi,$3250 described lows: Commencing at the Northwest Corner of said Quarter and run South 1254 feet; thence run East 127 feet for a point of beginning; thence run East 150 feet; thence run North 165 feet to a point on the South right-of-way of Highway No. 356; thence run West along said right-of-way for 30 MPG 150 feet; thence run South GOOD for 165 CARfeet to the point of beginning. Containing 0.57 acres, more or less.

WHEREAS, said deed of trust and additional security trust deed were assigned to Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance, Inc., by Assignment of Trust Deed recorded November 18, 2013 in the Office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk as Instrument# 201305689; and

WHEREAS, Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance, Situated in the 4x's Inc., the holder of said County of Alcorn, State Publication Dates: deed of trust and the note of Mississippi, to-wit: January 2, 2014; January 9, 2014; January 16, 2014; secured thereby, substituted Lori M. Creel as TRACT 1 – Part of the January 23, 2014 Trustee therein, as auSouthwest Quarter of 14535 Section 5, Township 4 thorized by the terms South, Range 7 East of thereof, by instrument SUBSTITUTE Alcorn County, Missisdated December 5, 2013, TRUSTEE’ S NOTICE sippi, described as foland recorded December OF SALE lows: Commencing at 16, 2013 in the Office of the Northwest Corner the aforesaid Chancery of said Quarter and run STATE OF MISSISSIPPI South for 1089 feet for a COUNTY OF ALCORN C l e r k a s I n s t r u m e n t point of beginning; #201306079; and

Issued under my hand WHEREAS, said inand the seal of said court, debtedness has mathis 6th day of January, tured in its entirety and is now past due, unpaid 2014. South, Range 7 East of and in default, the provisions of said deed of trust have been broken by said grantor and have not been cured and the said beneficiary, the present holder of said indebtedness, has requested the undersigned to foreclose said deed of trust pursuant to the provisions thereof to enforce payment of said debt;

WHEREAS, on October 3, 2001, Gary James Briggs executed an addiLEGALS trust deed 0955 security tional to Kevin T. Clayton, as Trustee for CMH Homes, Inc. d/b/a Clayton Homes, Beneficiary, which additional security trust deed is recorded October 5, 2001 in Book 570 at Page 517, in the Office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk; and

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

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

November 18, 2013 in the Office of 864 the aforesaid Chancery Clerk as InstruTRUCKS/VANS ment# 201305689; SUV’S and

WHEREAS, Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance, Inc., the holder of said deed of trust and the note secured thereby,XC90 substi2005 VOLVO tuted Lori M. Creel as Sunroof, Leather Trustee therein, as auUpholstery, thorized by the3rdterms Row Seat, CD thereof, by Multi instrument dated December Changer 5, 2013, and recorded December 124,000 Miles 16, 2013 $9800 in the Office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk as Instrument #201306079; and

662-808-7822

WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said deed of trust and additional security trust deed, and the entire debt secured thereby having been declared to be due and payable in accordance with the terms of 2 OWNER saidNEW deedTIRES, of trust and adBRAKES ditional &security BELTS trust deed, 112,000 and the MILES legal holder of said indebtedness, $9800/OBO Vanderbilt Mortgage and Finance, Inc., having re662-284-6767 quested the undersigned Substitute Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust for the purpose of raising theCHEVY sums due 2007 thereunder, together SILVERADO LTwith attorney’ s fees, substitute EXTENDED CAB trustee’s fees 4.8 and expenses Oneofofsale; a kind

2005 GMC Envoy DENALI XL

46,000 mi. NOW, THEREFORE, I, garage kept. Lori M. Creel, Substitute $20,000 Trustee in said deed of CALL trust and additional secur662-643-3565 ity trust deed, will, on the 6th day of February, 2014, offer for sale at public D cash to the outcry for REDUCE highest bidder, and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.) 2000 Ford at the South main door of t h e A lF-350 corn County super duty,atdiesel, Courthouse Corinth, ltr., exc. MissisAlcorn7.3 County, 215k desippi,drive the train, following miles, excellent, scribed property situated great mechanical in the County of Alcorn, condition”. State of Mississippi, towit:

$7400.

662-664-3538

Situated in the Northeast Quarter of Section 25, Township 1 South, Range 5 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi, more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the South1991 CUSTOM east corner of the NorthFORD VAN east Quarter of Section 48,000 25, Township 1, Range 5, ONECounty, OWNER MILES Alcorn MissisEVERYTHING sippi,POWER thence run North along said quarter section line 660 feet; thence run West 2640 feet to the point of beginning; thence

$4995. CALL: 662-808-5005

offer for sale at public outcry for cash to the 864 highest bidder, and sell TRUCKS/VANS within legal hours (being SUV’S between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.) at the South main door of the Alcorn County Courthouse at Corinth, Alcorn County, Missis2005 sippi, the Nissan following described propertyLE situated Armada Loaded w/towing in the County of Alcorn, State ofpackage Mississippi, towit: Hunter Green Excellent Cond. 129,469 mileage Situated$17,000 in the Northeast Quarter of Section 25, 662-643-3779 Township 1 South, leave msg if no Range 5 East, answer Alcorn County, Mississippi, more particularly described as follows:

scribed as follows:

Fax: (205) 758-8358

864 Commencing at the TRUCKS/VANS Southeast corner of the SUV’S

804 4tc 0 1 / 0 9 ,BOATS 01/16, 01/23, Northeast Quarter of 0 1 / 3 0 / 2 0 1 4 Section 25, Township 1 #14542 ‘90 RANGER South, Range 5 East, AlBASS BOAT corn County, Mississippi; 361V W/MATCHING thence run North 660 TRAILER & COVER, feet; thence run West RASPBERRY & GRAY, 2640 feet; thence run 2007 Chevorlet EVINRUDE 150XP, South 175.00 feet Avalanche LT to the 24-V TROL. MTR., 2 pointOnofStar, beginning Bose Radiofor this Auto Sliding Sun Roof run FISH FINDERS, NEW description; thence Heated Leatherfeet Seatsto the BATTS., South 107.82 Loaded to the Max NEW LED TRAILER North right-of-way of AlWhite-With Grey Interior LIGHTS, EXC. COND., cornMileage County26,000 Road #760; thence$22,600 run North 69 de. grees662-415-5377 07 minutes West 662-808-0113. 21.41662-415-0478 feet; thence leaving said right-of-way run North 100.19 feet; thence run East 20.00 feet to the Beginning at the South- point of beginning, coneast corner of the North- taining 0.12 acre. east Quarter of Section wheel1,base, 25,long Township Range 5, ALSO: One (1) 2001 Alcorn County, Missis- Clayton manufactured rebuilt & 350 HP , S eDuty rial No. sippi, thence run North h o m eHeavy engine & auto. 1991 141TN. along said quarter section C L S 0 9 85’x8’ Mariah 20’ line 660 feet;needs thence run trans., Mesh Gate ski boat, 5.7 ltr. West 2640 feet to the Said property shall be paint & some engine, new tires, point of beginning; thence sold as is, where is. I will $6700. r u n S o uwork. t h 2 1 0 f e e t ; convey only such title as is thence run East 210 feet; vested in me as Substi662-287-5893, thence run North 210 tute Trustee. The full leave msg. & will return call. feet; thence run West 210 purchase price must be 662-664-3958 470 TRACTORS/ feet to the point of begin- paid in cash or by certiEQUIP. ning, containing one (1) fiedFARM funds at the time of acre, more or less. sale. WITNESS my signature 1993 BAYLINER this the 7th day of JanuAND ALSO: ary, 2014. CLASSIC A permanent easement 19’6” LONG and right-of-way for in/s/ Lori M. Creel_ FIBERGLAS gress,2005 egressDodge and for utilitSubstitute Trustee INCLUDES TRAILER Ram 1500 ies all over, across and THIS BOAT IS 3.7 V-6, upon the AUTOMATIC, following deKEPT INSIDE AND scribed property: Lori M. Creel (MS Bar CD PLAYER, 87,000 IS IN EXCELLENT No. 104145) MILES, GREAT GAS Lying and BRIGHT being RED in the R O S E N H A R W O O D , CONDITION MILEAGE, Northwest Quarter of P . A . NEW 4 CYL MOTOR WITH GREY INTERIOR. Section 25, Township 1 Post Office Box 2727 PRICE IS NEGOTIABLE $6950 South, Range 5 East, Al- Tuscaloosa, AL 35403 CALL 662-660-3433 662-665-1995 corn County, Mississippi, Telephone: (205) 344more particularly de- 5000 REDUCED scribed as follows: Fax: (205) 758-8358

1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

$6,400

UTILITY TRAILER $685

$1500

CALL 662-415-8180

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

Commencing at the Southeast corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 25, Township 1 South, Range 5 East, Al2004 Nissan corn County, Mississippi; Murano, thence run 120k North 660 black, feet;miles, thence run West loaded, 2640adult feet; driver, thence run Southgarage 175.00 kept, feet to the pointBose, of beginning for this leather, exc. cond., description; thence run South $10,500. 107.82 feet to the North right-of-way of Al662-284-6559. corn County Road #760; thence run North 69 degrees 07 minutes West 21.41 feet; thence leaving said right-of-way run North 100.19 feet; thence run East 20.00 feet to the point of beginning, 2004 MERCURYcontaining 0.12 acre.

MONTEREY

fully loaded, DVD/

ALSO: Onenew (1) 2001 CD system, tires, Clayton manufactured mileage 80,700, climate h ocontrolled m e , Sair/heat, e r i a lheat/ No. C L S cool 0 9 8power 1 4 1seats. TN.

$7,000 OBO

Said Call property or text shall be sold as956-334-0937 is, where is. I will convey only such title as is

2013 KUBOTA 3800 SERIES TRACTOR

4tc 01/09, 01/16, 01/23, 01/30/2014 #14542 16’ TRAILER, DOUBLE AXEL, BUSH HOG, BACKHOE, FRONT LOADER

$25,000

WILL TRADE

2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P. Imagine owning a likenew, water tested, never launched, powerhouse outboard motor with a High Five stainless prop,

for only $7995.

662-643-3565

832 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571

78,000 original miles,new tires.

$4500

662-284-9487

‘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

REDUCED

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

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

$75,000. 662-287-7734

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

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

662-660-3433 REDUCED

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

1500 Goldwing Honda

816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

1989 FOXCRAFT

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

$6500. 662-596-5053

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

$8,500

662-396-1390


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