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Saturday Jan. 11,


50 cents

Daily Corinthian Vol. 118, No. 10

Breezy Today




20% chance of rain

• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • 1 section

Suspect shot by Corinth officer BY JEBB JOHNSTON

A Corinth police officer shot a suspect who pointed a gun at him as the police department attempted to make an arrest Thursday night. The man, identified by the Corinth Police Department as Chris Burrell, is now hospitalized at the Regional Medical

Center in Memphis, Tenn. The investigation has been turned over to the Mississippi Bureau of Investigation, according to a statement from the police department, and the officer is on routine administrative leave pending completion of the investigation. It happened after CPD responded to a call of a man with

a gun who forced his way into a house on Allen Street about 9:43 p.m. The suspect had already fled the scene when officers arrived. Officers then went to the suspect’s residence on Clay Drive in northwest Corinth to make a felony arrest. The suspect opened the door with a hand-

Orphanage rebuilds after typhoon BY BRANT SAPPINGTON

An outpouring of support from the community is helping a local church rebuild buildings and lives destroyed when a devastating typhoon struck the Philippines in November. Rosemary’s Home of Hope, an orphanage, school and church established in the country in 2012 by East Marietta Baptist Church, suffered major damage when Typhoon Haiyan battered the island nation, killing more than 6,000 and leaving large swaths of the country devastated. A benefit sale to assist in the recovery is set today at Thrasher Baptist Church Family Life Center on Prentiss County Road 1040 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. featuring “gently used” items including clothes, jewelry, furniture, appliances, hunting supplies and much more. Items can be donated by calling the church’s pastor Doug Rakestraw at 662-539-1280 or East Marietta Pastor Ray Hall at 662-416-3151. Hall and two others traveled to the home last month to survey the damage and bring vital supplies and funds for relief. They also brought Christmas gifts for the home’s children donated by local individuals and churches. “As we traveled we didn’t know what to expect due to the damage of the storm. Upon arriving I was overwhelmed with the attitude and optimism of the Filipino people. Nine out of every 10 homes were destroyed in our area and 90 percent of all the trees were gone. However, the people are very strong and very encouraged to rebuild,” he said. The church at the site and its contents were destroyed, the dining building roof suffered 80 percent damage, the roof on the boys’ dorm must be replaced, 30 percent of the administration building will have

gun pointed at the officer. At about 10:15 p.m., an officer discharged his firearm, striking the suspect, who was taken to Magnolia Regional Health Center by ambulance and then transported to the MED. No officer was injured. The name of the officer was not released. Chief David Lancaster con-

Beat winter blues with these tips BY KIMBERLY SHELTON

Submitted photo

East Marietta Baptist Church pastor Ray Hall is surrounded by a group of children from Rosemary’s Home of Hope in front of the foundation where the orphanage and school’s church stood before being demolished by a typhoon in November. to be replaced and the ceiling in the girls’ dorm will have to be replaced. Fencing around the compound and outside facilities including a playground area also suffered serious damage. Staff members have set up temporary tent canopies to use as a dining hall and for other activities until the damage can be repaired. Hall said the children are all doing well and were excited about celebrating Christmas. More than 200 people from the surrounding area survived the

typhoon by talking shelter at Rosemary’s Home and the staff fed everyone for four days after the storm and continued to provide food and water to the surrounding community for two weeks in the aftermath. Hall said it’s clear to him God put them there at that time and place for a reason. “This fact is just mind boggling to understand how God led us to build and the building would be used as a storm shelter,” he said. Please see ORPHANAGE | 2

tacted MBI immediately to take on the investigation, and the Mississippi Crime Lab processed the scene. He said more details may be released on Monday as the investigation progresses. While MBI investigates the shooting, CPD is proceeding with its investigation of the Allen Street crime.

The winter season is now upon us, cloaking the earth in its frosty ferocity. We’ve traded in our sunglasses for scarves and bemoaned the early banishment of the sun. Mother nature has woven her icy spell and left us feeling achy, lethargic and depressed. Rays of sunshine no longer warm our bones and menial tasks masquerade as hassles. Our bodies have fallen into hibernation mode and grunt with resistance as we force them to go on. “If your mood is as dark as your landscape, you’re in good company,” stated webmd. It’s easy to curse the winds as their cold breath chaps our faces and force us to pile on yet another heavy layer of clothing. Winter blues overwhelm us and sadness clings to us like a bad habit. “The days are getting shorter and the leaves have fallen to the ground in death,”said Sheila Beaty, PhD., LPC at Pine Vale Children’s Home. According to traditional, Chinese medicine, this drastic shift in moods is attributed to the fluctuation of energy levels in our bodies. While conquering the problem may seem futile, their are ways to stifle its effects. “It is important to have a heads up and to realize that your environment may be working on you,” said Beaty. She suggested the following tips for dealing with Seasonal affective disorder or “winter blues,” • Good nutrition and exercise can go a long way in combating symptoms and restoring energy.

• Watch your sugar intake. It causes the brain to produce a chemical called dopamine and makes you feel awful the next day. • Find activities you enjoy and keep your mind occupied. • Get plenty of shut eye. Sleep deprivation affects your entire body. • Dark places are gloomy and can have a direct affect on your mood. So, hang out in well lit places. • Know that the “fall off” we experience after holidays is common and expect there to be winter stresses and aggravations, like frozen pipes. Aromatherapy candles are also a great way to de-stress. They bask our homes in a warm glow, add ambiance, and fill the room with uplifting, fragrant scents. Over the past couple of years, light boxes and fullspectrum lights have become quite popular because they imitate the sun’s natural rays and are great for those longing to soak up some vitamin D. When looking for an herbal supplement, ask your physician about St. John’s wart which has been known to be effective for mild or moderate depression. Take a nice long soak in the tub. Adding epsom salt to your bath can soothe muscles and help you to relax. “Acknowledge that though it may not be your favorite season, you can work with it, said Jaylene Whitehurst”, M.Ed, LPC at The Heartwork Center. She recommended instead of trying to combat the seaPlease see BLUES | 2

Annual tree giveaway Art gallery adds to extended holiday sale set for Valentine’s Day BY JEBB JOHNSTON


A trio of agencies are providing the public a Valentine’s Day treat. While most exchange valentines on the day, the Alcorn County Extension Service, Forestry Commission and the USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service are combining to distribute trees as part of Arbor Day. The National Arbor Day is the last Friday in April, but most southern states celebrate the event in other months. Mississippi’s Arbor Day celebration is always scheduled for the second Friday in February. This will mark the second year the local event is held at the extension office instead of the Alcorn County Courthouse.

“The tree giveaway gives people the opportunity to get trees free of charge,” said Patrick Poindexter, County Director with the Mississippi State Extension Service. “Trees will be limited to make sure everyone gets a handful.” The tree giveaway begins at 8:30 a.m. on Feb. 14 and continues until all the trees are gone. The species and number of trees is undetermined at this time. “There will be some pine and possibly some hardwood,” added Poindexter. In the past, the agencies have distributed over 3,000 seedlings during the annual event. “The day helps jog people’s minds about Arbor Day and the importance trees play,” said Poindexter.

New metal sculpture is joining the art gallery collection as the holiday sale extends into the new year. Ralph Barnes, who has previously exhibited work at the gallery, has some whimsical new creations on display, such as “Hootie,” an owl and plant stand made with a Caterpillar oil filter, and “Spike,” a striking figure with metal street sweeper spikes for hair. Barnes, who grew up in Tippah County and now lives in Corinth, finds some of the pieces for his metal sculpture at yard sales and flea markets. Metal pipes, rusty rebar, barn hinges and just about any other scraps he can get his hands on are fair game. Cleaning up the pieces and smoothing out the sharp edges makes for a time-consuming process to get to the end result.

Index Stocks........8 Classified......14 Comics........ 7 State........ 5

Weather........9 Obituaries........ 6 Opinion........4 Sports...... 12

Please see GALLERY | 2

Staff photo by Jebb Johnston

New metal sculptures by Ralph Barnes are on display at the Corinth Artist Guild Gallery. The whimsical creations are made from found metal objects that Barnes cleans up and assembles.

On this day in history 150 years ago U.S. Sen. John B. Henderson of Missouri proposes a joint resolution for the abolishment of slavery, which will ultimately lead to the 13th Amendment of the Constitution.

2 • Daily Corinthian


Saturday, January 11, 2014

Police suspect mom in baby’s disappearance abuse and child neglect in connection to the disappearance. Memphis Police Director said she is a suspect in the disappearance. “Realistically, 7-weekold kids don’t mysteriously disappear without some circumstances behind it,” Armstrong said. Walker is being held on $500,000 bond. Court records do not show whether she has a lawyer. The search is concentrated in the neighborhood and a landfill where trash from local homes is dumped. One area of focus was a small pond behind the home, where a power excavator was used to dig for evidence. Officers wearing protective vests and using K-9 units went home to home, searching yards, trash bins and clusters of tall trees lining the back of the home. Neighbors watched the search from their front doors and front yards.


son, we work with it instead. “It puts us in a more powerful position,” Whitehurst explained. She added the following, • While it’s tempting to have that extra glass of wine, skip it. Your body will thank you in the morning. • It is important to drink plenty of water so you stay hydrated. Also, be sure that the air in your home is moist enough. • Give yourself something to look forward to. It makes winter more palatable. • Forgo the junk food and take advantage of complex carbohydrates. • Tweak the decorations in your home. Pull out colors that make you

feel good, add comfy throws and bright pillows. • Dress appropriately and layer clothing. If you’re slumped over and shivering, you are going to be miserable. • When possible, exercise outdoors for at least one hour each day. • Soak up as much sun as possible. • Tweak your clothing accessories. Pull out that brightly colored scarf you only wear once a year or that pair of boots you love. • Take advantage of social networking and have quiet get-togethers with family and friends. Lastly, have an attitude of gratitude and realize that winter comes but once a year. It only hangs around for a short time and we should celebrate it.

Adult Night Class REGISTRATION

ALCORN CAREER &TECHNOLOGY CENTER 2101 Norman Road • Corinth, MS 38834 (662) 286-7727 PRE-REGISTRATION - Jan 9-10 9am until 2 pm daily (or) REGISTRATION - 1st class meetings (listed below) Web Site

No classes will meet on Monday, January 20th or the week of March 10th due to school holidays. Monday, January 13

Tuesday, January 14 Advanced Spanish (14 wks) 6:00 pm Basic Welding (14 wks) 6:00 pm Basic Machine Shop (14 wks) 6:00 pm Cake Decorating (14 wks) 6:00 pm Combination/Pipe Welding (14 wks, 2 nights/ week) 5:30 pm Clothing/Construction (14 wks) 6:00 pm Basic Photography (14 wks) 6:00 pm

Assisting students Mississippi State University officials provided assistance to students returning to Ruby Hall on Thursday after some rooms in the residence hall received water damage from frozen pipes during the recent arctic blast that produced single-digit temperatures on the Starkville campus. Shown preparing to greet students at the university’s claims assistance desk in Ruby Hall were (from left) MSU Dean of Students Thomas Bourgeois; MSU Coordinator of Football Recruiting Rockey Felker; MSU Vice President for Student Affairs Bill Kibler, and MSU Director of Housing and Residence Life Ann Bailey.

Oxford may adopt paid downtown parking Associated Press

OXFORD — The Downtown Parking Advisory Commission is recommending to the Oxford Board of Aldermen that the city implement a new a paid-parking system using meters. Bart Robinson, director of public works, said draft ordinances will be ready for the board’s Jan. 21 meeting. Paid parking “is what we should have done three years ago, but the community wasn’t ready for it, and without a doubt now they are,” Mayor Pat

Patterson told members of the Downtown Parking Advisory Commission on Tuesday. “We’ve got to go to paid parking for a couple of reasons — one, to manage parking, and two, to generate a stream of revenue to build a parking garage.” Downtown Oxford has about 300 on-street parking spaces around the Square and nearby streets and several hundred more in off-street public lots. A year ago, the city hired Standard Parking to take over the management of downtown parking. Rep-

resentatives of Standard Parking initially said their efforts would revenue neutral. In other words, the firm’s parking management operations was not expected to cost local taxpayers any money. However, their calculations were off, and it is costing the city about $250,000 a year for Standard to manage the parking. While Patterson concedes the company’s efforts have helped open up spaces around the Square, he said the city can take over the management. “I feel we can do it more

efficiently and at less cost to the city,” he said. It would still cost the city about $245,000 a year to run the meteredparking system, but revenue from the paid parking is expected to bring in at least $450,000 annually, according to a preliminary budget. “That’s figuring low,” Patterson said. “That’s based on 50 percent occupancy at about $5 a day, if we charge $1 an hour. There are days when those spots will be full all day. It’s going to bring in a significant amount of revenue.”

spect the rebuilding process. “The most significant part of the visit was seeing the children laughing, singing and playing. The children were terrified during the storm according to Steve (the onsite director). Now they are safe and smiling once again,” said Hall. Rosemary’s Home of Hope was created to rescue the so-called “trash kids” living on the streets of rural areas and give them a family where they

can learn of the love of God and get an education. Four of those “trash kids” were rescued from the streets of nearby Tacloban only a month before the storm. The city of Tacloban was demolished in the storm. Many of the horrific images seen on the news in the weeks following the storm were from that area. Hall said they visited Tacloban to deliver help to a friend in the area and the damage was unimagi-

nable. More than 6,000 are confirmed dead from the storm and at least 6,000 people remain unaccounted for. Hall said they are grateful to everyone who has supported their efforts to rebuild through monetary donations as well as through continued prayers for the work. “Thank you. God is truly using this home to reach the community to provide needs and most of all give children hope,” he said.

sanded down.” While highlighting these new pieces, the gallery is extending the Christmas sale through the rest of January un-

til the next artist exhibit begins for Black History Month in February. Numerous paintings and other items have reduced prices. Since the gallery has been closed some recently, including a couple of weeks for the move before Christmas and again for a week after Christmas, it was decided to extend the sale, said Corinth Artist Guild President Sonny Boatman. The sale includes reductions on a number of paintings and other items.

The gallery has settled in at its new home at 609 Fillmore Street next to smith. restaurant. “We’ve had a number of people come in who never found us at our old location,” said Boatman. “I think we are getting better walk-in traffic.” The guild will have its annual membership meeting at 6 p.m. Jan. 30 with election of officers and a review of the past year’s activities. Anyone interested in supporting the local art community is encouraged to attend.


The group was able to order and pay for the majority of the building materials needed and arrange for local construction workers to begin work early this month on repairing the facilities. Funds already raised will cover approximately 75 percent of the needed repairs and they plan to continue raising funds until March when they’ll make another trip to deliver the funds and in-


“All of this stuff is solid rust when I get it,” he previously told the Daily Corinthian. “It has to be

Ready…Set…SAVE!! Semi-Annual Sale

Don’t let these deals pass you by! Everything’s On Sale!!

December January26-January 1st - 18th9

Rack Clothes, Shoes & Accessories

50% OFF (Excludes Formals)

All Formals & Wedding Dresses

25% OFF Hundreds of $1.00 items including jewelry, purses, scarves and household items.

PLUS Earn extra discounts to spend in the bale room: for every dollar you spend outside the bale room you can buy that many items in the bale room for 99 cents, any day of the week!!

Thursday, January 16 Survival Spanish (14 wks) 6:00 pm (CEU) CNC (14 wks) 6:00 pm Call (662) 286-7727 or email for further information.

• Hashbrowns • Pancakes • Bacon

Saturday Morning Breakfast 7:00am - 11:00am Classic Old Style Iron Skillet Cooking

602 Cass St. • Corinth, MS (beside Goody’s) 662-287-2323

• Tenderloin • Ham • Grits

• Eggs • Homemade Sausage • Biscuit

Advanced Computer Skills (14 wks) 4:00 pm Basic Carpentry (14 wks) 6:00 pm Photoshop (14 wks) 6:00 pm Combination/Pipe Welding (14 wks, 2 nights/ week) 5:30 pm Intro to Computers (14 wks) 6:00 pm (CEU) Lawn/Garden Equipment Repair (14 wks) 6:00 Medical Terminology (14 wks) 6:00 pm

Photo by Megan Bean/MSU Public Affairs

• Chocolate Gravy • Bologna

Associated Press

MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Police used cadaver dogs as they combed through backyards, a pond and a landfill Friday for a missing 7-week old girl whose mother has been charged with abuse and neglect in the baby’s disappearance, officials said. Aniston Walker was wearing a onesie with football emblems on it when she was last seen by her mother, 33-yearold Andrea Walker, on Thursday morning, police said. Andrea Walker said she told police that she left her daughter with her 3-year-old son while she took her 5-year-old son to school. When she returned, the baby was gone, but the 3-year-old was still in the house, in a neighborhood of single-family homes in northeast Memphis. Police said they interviewed Walker, then charged her with child

3 • Daily Corinthian

Today in history Today is Saturday, Jan. 11, the 11th day of 2014. There are 354 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History: On Jan. 11, 1964, U.S. Surgeon General Luther Terry issued “Smoking and Health,” a report by an advisory committee which concluded that “cigarette smoking contributes substantially to mortality from certain specific diseases and to the overall death rate.”

On this date: In 1759, the first American life insurance corporation, for “poor and distressed” Presbyterian ministers and their widows and children, was chartered in Philadelphia. In 1805, the Michigan Territory was created by an act of Congress. In 1861, Alabama became the fourth state to withdraw from the Union. In 1908, President Theodore Roosevelt proclaimed the Grand Canyon National Monument (it became a national park in 1919). In 1913, the first enclosed sedan-type automobile, a Hudson, went on display at the 13th National Automobile Show in New York. In 1927, the creation of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences was proposed during a dinner of Hollywood luminaries at the Ambassador Hotel in Los Angeles. In 1935, aviator Amelia Earhart began an 18hour trip from Honolulu to Oakland, Calif., that made her the first person to fly solo across any part of the Pacific Ocean. In 1939, British Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain and Lord Halifax, the British foreign secretary, met with Italian leader Benito Mussolini in Rome. In 1942, Japan declared war against the Netherlands, the same day that Imperial Japanese forces invaded the Dutch East Indies. In 1963, the Beatles’ single “Please Please Me” (B side “Ask Me Why”) was released in Britain by Parlophone. In 1977, France set off an international uproar by releasing Abu Daoud, a PLO official behind the massacre of Israeli athletes at the 1972 Munich Olympics.


Saturday, January 11, 2014

Disc golf tourney Honor society at NEMCC begins at park hosting January blood drive Tishomingo State Park will host the 14th Annual Ice Bowl Disc Golf Tournament to be held today and Survivor’s Doubles to be held Sunday. These tournaments are sponsored by The Tupelo Disc Golf Club. Registration will be from 8 a.m. to 9 a.m. on Saturday followed by a players meeting and tee off at 9:30 a.m. Once again the charity for this tournament will

be the Iuka Food Depot. This organization does so much for so many throughout the year. Players are encouraged to bring canned goods and will receive one free mulligan. For more information contact Zach Hudson at zach,hudson@tecumseh. com or Tishomingo State Park at or (662) 438-6914.

NEMCC announces fall President’s List BOONEVILLE — Alcorn Countians were among 173 Northeast Mississippi Community College students who achieved a grade point average of 4.0 for the 2013 fall semester and as a result were named to the distinguished President’s List. Local students named to the honors list included: Michael O. Mann of Corinth, Casey Elizabeth N. Barnes of Corinth, Misty Watkins Barrett of Corinth, Krista Richardson Barrier of Corinth, Tiffany Lauren Blackard of Corinth, Chelsea Dawn Buntin of Corinth, Alison Katlyn Burns of Corinth, Janet Noreen Chism of Corinth, Blanton Price Coleman of Corinth, Eryn Paige Coleman of Corinth, Joni Lonell Coleman of Corinth, Kate Lynn Demeo of Corinth, Chad Philip Diaz of Corinth, Dakota Scott Dooley of Corinth, Trina Nicole Glidewell of Corinth, Jonathan Daniel Hall of Corinth, Lauryn Mikaela Hancock of Corinth,

Laney Elisabeth Kemp of Corinth, Lyndsey Marie Martindale of Corinth, Katie Maxine Nosko of Corinth, Kara Marie Reynolds of Corinth, Andrew James Richardson of Corinth, Jacob Neal Smith of Corinth, Kristi Ann Smith of Corinth, Cythe Kelley Stone of Corinth, Veronica Ann Super of Corinth, Kathryn Gatewood Timmons of Corinth, Victoria Paden Tomlin of Corinth, Jennifer Ann Usener of Corinth, Juan Vargas of Corinth, Kathryn Elaine Webb of Corinth, Madison Claire Wigginton of Corinth, Vaughn Connor Wilbanks of Corinth, Hunter Glenn Fowler of Glen, Meagan Elise Haan of Glen, Lucas Andrew Vandiver of Glen, Anna Catherine Wallace of Glen, Catherine Grace Cheek of Rienzi, Logan Bruce Dodds of Rienzi, Chloe DeRyn Henson of Rienzi, Danielle Quay Porterfield of Rienzi, David Lamar Stephens of Rienzi, and Daniel Jake Stewart of Rienzi.

Hearings set in fondling case Associated Press

TUPELO — Hearings have been set on two of the sexual fondling charges against James Everett Dutschke. Dutschke, a 42-yearold former Tupelo martial arts instructor, is in federal custody in Oxford on charges of sending ricinladen letters to President Barrack Obama and other elected officials and attempting to frame another man for the crimes. The Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal re-

BOONEVILLE — Northeast Mississippi Community College’s Iota Zeta chapter of the Phi Theta Kappa honor society will start the 2014 spring semester with its annual January blood drive on Jan. 15 and 16 in the Claude Wright Room inside the Haney Union. Times for the blood drive are 10:30 a.m. until 2:15 p.m. on Wednesday, Jan. 15 and from 10:30 a.m. until 3:15 p.m. on Thursday, Jan. 16. During its September blood drive, the honor society pushed into a third day due to the turnout at the drive that coincided with Sept. 11 and saw 66 successful donors give a total of 73 units of blood including red cell donations. To donate at the Northeast Mississippi Community College blood drive, log on to use sponsor code: NEMCC or call United Blood Services 842-8871 to make an appointment. United Blood Services advises to save time on the donation that a donor completes the “Health History Questionnaire” online at the day of the blood drive. Health history must be

completed the same day as the donation; it cannot be completed a day or two ahead of time. Once the Health History Questionnaire is completed, a donor can print the Fast Track Donation Ticket and bring it to the donation site. In addition to receiving a T-shirt after donating, those that participate in “The Hero In You,” blood program will receive 600 points for their donation if an appointment is made online through the Bloodhero website. Donors will receive 100 points for making an appointment, 100 points for the donation and an extra 400 points which can be applied toward Tshirts, movie tickets and even ice cream. Volunteer blood donors must be at least 16 years old, weigh at least 110 pounds and be in good health. Additional height/ weight requirements apply to donors 22 years and younger, and donors who are 16 must have signed permission from a parent or guardian. For those not wanting to register an appointment through the bloodhero website, one can email Andrea Mathis at with name, date and time of the appointment

What is your Family's Favorite?

ports the two hearings will be Jan. 21 at 9:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. 662-594-3011 (LISTINGS FOR FRI. 1/10-THUR. 1/16/14) CALL THEATRE OR GO TO MALCO.COM FOR SHOW TIMES


1:30 4:40 7:25 10:00 NP 4:10 9:30 NP 1:10 7:05 NP 1:20 4:30 7:15 10:00 NP 1:35 4:35 7:30 9:35 NP 1:05 4:05 7:05 9:40 1:20 4:15 7:20 9:50 1:15 4:25 7:15 9:55 1:00 4:20 7:45 1:10 4:35 7:20 9:40 1:15 4:20 7:00 9:30

that one wishes to donate. Phi Theta Kappa International Honor Society, headquartered in Jackson, Mississippi, is the largest honor society in American higher education with 1,250 chapters on two-year and community college campuses in all 50 of the United States, Canada, Germany, the Republic of Palau, the Republic of the Marshall Islands, the Federated States of Micronesia, the British Virgin Islands, the United Arab Emirates and U.S. territorial possessions. More than two million students have been inducted since its founding in 1918, with approximately 100,000 students inducted annually. Recognized by the American Association of Community Colleges, Phi Theta Kappa is the official honor society of two-year colleges. Northeast’s Iota Zeta chapter has been named a five-star chapter, the highest ranking attainable, for the twelfth consecutive year. Advisors for the chapter during the 2013-14 academic year are Dr. Ray Harris, Andrea Mathis of Booneville, Dr. Deborah Kehoe of Oxford and Carla Falkner of Tupelo.

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4 • Saturday, January 11, 2014

Corinth, Miss.

Other Views

Sales tax bill makes sense for everyone As the Legislature begins its 2014 session, city officials around the state will be watchi ng closely the progress on a bill that would allow city residents an opportunity to raise money for infrastructure improvements through a temporary sales tax increase. As is the case with many good ideas, the change always seems late in Mississippi. To date, 34 states have enacted this type of legislation, so this is not some wild-eyed experiment in city funding. Mississippi’s version of the bill, promoted by the Mississippi Municipal League, is called the Citizens for Economic Development Act. It would allow city officials to call for a vote on imposing a sales tax increase not to exceed 1 percent to fund infrastructure projects. In Columbus, which has the type of problems that are typical to an aging infrastructure, giving city residents a chance to vote on such a tax seems reasonable. Self-imposed taxes are rare, of course, but there are situations when the obvious need is enough to warrant giving the voters that option. Currently, there are very few met! hods that cities can use to raise these sorts of funds. Millage increases are usually the only tool available. You might think that giving city voters an opportunity to decide what they are willing to fund would be an easy case to make. That hasn’t proven to be the case in Mississippi. Last year, a similar bill died in committee. Why, then, the resistance? As state representative Gary Chism noted, the real conflict here is one that pits city residents against county residents who shop in the city limits. Obviously, sales taxes apply to everyone who makes a purchase in the city, rather than just city residents. Chism says that sort of increase amounts to a form of taxation without representation since county residents who do not have the opportunity to vote on a sales tax increase would be affected, too. But that is a narrow way to consider this issue. It’s like borrowing your neighbor’s car and returning it with an empty gas tank and fast-food ! wrappers littering the floorboards. The fact is, county resident s routinely avail themselves of many things that city residents pay the full freight for. It does not seem unreasonable that county residents be asked to share in the cost for keeping the city an attractive place for the many businesses that county residents patronize on a regular basis. It is a myopic view to assume that a city’s infrastructure problems are entirely its own. There is a symbiotic relationship between a city and its county neighbors. In a very real sense, we are all in this together. The health and prosperity of one has an impact on the health and prosperity of the other. If you don’t believe that, consider what would happen to the value of your home if your neighbors let their weeds grow up and littered their properties with rusted cars sitting on cinder blocks. When cities are faced with a deteriorating infrastructure, it affects all who work and shop there. Providing cities another option to fund these kinds of improvements with the! consent of its residents is not a radical idea. It is in the best interest of all, city-dwellers and county residents alike, for the legislature to pass this bill without further delay. The Columbus Dispatch Columbus, Miss.

Prayer for today Lord God, I come to thee for help that the small things may not force themselves into my life, and keep me from pursuing the larger things which are continually open to me. May I not be blind to what I may have and be, through inspiration and work. Grant that I may not be satisfied to remain in that in which I have triumphed, but climb to greater endeavors. Amen.

A verse to share “Harden not your hearts, as in the provocation, in the day of temptation in the wilderness: When your fathers tempted me, proved me, and saw my works forty years.” Hebrews 3:8-9

Obama wages insincere war Robert Gates has roiled the Beltway with perhaps the least surprising bombshell ever to appear in a tellall Washington memoir. Did anyone believe that President Barack Obama was passionately committed to the Afghanistan War that he escalated at the same time he announced a withdrawal date? If what Gates tells us isn’t particularly new, it still packs a punch coming from such a highly placed, credible source. For Obama, Afghanistan is the insincere war. More than 1,500 troops have died there during his time in office -- almost three times as many as under George W. Bush -yet by early 2011, the president had lost whatever faith he had in the war, according to Gates. In the telling of his former secretary of defense, Obama violated what should be the psychological Powell Doctrine: If you don’t believe in it, don’t fight it. John Kerry famously asked during the Vietnam War: How do you ask a man to be the last man to die for a mistake? Now the secretary of state should pose a version of his long-ago rhetori-

cal question to his boss. Obama evidently has been asking men to die for what he Rich considers a Lowry mistake for years now. National As reportReview ed in the press, Gates describes a dawning realization at a March 2011 meeting in the situation room. “As I sat there,” he writes, “I thought: The president doesn’t trust his commander, can’t stand [Afghan leader Hamid] Karzai, doesn’t believe in his own strategy and doesn’t consider the war to be his. For him, it’s all about getting out.” This is the war that the president and other Democrats had long hailed as “the good war.” Candidate Obama made the first item in his proposed “comprehensive strategy” in the war on terror, “getting out of Iraq and on to the right battlefield in Afghanistan and Pakistan.” The president may have meant every word he said at the time, but his position also happens to have

been politically convenient. It allowed him to promise a quick exit from one (very unpopular) war while still sounding tough on the other. He wasn’t a stereotypical dove, but a nuanced, cleareyed hawk. Once in office, the rhetoric came due. By all accounts, the president felt trapped by his own advocacy. He and his team resented the military for asking for more troops than he really wanted to send. He escalated by about 50,000 all told, anyway, although with an uncertain trumpet and a highly ambivalent spirit. Gates writes of how Obama’s political advisers steadily worked on him, driving distrust of the military and skepticism of the war. They were pushing on an open door. According to Gates, the president was “deeply suspicious” of senior military officers and “considered time spent with generals and admirals an obligation.” Gates still says the president got the big decisions right, so what difference does his sincerity or lack of it make? There are costs to halfheartedness. After announcing the surge, Obama

began to effectively vote “present” on his own war. He has refused to make a concerted public case for it. And if a president doesn’t believe in a war, he is obviously less likely to see it through. The cost of liquidating our position in Iraq -- after failed, halfhearted negotiations for a new status of forces agreement -- has been a resurgence of al-Qaida in Iraq. If we pull out from Afghanistan right away, the Taliban will surely enjoy a similar windfall. Obama has a remarkable ability to create critical distance between himself and almost anything. Here is a conflict that began with an invasion that he supported, that he consistently called for escalating and that he ordered tens of thousands of additional troops to go fight, yet he resisted taking ownership of it. “I never doubted Obama’s support for the troops,” Gates writes, “only his support for their mission.” Stranger words may never have been written about an American president. Rich Lowry can be reached via e-mail:

Solutions fail on income inequality As Barack Obama scrambles to eviscerate key sections of his own signature health care law, he and other Democrats are trying to shift voters’ focus to another issue — income inequality. Unfortunately, the solutions they advocate are pitifully inadequate or painfully perverse. Start with the minimum wage, which some Democrats see as an election-winning wedge issue in 2014. True, raising the minimum wage polls well. But does anybody really care much about it? Few minimum wage earners are heads of households; many more are teenagers earning spare cash. Most economists agree that a higher minimum wage costs some low-skilled workers their jobs. And the economic redistribution it produces, from fast-food consumers to fast-food employees, is pretty minimal. Another Democratic policy is to continue extending unemployment benefits. The intellectual argument for this is stronger. Ordinarily, extended benefits tend to discourage the unemployed from looking for work. Their skills atrophy, and finding a job later gets harder.

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But in the current new-normal economy, with record long-term unemployMichael ment, there Barone just haven’t been enough Columnist job openings for many of the unemployed. Many Republicans look open to a compromise on this issue. In any case the redistributionist effect will be only minor and, if robust economic growth returns, temporary. One Democrat who argues for greater change is University of Arizona political scientist Lane Kenworthy. He believes the nation is and should be headed to a European-style welfare state, with the government taxing and spending 10 percent more of gross domestic product than at present. Kenworthy would transform unemployment benefits into wage insurance, would start early education at age 1 and would vastly expand the Earned Income Tax Credit. That’s progressive economic redistribution, but with a catch. For as Kenworthy admits, you can’t get the money for this just by

raising taxes on very high earners: “The math simply doesn’t work.” So he looks to a federal consumption tax, like Europe’s value-added taxes. That would mean shifting from the current progressive income tax toward a more regressive Europeanstyle tax regime, with middle-income workers subsidizing non-workers. Another left-wing Democrat, incoming New York Mayor Bill de Blasio, wants to raise income tax rates on those earning $500,000 to pay for universal preschool for the city’s children. That would certainly amount to economic redistribution, but to whom? Research over the last 50 years shows that Head Start and other publicly financed pre-school programs have no lasting positive effect on learning. What de Blasio’s proposal would do is to put a lot more unionized teachers on the city payroll. The redistribution here goes from the very rich to the public employee unions and their allies in the Democratic Party. Liberal pundits are hailing de Blasio and his politics as a harbinger of the political future and a return to the liberal tradition of Franklin Roosevelt and

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his political ally New York Mayor Fiorello La Guardia. But in 1944, the heyday of FDR and La Guardia, the five boroughs of New York City cast 7 percent of the nation’s votes. In 2012 they cast only 2 percent of the national vote. It’s interesting that New York, which has had more liberal and redistributionist public policies than almost anywhere else in the nation over those 68 years, also has one of the nation’s highest rates of income inequality. High tax rates and high housing costs (exacerbated for many years by rent control) have squeezed middleclass families out of New York. They have migrated in the millions to lower-tax, lower-housing-cost places such as Florida and Texas. The Obama Democrats did reduce economic inequality somewhat by raising the top income tax rate back to 39.6 percent. The proposals they’re talking about now are either small potatoes, or moves to have the working middle-class subsidize non-workers or the young to subsidize the old — redistribution, but not very progressive. (Michael Barone is senior political analyst for The Washington Examiner.)

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5 • Daily Corinthian

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Proposed Medicare change stirs worries WASHINGTON — In a move that some fear could compromise care for Medicare recipients, the Obama administration is proposing to remove special protections that guarantee seniors access to a wide selection of three types of drugs — widely used antidepressants, antipsychotics and drugs that suppress the immune system to prevent the rejection of a transplanted organ. That has meant that the private insurance plans that deliver prescription benefits to seniors and disabled beneficiaries must cover “all or substantially all� medications in the class, allowing the broadest possible access. In a proposal published Friday in the Federal Register, the administration called for removing protected status from antidepressants, antipsychotics, and immunosuppressant drugs. The proposal said that status is no longer needed to guarantee access, would save millions of dollars for taxpayers and beneficiaries alike, and could help deal with the problem of improperly prescribed antipsychotics drugs in nursing homes. But advocates for patients are strongly criticizing the idea, saying it could potentially limit access to critically needed medications for millions of people.

GOP House targets health care law WASHINGTON — The Republican-led House voted overwhelmingly Friday to bolt new security requirements onto President Barack Obama’s health care law, with 67 Democrats breaking ranks to join with the GOP. It was the first skirmish of what is certain to be a long and contentious electionyear fight. The vote was 291122 with Republicans relentlessly focusing on “Obamacare,� convinced that Americans’ unease with the troubled law will translate into significant election gains in November. Dozens of Democrats, nervous about their re-election chances or their campaigns for other offices, voted for the GOP bill. “Americans have the right to know if the president’s health care law has put their personal information at risk, and today’s bipartisan vote reflects that concern,� said Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio. The bill would require the secretary of health and human services to notify an individual within two business days of any security breach involving personal data provided to the government through the health care website The administration opposed the measure as an unnecessary and costly burden, insisting that the government already has imposed stringent standards and Americans will be notified if personal data

Saturday, January 11, 2014

State Briefs

has been compromised. The bill stands no chance for final approval in the Democratic-led Senate.

Associated Press

Bigger Pie cleared of using state money JACKSON — Mississippi’s state auditor and a legislative watchdog committee say there’s no merit to allegations that an opponent of Mississippi Power Co.’s Kemper County plant misspent state money. The committee and the auditor said in December that Bigger Pie Forum isn’t funded with state money, stopping inquiries. JobKeeper Alliance, a union-linked group based in Montgomery, Ala., charged Bigger Pie was using public money from the private Institute for Technology Development. ITD was created to commercialize research from Mississippi universities, receiving millions in state and federal money. PEER and the auditor say ITD no longer has any state funds. Bigger Pie President Ashby Foote says he welcomes the findings, saying the charges were “trumped up.� JobKeeper Executive Director Patrick Cagle said the inquiries were flawed and seeks a full audit of ITD.

Documents released in NJ bridge scandal TRENTON, N.J. — A New Jersey legislative committee investigating the traffic-jam scandal that has rocked Gov. Chris Christie’s administration released hundreds of documents Friday that could shed more light on the politically motivated lane closings that created gridlock at the George Washington Bridge. The subpoenaed records — including correspondence involving Christie’s inner circle — were made public a day after the Republican governor moved quickly to contain the scandal that could damage his expected run for the White House in 2016. Christie on Thursday fired a top aide, cut ties to one of his chief political advisers and apologized repeatedly to the people of New Jersey for the “stupid� behavior of his staff. He again denied he had any role in the apparent attempt to punish the mayor of Fort Lee — the town at the foot of the bridge — for not endorsing Christie for re-election last fall. The four days of traffic jams last September delayed emergency vehicles, school buses and countless commuters at the bridge, one of the busiest spans in the world, crossed by more than 100 million cars and trucks a year.

District Court in Jackson to three years’ probation, with the first two months on house arrest. She pleaded guilty Oct. 21 to withholding information that the owner of Rose Cancer Center in Summit ordered nurses to make retroactive entries in patients’ files. Another nurse, Courtney Michelle Young, was sentenced on a similar charge Monday to three months house arrest. Dr. Meera Sachdeva, the clinic’s founder, is serving a 20-year sentence after pleading guilty to health care fraud and making false statements. The Mississippi State Department of Health closed the clinic in July 2012 because of “unsafe infection control practices� after 11 patients were hospitalized with the same bacterial infection.

Injection death trial could be postponed JACKSON — The Jan.

27 trial of a woman charged with arranging the unlicensed buttocks injections that killed a Georgia woman in 2012 could be postponed because an expert defense witness has not filed a report. Adult entertainer Natasha Stewart, who uses the name Pebbelz Da Model, is charged with depraved-heart murder and other counts in the death of 37-year-old Karima Gordon, of Atlanta. Prosecutors say Gordon paid Stewart $200 for a referral to the suspected injector. Authorities say Gordon died from blood clots in her lungs days after being injected with a silicone-type substance. Hinds County Circuit Court Judge Bill Gowan said Friday that the defense may have to hire a new witness. He says he’ll continue the trial if prosecutors need time to prepare arguments based on the expert’s findings.

Nurse sentenced in clinic fraud case JACKSON — A second woman has been sentenced this week to house arrest for failing to report a crime at a Mississippi cancer clinic that was shut down over unsafe practices and accused of a multimilliondollar fraud. Brittany Davis Powell, a nurse at the clinic, was sentenced Friday in U.S.

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6 • Saturday, January 11, 2014 • Daily Corinthian


Nation Briefs J.C. Baggett

Eddie Joe Blakney

BURNSVILLE — Funeral services for Eddie Joe Blakney, 54, are set for 3 p.m. Sunday at Magnolia Funeral Home with burial in Pisgah Cemetery in Shiloh, Tenn. Mr. Blakney died Wednesday, January 8, 2014 at his residence. Born September 8, 1959, he was a factory worker employed by Kimberly-Clark. Survivors include his wife of 34 years, Andreda Petty Blakney; two daughters, Biranda Blakney and fiancee Ronald Polk, Jr. of Counce, Tenn. and Shanna Blakney and fiancee Timothy Sagely of Counce; five brothers, Lester Blakney, Jr. Blakney (Francis) of Iuka, Travis Blakney (Elsie) of Burnsville, Chester Blakney (Brenda) of Corinth, Jerry Blakney (Donna) of Iuka and James Blakney (Donna Jean) of Iuka; six sisters, Laura Faye Emmons of Michie, Tenn., Lois Shults (James) of Corinth, Linda Davis (Wayne) of Burnsville, Dorothy Lambert (Jack) of Cairo and Liz Taylor (Rex) of Rienzi; six grandchildren, Brooklyn Wiginton, Bethany Polk, Madisyn Carroll, Ireland Polk, Avery Sagely and Jessica Sagely. He was preceded in death by his parents, Lester Cark and Ruby Mae Holder Blakney; a brother, Charles Blakney; a sister, Betty Hutson; his father-inlaw, J.C. Petty; and a sister-in-law, Glenda Lovette. Bro. Briggs King and Bro. Mike Edwards will officiate. Visitation is 5-9 p.m. tonight and from 1 p.m. to service time Sunday at the funeral home. Pallbearers are Timothy Sagely, Dale Sagely, Ronald Polk, Jr. Joshua Baswell, Scotty Baswell and Tim Lovette. Honorary pallbearers are George Thompson, Jerry Lee Clark, Wayne Seay, Billy Paul Feltman, Buddy Wardlow, Brad Bingham and Kenneth “Legs” Hubanks.

Olevia Mathis

Funeral services for Olevia Janie Johnson Mathis, 83, of Corinth, are set for 3 p.m. Sunday at Lakeview Missionary Baptist Church with burial in Holly Baptist Church Cemetery. Mrs. Mathis died Friday, January 10, 2014 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Born March 6, 1930, she was a homemaker and charter member of Lakeview Missionary Baptist Church. She loved her family and friends and enjoyed fishing, playing cards and listening to gospel music. Her greatest enjoyment was spending time with her family. Survivors include four sons, William Gerald “Bill” Mathis Jr., (Cathy) of Corinth, Ronny D. Mathis of Corinth, Rickey K. Mathis (Robyn) of Olive Branch and Terry R. Mathis of Corinth; two daughters, Shelah Kaye Mathis Teeters (James) of Florence and Deborah Lynn Mathis Smith (Tim) of St. Louis, Mo.; two sisters, Robbie Rothwell and Patricia Johnson both of Corinth; 16 grandchildren, Chad Teeters, Jennifer Lynn Teeters Buc (Sam), Melissa Teeters Crenshaw (Derek), Jess Mathis (Tori), Kate Mathis Hathorn (Samuel), Jenna Mathis McDaniel (Justin), Michael Mathis, Tyler Mathis, Morgan Mathis, Brittany Sparks (Joel), Christopher Mathis, Mackenzie Mathis, Caitlin Smith Mooney (David), Caige Smith, Caleb Smith and Chance Smith; 12 great-grandchildren, Kaylyn Welburn, Katie Buc, Hayley White, Liam Mathis, Colette Mathis, Evie Hathorn, Maeve Hathorn, Wright Hathorn, Ali Grace Mathis, Braley Eaton, Blayne Sparks and Bella Sparks; and one great-great-grandchild, Khloee McIntyre. She was preceded in death by her husband of 45 years, William Gerald Mathis; her parents, Mansel Edgar Johnson and Evie Ilene Moore Johnson; an infant daughter, Teresa Dianne Mathis; and a sister, Aunita “Deedie” Michael. Dr. Leonard Pratt and Bro. Charles Martin will officiate. Visitation is from 1 p.m. to service time Sunday at the church. Pallbearers are grandsons, Chad Teeters, Jess Mathis, Michael Mathis, Tyler Mathis, Christopher Mathis, Caige Smith, Caleb Smith and Chance Smith. Magnolia Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

J.C. Baggett died Friday, January 10, 2014 in Memphis, Tenn. Arrangements are incomplete at this time and will be announced by Memorial Funeral Home.

Ray Burcham

Funeral services for Ellis Ray Burcham, of Corinth, are set for 11 a.m. today at Memorial Funeral Home Chapel with burial in Oak Grove Cemetery. Mr. Burcham died Thursday, January 9, 2014 at the Magnolia Regional Health Center. He was born in Rienzi on April 6, 1947 to the late Terry and Addie Searcy Burcham and worked as a farmer during his life. Survivors include a daughter, Sarah Louise Hollis and husband Scotty; three brothers, Bobby Burcham and wife Peggy, Lester Burcham and wife Idoma, and Leon Burcham Burcham and wife Clydean; one sister, Marie Hayes; two grandchildren, Justin and Noah Hollis; and the mother of his daughter, Carolyn Faye Burcham. Bro. Dewayne Kirk will officiate. Visitation is 9 a.m. until service time today at the funeral home. Condolences for the family may be left at

Martha Colley

IUKA – Funeral services for Martha Crossley Colley, 74, formerly of Lamar County, Ala.; were held at 11 a.m. December 30, 2013 at Otts Funeral Home Chapel with burial in Lamar Memory Gardens. Mrs. Colley died Saturday, December 28, 2013 at Tishomingo Manor Nursing Home. Born January 10, 1939, she was a 1957 graduate of Lamar County High School. She was retired from Marathon Equipment Company where she worked in the accounts payable department. She was a member of Vernon Church of Christ. Survivors include a son, Mike (Betty) Colley of Iuka; a daughter, Dana (Phillip) Adair of Florence, Ala.; a brother, Billy (Wanda) Crossley of Columbus; grandchildren, Kristen (Cash) Burnett, Blaine (Laura Beth) Adair, Eric (Amanda) Colley, Amy (Derek) Dexter and Donnie (Kayla) Colley; and 10 great grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, Walker and Laura Robertson Crossley; and two sisters, Louse Hayes and Flora Crossley. Condolences and special memories may be shared with the family at

Walter Weeks

Funeral services for Walter E. Weeks, 88, of Corinth, are set for 1 p.m. Monday, January 13 at Union Hill Congregational Methodist Church in Phil Campbell, Ala. with burial in the church cemetery. Mr. Weeks died Thursday, January 9, 2014 at his home. Born November 3, 1925, he was a retired foreman for Ringier America and a member of Harmony Hill Baptist Church. Survivors include his wife of 69 years, Lassie I.V. Thomas Weeks of Corinth; two sons, Wayne Weeks and wife Sarah Ann, and Joey Tyrone Weeks and wife Cindy all of Weeks Corinth; a sister, Dessie Taylor and husband Curtis of Phil Campbell, Ala.; five grandchildren, Janae Weeks Bullock and husband Tony, Kacey Weeks and wife Angela; Heather Weeks Ryerson and husband Matt; Jared Weeks and wife Nikki, and Joseph Weeks and wife Alyssa; and seven great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents, David Francis and Susanna Braggs Weeks; two sons, Ronald Weeks and Donald Weeks; and two brothers, Hadley Weeks and Charlie Weeks. Bro. Curtis Taylor and Bro, Mark Jones will officiate. Visitation is 5-8 p.m. Sunday at Magnolia Funeral Home. The body will lie in state from 11 a.m. to service time Monday at Union Hill Congregational Church.

Obituary Policy All obituaries (complete and incomplete) will be due no later than 4 p.m. on the day prior to its publication. Obituaries will only be accepted from funeral homes. All obituaries must contain a signature of the family member making the funeral arrangements.

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Target: Breach worse than thought NEW YORK — Target’s pre-Christmas security breach was significantly more extensive and affected millions more shoppers than the company reported last month. The nation’s second largest discounter said Friday that hackers stole personal information — including names, phone numbers as well as email and mailing addresses — from as many as 70 million customers as part of a data breach it discovered in December. Target Corp. disclosed last month that about 40 million credit and debit cards may have been affected by a data breach that happened between Nov. 27 and Dec. 15 — just as the holiday shopping season was getting into gear. According to new information gleaned from its investigation with the Secret Service and the Department of Justice, Target said Friday that criminals also took non-credit card related data for some 70 million shoppers who could have made purchases at Target stores outside the late Nov. to midDec. timeframe. Some overlap exists between the two data sets, the company said Friday.

Chemical spill shuts down Charleston CHARLESTON, W.Va. — Schools and restau-

rants closed, grocery stores sold out of bottled water, and state legislators who had just started their session canceled the day’s business after a chemical spill in the Elk River in Charleston shut down much of the city and surrounding counties even as the extent of the danger remained unclear. The federal government joined the state early Friday in declaring a disaster, and the West Virginia National Guard planned to distribute bottled drinking water to emergency services agencies in the nine affected counties. In requesting the federal declaration, which makes federal resources available to the state, state officials said about 300,000 people were affected. Federal authorities are also launching an investigation into the circumstances surrounding the spill and what caused it, U.S. Attorney Booth Goodwin said in a news release Friday. The chemical, a foaming agent used in the coal preparation process, leaked from a tank at Freedom Industries and overran a containment area. Freedom, a manufacturer of chemicals for the mining, steel, and cement industries, said in a news release Friday that the company is working to contain the leak to prevent further contamination. President Gary Southern also said the company still does not know how much of the chemical spilled into the river.

State Briefs Associated Press

Suspects sought in Yalobusha robbery OAKLAND — Authorities in Yalobusha County are looking for two suspects who robbed a gas station at gunpoint on Monday. Oakland police tell WTVA-TV that robbers entered the Oakland Gas Mart at about 1:10 a.m. and pointed handguns at the clerk. They fled with money from the cash register and from two customers who walked in on the robbery.

Girl’s hair set on fire at school SALLIS — Authorities in Attala County say a 12 year-old girl is recovering after a male student set her hair on fire with a cigarette lighter. Attala County Schools Superintendent Bryan Weaver tells WCBI-TV the incident took place at Long Creek Elementary School on Tuesday. Weaver says one boy brought the lighter to school and another used it to set the girl’s hair on fire in a hallway. A teacher extinguished the fire, and the girl was taken to a hospital for treatment. Weaver says the school

has surveillance video that shows the incident wasn’t an accident.

Trailer burns in Harrison County SAUCIER — Firefighters in Harrison County say no one was injured when fire destroyed a house trailer Thursday night. WLOX-TV reports firefighters were called to the trailer at 17042 E. Adams Road shortly after 10:30 p.m. Fire departments from Saucier and Lizana as well as the Harrison County Fire Service fought the blaze. The trailer was a total loss, but no one was at home at the time, firefighters say.

James Strobel, 80, dies in Florida COLUMBUS — James Walter Strobel, who was president of Mississippi University for Women from 1977-88, has died in a car accident in Florida. Strobel was 80. The Florida Highway Patrol says Strobel, of Belvedere, Fla., was killed in Nassau County on Wednesday when a tractor-trailer hit the van he was riding in. Funeral arrangements are incomplete.

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7 • Daily Corinthian


Saturday, January 11, 2014



Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis




ACROSS 1 ’70s quartet consisting of two married couples 5 Wall St. strategy 8 Addams family nickname 12 1964 Glenn Ford/Geraldine Page romantic comedy 15 Seek protection from 16 Cub leader 17 Laura of “ER” 18 Wait 19 All thumbs 21 See 59-Across 22 Sequence often seen above WXYZ 23 Training systs. 24 Words with end or angle 26 Get real 29 They may be tapped 30 __-Turkish War 31 __ polloi 32 Portable storage container 35 1948 Literature Nobelist 37 “Well, well!” 38 Actress Ryan 40 Paris pronoun 41 Complex 43 They’re not gentlemen 44 Letters concerning available space 45 Eye 46 Sci-fi escape craft 47 “All greased up and ready to sing” ’70s-’80s TV hosts 49 Early NASA probe 53 Delhi tongue 54 Ben & Jerry’s, e.g. 56 Advocated 57 Deadlock breaker 58 Road to the Forum 59 With 21-Across, Cyndi Lauper hit

60 More than just thought-over DOWN 1 Puts in 2 Red shade 3 “Hulk” star Eric 4 Where to see major decisions? 5 Slacken 6 100 satang 7 No ordinary rock 8 Much of Siberia 9 Focus of a 1990 psychology bestseller 10 Reach extenders 11 Party person 13 Hayride invite 14 Shortened 15 Narrow inlet 20 Much December radio fare 22 Showerside item 24 Colorful top 25 Idaho/Wyoming landscape 26 Loan offer 27 Opponent 28 Web extension? 29 Energy source 33 Start of an early Grafton title

34 Victim of Artemis 36 Provide a segue for 39 Great Plains st. 42 Over there 43 Jazz contemporary of Hancock and Jarrett 46 1998 World Series player

47 Feng __ 48 Support 49 Fermat’s forte 50 Hair-removal brand 51 1815 title character who “thought a little too well of herself” 52 Stagger 55 Med. orders


By Timothy L. Meaker (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC



Co-workers can report misconduct WIZARD OF ID





Dear Annie: I am the manager of a small bakery. I’ve had the same employee, “Sue,” for the past nine years. She is lazy and uninvolved, and I gave her a so-so review. Much to my surprise, Sue was promoted to management in another facility. I was happy for her achievement, until I heard she was telling others that she was doing the majority of my work, including ordering supplies. She added that I was suffering from Alzheimer’s and couldn’t remember anything. None of this is true. I think it may have been prompted by my less than stellar review. Since Sue has been promoted, she has been asking me a lot of questions about how to do her job, because she is clueless. She doesn’t know that I am aware of her nasty comments. Last week, another co-worker told me that Sue is bullying her assistant and making her do the majority of her work. She is already making enemies there, and because of her lack of supervision, the bakery is becoming filthy and a potential health hazard. Should I keep quiet about what I know or contact human resources (anonymously) and report her misconduct, as a few employees have suggested? I am retiring soon and don’t really need the

Annie’s Mailbox drama. — Caught in the Middle Dear Caught: You have nothing to report other than hearsay from co-workers. You have not witnessed any of this firsthand, and you don’t know whether it is true. The fact that Sue calls you for help is meaningless. Many employees rely on others when given new responsibilities. The negative things you already know about Sue were in your review. They promoted her anyway. You can complain about the condition of the bakery, but Sue’s new co-workers should be the ones to take responsibility for complaining to human resources now. Dear Annie: I have four adult children. I announced to all of them that I would not be holding Thanksgiving or Christmas dinners at my home and that they were welcome to spend the time with their in-laws. My oldest was hurt because she has no in-laws to go to. My son texted his middle sister to ask what was going on. My middle

daughter was upset, saying I was allowing my youngest daughter to be the “winner.” My youngest daughter spent both days at a local church feeding the needy. Why was my family separated? Because my middle and youngest are not speaking to each other. When one of them is hurt or angry, they hurl vicious insults at each other. I feel bad about this, but I refuse to sit at a table with these uncaring adults and pretend that all is well. I had a nice TV dinner and a slice of sweet potato pie with whipped cream for the holidays. The losers in this mess are my grandchildren and I. I take responsibility for raising these people, but I will not allow them to ruin my day. — June Dear June: If your children make your holiday celebrations frustrating and stressful, you do not have to include them. But how sad for all of you to spend these holidays separated or alone. Please give your children one more chance. Explain to them that nastiness will not be tolerated in your home and the first person to use an insult of any kind will be asked to leave. By now, they know you mean business.


8 • Daily Corinthian


P/E Last

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98.67 14.53 7.51 39.57 50.90 37.19 83.20 18.18 4.17 65.77 8.43 1.25 71.35 27.26 4.32 10.11 7.51 4.01 6.21 17.39 31.47 37.26 2.23 397.66 29.31 7.30 22.03 29.35 20.14 16.02 15.50 88.55 52.22 13.00 117.99 79.83 11.84 10.24 4.95 532.94 17.47 16.88 4.13 41.98 6.37 6.73 48.27 4.10 4.00 8.78 3.90 16.80 1.52 179.66 53.06 2.46 11.74 9.13 5.25 16.77 34.23 40.84 18.18 70.01 7.04 69.94 114.97 37.81 8.76 32.28 141.90 13.11 12.29 56.18 28.91 9.28 17.90 62.99 57.70 27.11 28.88 69.51 7.70 16.88 37.50 19.24 59.47 33.20 11.87 1.51 69.32 78.28 45.97 41.25 169.81 2.66 12.60 7.56 23.38 31.02 2.50 25.71 3.03 2.16 22.22 54.72 22.83 56.08 16.09 14.19 65.08 10.79 33.86 14.25 68.87 80.05 25.85 18.29 117.85 9.86 18.54 35.77 6.82 38.95 8.08 7.07 22.15 19.67 .29 31.47 16.53 2.99 11.60 72.09 30.67 21.03 16.87 25.48 92.11 38.09 77.46 57.21 75.39 62.87 55.89 67.78 42.71 3.86 63.54 68.59 15.02 8.40 1.95

E-F-G-H E-Trade eBay EMC Cp EldorGld g EmersonEl EmpDist EnCana g Endocyte EngyXXI Entergy Ericsson ExcoRes Exelixis Exelon ExpScripts ExxonMbl Facebook FamilyDlr Fastenal FedExCp FidlNFin Fifth&Pac FifthThird FstHorizon FstNiagara FstSolar

dd 20.91 25 52.16 20 25.32 29 5.99 20 68.55 17 22.69 15 17.50 dd 14.02 13 24.45 12 61.06 ... 12.14 5 4.96 dd 7.44 15 27.17 32 72.86 11 100.52 cc 57.94 18 67.48 32 47.70 28 142.63 14 31.26 46 31.55 11 21.53 cc 12.27 15 10.24 11 51.97

Chg FirstEngy 18 32.40 +.60 FiveBelow 72 40.46 -3.13 Flextrn 23 7.65 -.07 12 3.53 -.06 -.23 ForestOil 61 19.56 +.09 +.07 Fortinet 22 118.01 -1.31 +.10 Fossil Grp +.30 Francesca 20 22.50 +4.42 ... 1.72 -.10 -.32 FrSeas rs 13 36.17 +.46 +3.98 FMCG 4.73 +.06 +.25 FrontierCm 68 dd 4.59 -.32 -.12 Frontline dd 1.64 +.01 +.08 FuelCellE 17 51.87 +.87 -7.98 GATX dd 9.32 +.02 -.54 GT AdvTc dd 2.01 +.06 +.06 GTx Inc -.37 GalectinTh dd 15.10 +1.61 GalenaBio dd 6.35 +.31 +1.26 14 39.84 +.42 -.04 Gap -.13 -.58 GenDynam dd 95.10 cc 20.53 +.41 +.13 GenGrPrp 18 49.29 +.29 -.02 GenMills -.46 -.06 GenMotors 17 40.03 16 16.66 -.05 -.05 Genworth ... 7.66 +.17 +.01 Gerdau dd 5.22 -.01 +.01 GeronCp +.09 GileadSci s 41 74.87 +.57 GlaxoSKln ... 52.75 -.09 -3.35 dd 4.17 -.12 -2.86 GluMobile ... 9.01 +.22 Glycomi n Gogo n ... 22.72 -1.44 +.26 ... 3.14 +.14 -.07 GoldFLtd dd 23.19 +.78 +.36 Goldcrp g Groupon dd 11.56 +.12 -.02 +.17 GpFnSnMx ... 12.97 16 51.32 +.42 -.33 HCA Hldg 19 38.87 +1.46 +.11 HCP Inc 3.43 +.11 +.32 HalconRes 18 17 50.52 +.91 -.90 Hallibrtn 37 35.94 +.16 +.75 HartfdFn cc 55.48 +1.46 +.45 HltCrREIT cc 13.34 -.06 +.16 HltMgmt dd 3.14 +.08 +.07 HeclaM Hertz 40 27.74 +.08 -3.58 11 27.70 +.09 +.07 HewlettP 91 13.72 -.57 +.10 HimaxTch HomeDp 22 82.01 +.44 -.05 -.18 HopFedBc 26 11.53 66 19.18 -.12 +.31 HostHotls 45 6.25 +.05 -.03 HovnanE 11 96.96 -2.03 -.52 Humana 9.79 +.02 +.03 HuntBncsh 14 52 23.71 -.21 -.05 Huntsmn +.44 I-J-K-L +.24 10 3.50 +.06 -.18 IAMGld g q 42.69 +.71 +.17 iShBrazil q 41.13 +.40 +4.14 iShEMU q 12.08 +.08 +1.24 iShJapan iSh SKor q 60.64 +.12 +.38 q 67.08 +1.61 +.19 iShMexico iSTaiwn q 14.03 +.17 +.14 q 19.38 +.54 +.08 iShSilver -.06 iShChinaLC q 36.43 +.65 -.47 iSCorSP500 q 185.23 +.48 q 40.27 +.70 -.99 iShEMkts q 104.41 +1.23 +.44 iSh20 yrT iS Eafe q 66.81 +.61 -.20 iShR2K q 115.52 +.63 -1.21 iShREst q 64.46 +.76 +.19 iShHmCnst q 24.76 +.35 -.35 IderaPhm dd 4.46 -.17 +.28 ImmunoCll dd .99 +.07 +.04 Imunmd dd 6.10 +.92 +.34 Incyte dd 59.97 +3.80 -.23 Infosys 20 59.50 +3.35 +.33 IngrmM 12 24.62 +.42 +.44 InovioPhm dd 2.64 +.18 +1.15 InterceptP dd 445.83 +169.96 -.44 IBM 13 187.26 -.12 +.04 IntlGame 17 17.50 -.05 +.18 IntPap 18 48.93 -.27 +.50 Interpublic 25 17.63 +.23 +1.15 InvenSense 32 19.57 -.74 +.58 Invesco 19 35.85 -.19 +.22 IronwdPh dd 12.94 +.55 -.41 ItauUnibH ... 13.15 +.23 +.16 JDS Uniph 42 12.25 -.16 -.16 JPMorgCh 13 58.49 -.27 +.06 JanusCap 22 12.31 +.20 +.07 JetBlue 25 9.10 +.27 +1.02 JohnJn 21 94.74 +.01 +.85 JohnsnCtl 30 51.59 +.33 -.06 JonesGrp dd 14.85 -.06 JnprNtwk 31 23.54 +.71 +1.14 KB Home 45 18.39 +.51 +.50 KeryxBio dd 13.98 +1.35 +.87 KeyEngy 93 7.45 +.17 +1.29 Keycorp 15 13.63 -.13 +1.11 Kimco 44 20.56 +.29 +.12 KindMorg 31 35.90 -.01 +.44 Kinross g dd 4.50 +.06 +.26 KodiakO g 22 10.66 +.14 +.28 Kohls 14 56.99 +1.43 +.23 LSI Corp 61 10.97 -.01 -1.03 LVSands 30 80.59 -.02 +.10 LennarA 18 39.19 +.77 +.01 LillyEli 12 51.93 +.25 +.26 LloydBkg ... 5.58 -.11 +.13 LockhdM 16 149.45 +.72 -.48 Lorillard s 15 49.26 +.10 -.13 LaPac 11 18.56 +.51 +.43 lululemn gs 31 59.60 +2.25 -.02 M-N-O-P +.31 +.06 MBIA 3 11.90 +.26 -.05 MFA Fncl 9 7.19 +.04 +.11 MGIC Inv dd 8.82 +.02 +4.45 MGM Rsts dd 25.36 +.38 -.59 Macys 16 55.84 +.04 +2.60 MagHRes dd 7.89 +.23 +.67 Manitowoc 21 24.85 +.89 +.29 MannKd dd 5.92 -1.16 -.66 Manulife g ... 20.26 +.01 -.17 MarathnO 14 34.64 +.14 +.26 MarathPet 13 90.97 -.07 +.81 MktVGold q 22.01 +.74 -.34 MV OilSvc q 47.33 +.70 -1.54 MktVRus q 27.50 +.33 +1.30 MartMM 46 105.84 +.83 +.02 MarvellT 31 15.21 +.06 +.40 Masco 62 23.46 +.34 -.23 MastThera dd .53 -.01 -.02 Mattel 19 45.26 -.23 +.41 MaximIntg 19 28.15 -.29 +.05 McDrmInt dd 9.01 +.02 +.08 Medtrnic 16 59.95 +.59 +.19 Merck 30 49.88 +.36 +1.58 Meritage 10 46.04 -1.26 +2.81 MerrimkP dd 6.03 -.17 +.04 MetLife 19 54.10 -.45 -.28 MKors 36 79.80 +1.21 +1.25 MicronT 15 23.71 +.47 -.27 Microsoft 13 36.04 +.51 -4.38 Molycorp dd 5.42 +.13 +1.21 Mondelez 23 35.80 +.44 +.73 Monsanto 24 113.06 +1.17 +.49 MonstrBev 37 69.82 +2.27 +1.33 MorgStan 17 31.30 -.25 -.54 Mosaic 13 46.55 +.42 +1.46 MotrlaSolu 17 66.15 -.35 +.11 Mylan 30 45.97 +.87 11 23.64 +1.25 -.06 MyriadG dd 18.67 -.40 NCI BldSy dd 2.23 +.01 +.72 NII Hldg 16 28.06 -.01 +.05 NRG Egy ... 43.00 -.06 +.40 NXP Semi 40 17.07 +.43 +.01 Nabors NBGrce rs ... 5.84 -.03 NOilVarco 14 78.05 +.28 -.03 Nationstar 9 32.28 -1.97 +.09 NatResPtrs 10 16.60 -3.74 -.01 Navios 6 9.01 -.68 +.24 Neuralstem dd 3.53 -.21 +.28 Neurcrine dd 19.15 +.86 +.29 NwGold g 22 5.25 +.17 +.25 NY CmtyB 16 17.00 -.19 +3.12 Newcastle ... 5.81 +.09 -.04 NewfldExp 47 25.69 +.92 +.54 NewmtM dd 23.80 +.60 +.21 NiSource 20 33.67 +.58 -.03 NielsenH 26 44.11 -.20 +.25 NikeB 26 76.92 -.17 +.14 NobleCorp 16 36.51 +.48 NobleEn s 21 64.74 -.61 +.76 NokiaCp ... 8.18 +.13 +.72 NA Pall g ... .67 +.05 +2.51 NorthropG 14 116.37 +.74 +1.11 NStarRlt dd 14.18 +.09 +1.12 Novavax dd 5.18 -.09 NuanceCm dd 15.05 +.01 -.31 Nvidia 20 15.73 -.02 +.21 OcciPet 17 93.85 -.99 +.03 OfficeDpt 38 4.94 +.16 +.01 Oi SA ... 1.83 +.12 -.14 Omnicom 20 73.22 +.98

Week Ahead

Sizing up retail sales The Commerce Department reports retail sales figures for December on Tuesday. The figures should help shed light on consumer spending during the final weeks of the Christmas holiday shopping season. Recent data from ShopperTrack suggest that a lastminute shopping surge helped sales in November and December wrap up better than expected, but stores had to discount heavily to lure shoppers.

OnSmcnd OpkoHlth Oracle Orexigen Organovo OxygnB rs PG&E Cp PPG PPL Corp PacSunwr Pandora PattUTI Paychex PeabdyE PennVa PeopUtdF PepcoHold PeregrinP PetrbrsA Petrobras Pfizer PhilipMor Phillips66 Pier 1 PiperJaf PlugPowr h Potash PwshDB PwShs QQQ ProUltQQQ ProUltSP PrUVxST rs ProctGam ProgsvCp ProUShSP ProUShL20 PUSSP500 PSEG PulteGrp

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

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

Member SIPC

Q-R-S-T QlikTech Qualcom QksilvRes RF MicD RadianGrp RaptorPhm RealGSolar RegalEnt ReneSola RexahnPh RiteAid RiverbedT RBScotlnd RylCarb RoyDShllA RymanHP SLM Cp SpdrDJIA SpdrGold S&P500ETF SpdrHome SpdrLehHY SpdrRetl SpdrOGEx Safeway StJude Salesforc s SanDisk SandRdge SangBio Schlmbrg Schwab SeadrillLtd SeaWorld n SelMedHld Sequenom SiderurNac SilvWhtn g SiriusXM SolarCity SonyCp SwstAirl SpectraEn SpiritRC n Sprint n SP Matls SP HlthC SP CnSt SP Consum SP Engy SP Inds SP Tech SP Util StdPac Staples Starbucks StemCells Stryker Suncor gs SunEdison SunTrst Supvalu SwiftTrans Symantec Synovus SyntaPhm Sysco T-MoblUS n TECO TJX TaiwSemi Target TASER Teradata TeslaMot Tesoro TevaPhrm TexInst 3D Sys s 3M Co TibcoSft TimeWarn TiVo Inc TollBros Transocn TrinaSolar TurqHillRs 21stCFoxA 21stCFoxB Twitter n TwoHrbInv TycoIntl Tyson

dd 19 dd dd dd dd dd 16 dd dd cc dd ... 22 9 44 8 q q q q q q q 18 21 dd 19 dd dd 17 39 18 ... 11 dd ... 17 53 ... ... 24 23 dd ... q q q q q q q q 6 20 34 dd 28 12 dd 15 dd 19 21 dd dd 22 ... 18 22 ... 17 60 20 dd 17 84 28 cc 21 43 16 8 38 cc dd dd ... 11 ... 9 dd 16

27.74 73.87 2.94 4.51 15.29 14.81 4.02 19.81 3.94 1.14 5.60 19.92 11.97 49.09 72.00 42.85 26.82 164.18 120.26 184.14 32.82 40.79 85.84 66.60 32.15 66.00 56.95 72.60 6.06 19.07 88.17 25.66 40.74 29.45 10.56 2.60 5.95 21.33 3.70 66.80 17.80 21.03 35.19 10.24 9.46 45.64 56.74 42.40 66.34 86.90 51.93 35.32 38.22 8.85 14.97 77.67 1.56 78.15 34.78 14.41 38.39 6.39 20.84 23.47 3.56 6.45 36.36 33.02 17.14 64.05 16.90 62.62 18.68 44.31 145.72 57.51 41.87 43.11 94.45 136.18 21.99 66.19 13.49 36.73 48.53 16.26 3.30 33.46 32.84 57.00 9.75 41.12 34.84

U-V-W-X-Y-Z USG Unilife UnionPac UtdContl UPS B US NGas US OilFd USSteel UtdhlthGp Vale SA Vale SA pf ValeroE VangTSM VangREIT VangEmg VangEur VangFTSE VantageDrl Ventas VeriFone VerizonCm Vical Vodafone VulcanM Walgrn WalterEn WeathfIntl WellPoint WstnUnion WholeFd s WmsCos Windstrm WisdomTr WTJpHedg WT India XOMA XcelEngy YPF Soc Yamana g Yandex Yelp YingliGrn YumBrnds Ziopharm Zoetis n Zogenix Zynga

The dollar dilemma

+.58 -.04 -.05 -.04 +.21 +.30 +.01 +.68 -.14 +.44 -.08 +.38 +.01 +1.45 +1.35 +.32 +.19 -.01 +1.80 +.50 +.39 +.10 +.03 +.42 +.07 +.66 +.66 -.06 +.04 +.19 +1.69 -.19 +1.03 +1.48 -.84 -.04 +.16 +.96 -.09 -.69 -.28 +.27 +.43 +.24 +.04 +.14 +.22 +.06 +.20 +.07 +.08 +.07 +.54 +.08 -.17 +.07 +.12 +1.16 +.42 -.07 +.38 -.45 -.16 -.04 +.63 +.43 -.01 +.43 +.73 +.14 -.72 +.89 -1.08 -1.81 -.49 +.30 +.05 -1.59 -.27 -.19 -.10 +.33 +.71 +.03 +.46 +.06 -.04 +.25 -.05 +.17 +.13 +.24

Stock markets around the world marched higher last year, but many U.S. investors didn’t feel the full effect. Consider Japan’s Nikkei 225 index. It surged 56.7 percent in 2013, easily topping the 29.6 percent rise of the Standard & Poor’s 500 index. But only investors who bought and sold Japanese stocks in yen participated in that big a jump. Most U.S. investors are using dollars. For them, the yen’s plummeting value against the dollar diluted returns. The average Japanese stock mutual fund returned 26.7 percent, including dividends, according to Morningstar. That’s less than the S&P 500.

The local currency

U.S. dollars

51.9 22.7%


24.9 18.0

23.3 15.1 8.0 0.5















-5.3 -25.0

South Africa Indonesia

Source: MSCI Barra

For uniform comparisons, country results based on MSCI indexes

Stan Choe, Jenni Sohn • 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 4,182.74 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 16,437.05 7,466.03 493.87 10,371.13 2,375.50 4,174.66 1,842.37 19,674.01 1,164.53

Dow Jones industrials


Close: 16,437.05 Change: -7.71 (flat)



Net YTD 52-wk Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg -7.71 -.05 -.84 +21.86 +86.41 +1.17 +.88 +33.98 +6.49 +1.33 +.67 +7.61 +45.39 +.44 -.28 +19.04 -2.05 -.09 -2.09 -1.09 +18.47 +.44 -.05 +33.56 +4.24 +.23 -.32 +25.16 +60.39 +.31 -.16 +26.74 +6.18 +.53 +.06 +32.22





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






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 ... .50f .24 .40 ... .88f .20 1.80f .90 .32 3.24 .66f .72 3.24f

PE 10 25 23 15 19 39 17 18 11 28 18 10 21 22 22 10 12 17 38 12 1 25 9 20 19 22 14 9 22 13 24 17

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 36 35.61 -.01 -3.6 15 14.62 -.01 -4.9 ... 7.34 -.30 -19.8 8 23.24 +.38 +1.2 19 83.50 +.65 +.7 10 16.78 +.19 +3.3 ... 2.12 -.15 -18.5 13 10.48 +.03 +6.0 16 2656.05 -16.95 -5.0 ... 36.71 -5.86 -25.1 26 192.84 +3.97 +5.1 53 3.70 -.09 +6.0 18 41.39 +.77 +.7 ... 22.03 -.04 +.8 ... 8.92 +.33 -1.8 ... 9.04 +.27 -.1 14 78.27 -.42 +.2 ... 59.49 +.58 -2.9 ... 5.12 +.01 -22.7 14 41.02 -.32 +1.5 15 78.04 -.05 -.8 12 45.94 -.22 +1.2 84 8.44 +.04 -3.2 15 121.69 +2.01 -.3 27 31.06 +.06 -1.6 12 11.99 -.06 -1.5 ... 13.58 -2.09 -21.8 36 41.23 +.31 +2.0

YTD Last Chg %Chg Name Div 1.00 65.17 +.90 -2.4 MeadWvco 33.62 +.08 -4.4 OldNBcp .40 109.63 -.03 -1.9 Penney ... 51.87 +.57 +.5 PennyMac 2.36f 47.20 +.92 +1.0 PepsiCo 2.27 71.34 -.04 +1.5 ... 45.81 +.16 +.9 PilgrimsP ... 38.66 +.26 +3.6 RadioShk 49.20 +.35 +1.2 RegionsFn .12 24.94 +.16 -1.9 SbdCp 3.00 90.51 +.80 -.3 SearsHldgs ... 121.01 -2.28 -3.1 Sherwin 2.00 40.13 +.40 -2.9 ... 53.54 +.66 +3.0 SiriusXM 2.03 110.43 +.05 +.3 SouthnCo .32e 89.76 +.78 -1.7 SPDR Fncl 93.23 +.03 -4.1 TecumsehB ... 94.44 +.37 -2.2 TecumsehA ... 59.21 +2.43 +2.7 Torchmark .68 16.07 +.23 +4.1 Total SA 3.23e 18.15 -.10 -1.8 ... 52.35 +.57 +.6 USEC rs .92 18.07 +.13 +.3 US Bancrp 1.88 26.96 -.26 -3.8 WalMart 25.99 +.77 +9.0 WellsFargo 1.20 90.16 -.31 -1.3 Wendys Co .20 25.53 +.22 -1.6 WestlkChm .90 17.02 -.08 -2.4 Weyerhsr .88 104.86 +1.13 +.4 .23 39.46 +.10 -.2 Xerox ... 49.68 +.93 +.3 YRC Wwde ... 95.80 +.34 -1.3 Yahoo

dd 31.26 +1.18 dd 4.43 -.12 19 170.38 +1.11 dd 45.08 +1.28 67 102.52 +.40 q 19.81 +.12 q 33.19 +.11 dd 28.56 +.26 14 74.70 -1.38 ... 13.72 +.17 ... 12.78 +.31 12 53.24 +.34 q 95.84 +.27 q 66.12 +.89 q 39.87 +.76 q 58.59 +.57 q 41.46 +.37 dd 1.92 +.02 40 60.70 +2.66 dd 27.50 +1.25 67 47.75 +.25 dd 1.42 +.18 ... 38.69 -.15 cc 59.42 -.40 21 60.36 -.78 dd 13.80 -.14 dd 14.49 +.22 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) 10 91.99 -1.01 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg 11 16.77 -.29 Name 36 52.56 -.94 SiriusXM 1990439 3.70 -.09 ChinaYida 7.24 +3.93 +118.7 ChelseaTh 2.50 -1.03 -29.2 44 39.35 +.10 iShEMkts 1055073 40.27 +.70 InterceptP 445.83+169.96 +61.6 NatResPtrs 16.60 -3.74 -18.4 30 8.05 +.10 BkofAm 835642 16.77 -.06 ConatusP n 14.25 +4.45 +45.4 MannKd 5.92 -1.16 -16.4 56 16.91 -.55 S&P500ETF 798289 184.14 +.50 Retrophin 11.49 +2.99 +35.2 PacSunwr 2.88 -.55 -16.0 q 49.96 -.02 Alcoa -.50 -15.2 714434 10.11 -.58 Endocyte 14.02 +3.12 +28.6 ProspGR rs 2.78 q 17.06 +.29 PlugPowr h 476839 3.65 +.33 OxygnB rs 7.35 +1.59 +27.6 Bazaarvce 7.04 -1.21 -14.7 dd 8.32 +.15 Pharmerica 25.91 +5.52 +27.1 AsdBan wt 2.15 -.35 -14.0 FordM 442349 16.07 +.23 15 28.25 +.43 7.13 -1.15 -13.9 419985 22.01 +.74 VisnChina 24.42 +5.09 +26.3 Sevcon ... 33.08 +.68 MktVGold 414314 57.94 +.72 Galectin wt 10.30 +2.05 +24.8 SearsHldgs 36.71 -5.86 -13.8 17 9.10 +.26 Facebook 391901 36.04 +.51 Francesca 22.50 +4.42 +24.4 DirGMBear 53.17 -8.53 -13.8 ... 44.00 -.22 Microsoft dd 82.21 +3.79 dd 6.89 +.04 YSE IARY ASDA IARY 30 75.02 -.03 2,211 Total issues 3,174 Advanced 1,478 Total issues 2,679 dd 4.74 +.48 Advanced 876 New Highs 221 Declined 1,092 New Highs 182 ... 32.54 +.58 Declined 87 New Lows 11 Unchanged 109 New Lows 15 dd 4.31 +.29 Unchanged Volume 3,251,813,702 Volume 2,096,098,365 dd 4.11 -.01




Prices rising?

percent change, seasonally adjusted 0.8%

0.6 est. 0.4



0.0 A

It’s another example of how rising and falling currency values can cut into – or enhance – returns. South African stocks rose when measured in rand last year, but lost value in dollar terms. French stocks, meanwhile, rose even more in dollar terms than they did in euros. Some mutual funds try to negate the effect of foreign exchange rates through a process called hedging. Many analysts expect the dollar to keep rising against other currencies in 2014 due to expectations that the U.S. economy will keep strengthening. That could mean more dulled returns for U.S. investors in foreign stocks.

2013 stock market performance in ...

Retail sales



Financial Solutions with a Smile and a Handshake

dd 8.61 +.13 dd 8.63 +.20 16 38.11 +.46 dd 6.36 +.09 dd 11.29 +.19 dd 7.35 +1.59 25 40.53 +.46 28 190.58 +.45 12 30.29 +.59 dd 2.88 -.55 dd 33.47 +.69 16 25.37 +.49 28 44.37 -.16 dd 17.55 +.08 dd 11.25 +.64 21 15.38 -.21 18 19.03 +.12 dd 1.63 +.07 ... 13.65 +.31 ... 12.84 +.32 16 30.69 -.24 16 82.57 -.74 14 78.00 -.13 18 21.57 +1.13 21 39.31 +.14 dd 3.65 +.33 15 33.63 +.52 q 24.86 +.16 q 87.30 +.28 q 98.07 +.63 q 101.79 +.44 q 15.41 -.74 20 80.30 -.12 14 25.94 +.04 q 29.84 -.15 q 75.36 -1.87 q 15.21 -.12 13 31.88 +.16 3 20.16 +.37





Source: FactSet

Economists anticipate that the producer price index edged higher in December. The index, which measures prices before they reach the consumer, declined the previous three months in a row. Cheaper gasoline and lower home heating oil costs have helped keep prices from rising. High unemployment and weak wage increases also have made it difficult for businesses to raise prices. The latest index is due out on Wednesday.




YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AQR MaFtStrI 10.43 -0.11 -1.5 AllianzGI NFJAllCpValIns15.94 +0.04 -0.3 NFJSmCVIs 35.01 +0.15 -0.5 American Beacon LgCpVlInv 27.21 +0.03 -0.2 LgCpVlIs 28.70 +0.03 -0.2 American Century EqIncInv 8.56 ... -0.1 HeritInv 25.46 +0.14 -0.1 InvGrInv 32.60 +0.11 -0.2 UltraInv 33.96 +0.07 -0.6 ValueInv 8.19 +0.02 -0.4 American Funds AMCAPA m 27.31 +0.10 -0.1 BalA m 24.36 +0.05 -0.2 BondA m 12.50 +0.06 +0.9 CapIncBuA m 58.12 +0.24 -0.7 CapWldBdA m20.26 +0.11 +0.7 CpWldGrIA m 45.19 +0.19 -0.3 EurPacGrA m 49.06 +0.30 FnInvA m 51.66 +0.13 -0.6 GrthAmA m 43.02 +0.15 HiIncA m 11.42 +0.01 +0.7 IncAmerA m 20.58 +0.08 -0.3 IntBdAmA m 13.46 +0.04 +0.3 IntlGrInA m 34.85 +0.18 -0.5 InvCoAmA m 36.48 +0.12 -0.6 MutualA m 34.59 +0.10 -0.6 NewEconA m 38.50 +0.13 +0.7 NewPerspA m 37.45 +0.22 -0.3 NwWrldA m 58.29 +0.22 -0.8 SmCpWldA m 49.44 +0.31 +0.6 TaxEBdAmA m12.48 +0.04 +1.0 WAMutInvA m 39.24 +0.10 -0.5 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.55 +0.04 +0.6 Artisan Intl d 30.18 +0.25 -1.0 IntlVal d 36.56 +0.14 -0.6 MdCpVal 26.74 +0.04 -1.0 MidCap 47.93 +0.32 +0.7 BBH TaxEffEq d 21.18 +0.04 -1.0 Baron Growth b 71.88 +0.16 -0.7 Bernstein DiversMui 14.35 +0.03 +0.6 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 31.91 +0.13 -3.0 EqDivA m 24.10 +0.05 -0.7 EqDivI 24.15 +0.05 -0.7 GlobAlcA m 21.34 +0.08 GlobAlcC m 19.77 +0.07 GlobAlcI 21.44 +0.08 HiYldBdIs 8.27 +0.01 +0.9 HiYldInvA m 8.27 +0.01 +0.9 Buffalo SmallCap d 37.34 +0.12 +0.1 Causeway IntlVlIns d 16.03 +0.06 -0.9 Cohen & Steers Realty 64.27 +0.78 +2.3 Columbia AcornIntZ 46.72 +0.31 +0.1 AcornZ 37.33 +0.25 DivIncZ 18.24 +0.03 -0.5 DivOppA m 10.08 +0.02 -0.9 StLgCpGrZ 19.26 +0.13 +0.1 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.32 +0.01 +0.1 2YrGlbFII 10.01 +0.01 5YrGlbFII 10.89 +0.03 +0.5 EmMkCrEqI 18.98 +0.15 -2.5 EmMktValI 26.90 +0.22 -2.6 EmMtSmCpI 19.94 +0.12 -0.8 IntCorEqI 12.88 +0.11 +0.5 IntSmCapI 20.79 +0.26 +2.2 IntlSCoI 19.53 +0.23 +1.7 IntlValuI 19.96 +0.17 +0.7 RelEstScI 26.54 +0.33 +2.4 USCorEq1I 16.51 +0.05 -0.2 USCorEq2I 16.33 +0.04 -0.2 USLgCo 14.52 +0.04 -0.3 USLgValI 31.66 ... +0.1 USMicroI 19.89 +0.05 -1.1 USSmValI 35.05 +0.13 -1.0 USSmallI 30.82 +0.12 -0.6 USTgtValInst 22.57 +0.07 -0.9 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 23.20 +0.03 -0.1 Davis NYVentA m 40.74 +0.02 -1.6 NYVentY 41.23 +0.01 -1.6 Dodge & Cox Bal 98.14 +0.24 -0.2 Income 13.62 +0.05 +0.7 IntlStk 43.07 +0.43 +0.1 Stock 167.95 +0.32 -0.5 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 10.81 ... +0.3 Dreyfus AppreciaInv 51.80 +0.10 -1.2 Driehaus ActiveInc 10.78 -0.01 +0.1 FMI LgCap 20.64 +0.04 -1.1 FPA Cres d 32.83 -0.01 -0.4 NewInc d 10.29 +0.01 +0.2 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 39.89 -0.40 +1.8 Federated StrValI 5.78 +0.03 -1.0 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.38 +0.05 +0.5 AstMgr50 17.62 +0.09 +0.4 Bal 22.81 +0.09 +0.3 BlChGrow 63.63 +0.23 +0.4 CapApr 36.69 +0.17 +1.4 CapInc d 9.91 +0.01 +0.6 Contra 96.17 +0.20 DivGrow 35.32 +0.06 -0.2 DivrIntl d 36.86 +0.24 -0.1 EqInc 58.53 +0.12 -0.3 EqInc II 24.43 +0.01 -0.8 FF2015 12.76 +0.05 +0.1 FF2035 13.46 +0.06 -0.1 FF2040 9.50 +0.04 -0.2 Fidelity 42.86 +0.11 +0.5 FltRtHiIn d 9.99 ... +0.4 Free2010 15.33 +0.06 +0.1 Free2020 15.62 +0.06 +0.1 Free2025 13.32 +0.06 Free2030 16.28 +0.07 -0.1 GNMA 11.33 +0.07 +1.1 GrowCo x 120.32 +0.09 +1.0 GrowInc 27.77 +0.02 -0.3 HiInc d 9.40 +0.01 +0.5 IntlDisc d 40.46 +0.28 -0.1 InvGrdBd 7.73 +0.04 +0.7 LatinAm d 30.20 +0.36 -3.4 LevCoSt d 43.45 +0.17 +0.5 LowPriStk d 49.66 +0.23 +0.4 Magellan 93.01 +0.33 +0.7 MidCap d 39.66 +0.16 +0.4 MuniInc d 12.80 +0.05 +1.1 NewMktIn d 15.58 +0.02 +0.1 OTC 78.37 +0.64 +1.3 Puritan 21.36 +0.08 +0.6 ShTmBond 8.59 +0.01 +0.1 SmCapDisc d 31.34 +0.06 +0.3 StratInc 10.89 +0.02 +0.5 Tel&Util 22.17 +0.20 +0.7 TotalBd 10.51 +0.05 +0.8 USBdIdx 11.44 +0.05 +0.8 USBdIdxInv 11.44 +0.05 +0.8 Value 104.03 +0.75 +0.4 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 26.45 +0.09 +0.5 NewInsI 26.89 +0.09 +0.5 StratIncA m 12.15 +0.03 +0.5 Fidelity Select Biotech d 204.04 +8.15 +12.3 HealtCar d 199.60 +3.69 +5.9 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 65.31 +0.15 -0.3 500IdxInstl 65.31 +0.15 -0.3 500IdxInv 65.30 +0.15 -0.3 ExtMktIdAg d 53.73 +0.34 +0.6 IntlIdxAdg d 40.59 +0.33 -0.2 TotMktIdAg d 54.06 +0.17 -0.1 First Eagle GlbA m 53.63 +0.29 OverseasA m 23.21 +0.16 +0.4 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 11.84 +0.05 +1.2 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.01 +0.04 +1.4 GrowthA m 65.56 +0.31 +0.6 HY TF A m 9.89 +0.05 +1.4 Income C m 2.44 +0.01 IncomeA m 2.41 +0.01

percent change, seasonally adjusted 0.4

est. 0.3



-0.2 A



IncomeAdv 2.39 +0.01 -0.4 NY TF A m 11.21 +0.03 +0.9 RisDvA m 48.54 +0.07 +0.1 StrIncA m 10.51 +0.02 +0.5 USGovA m 6.51 +0.03 +0.9 FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 33.68 +0.07 -0.1 DiscovA m 33.19 +0.07 -0.2 QuestZ 18.20 +0.02 +0.1 Shares Z 28.18 +0.05 -0.6 SharesA m 27.96 +0.05 -0.6 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 8.25 +0.06 -0.7 GlBond C m 13.15 +0.03 -0.1 GlBondA m 13.13 +0.04 -0.1 GlBondAdv 13.08 +0.03 -0.1 GrowthA m 25.04 +0.20 +0.3 WorldA m 19.39 +0.09 -0.1 Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 13.29 ... -0.6 GE S&SUSEq 54.85 +0.10 +0.2 GMO EmgMktsVI d 10.40 +0.09 -3.4 IntItVlIV 25.71 +0.23 +0.7 QuIII 24.79 +0.05 -0.5 QuVI 24.79 +0.04 -0.5 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 7.18 +0.01 +0.7 MidCpVaIs 44.60 +0.18 +0.4 Harbor Bond 12.03 +0.09 +0.7 CapApInst 56.78 +0.27 +0.2 IntlInstl 70.65 +0.55 -0.5 IntlInv b 69.96 +0.54 -0.5 Hartford CapAprA m 46.96 +0.31 +0.6 CpApHLSIA 59.93 +0.37 +0.5 INVESCO CharterA m 21.70 +0.06 -0.7 ComstockA m 23.71 +0.04 -0.3 EqIncomeA m 10.69 +0.03 +0.3 GrowIncA m 27.03 +0.07 HiYldMuA m 9.15 +0.05 +1.4 Ivy AssetStrA m 32.20 -0.01 +0.6 AssetStrC m 31.31 -0.02 +0.5 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 11.56 +0.05 +0.7 CoreBondA m 11.56 +0.06 +0.7 CoreBondSelect11.55 +0.06 +0.7 HighYldSel 8.03 +0.01 +0.6 LgCapGrA m 31.72 +0.10 -0.2 LgCapGrSelect31.73 +0.10 -0.2 MidCpValI 35.12 +0.19 ShDurBndSel 10.90 +0.02 +0.1 USLCpCrPS 27.72 +0.06 -0.1 Janus BalT 30.01 +0.06 +0.1 GlbLfScT 45.56 +0.64 +5.9 PerkinsMCVT 23.37 +0.09 John Hancock LifAg1 b 15.89 +0.09 +0.1 LifBa1 b 15.32 +0.06 +0.3 LifGr1 b 16.06 +0.08 +0.2 Lazard EmgMkEqInst d18.16 +0.22 -2.7 Legg Mason CBAggressGrthA m185.09+1.12 +2.1 WACorePlusBdI11.30 +0.07 +1.1 Longleaf Partners LongPart 33.50 +0.11 -0.7 SmCap 32.19 -0.06 -0.8 Loomis Sayles BdInstl 15.27 +0.07 +0.7 BdR b 15.20 +0.07 +0.7 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 15.48 +0.02 -0.6 BondDebA m 8.19 +0.02 +0.6 ShDurIncA m 4.56 +0.01 +0.3 ShDurIncC m 4.59 +0.01 +0.3 MFS IntlValA m 33.56 +0.25 -0.5 IsIntlEq 22.18 +0.20 -1.1 TotRetA m 17.59 +0.06 +0.1 ValueA m 33.05 +0.02 -0.5 ValueI 33.21 +0.03 -0.4 MainStay HiYldCorA m 6.08 +0.01 +0.5 SelEqI 49.18 +0.02 -0.3 Mairs & Power GrthInv 111.32 +0.22 +0.2 Manning & Napier WrldOppA 8.94 +0.07 -1.2 Matthews Asian China d 22.54 +0.13 -1.3 India d 16.09 -0.04 -1.2 Merger Merger b 16.02 +0.01 +0.1 Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.62 +0.05 +0.7 TotRtBd b 10.63 +0.06 +0.8 Morgan Stanley MdCpGrI 45.53 +0.31 +0.5 Munder Funds MdCpCrGrY 42.84 +0.23 -0.4 Natixis LSInvBdY 11.97 +0.06 +0.6 LSStratIncA m 16.51 +0.09 +0.9 LSStratIncC m16.61 +0.09 +0.9 Neuberger Berman GenesisInstl 61.55 +0.22 -0.6 Northern HYFixInc d 7.53 +0.01 +0.7 IntlIndex d 12.31 +0.10 -0.2 StkIdx 22.80 +0.05 -0.3 Oakmark EqIncI 32.50 +0.03 -0.5 Intl I 26.19 +0.23 -0.5 Oakmark I 63.79 +0.15 +0.3 Select I 40.74 +0.13 +1.7 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 17.14 +0.01 +1.8 Old Westbury GlbOppo 7.90 +0.02 GlbSmMdCp 17.25 +0.12 +0.4 LgCpStr 12.41 +0.07 -0.5 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 37.19 +0.35 -2.2 DevMktY 36.75 +0.35 -2.2 EqIncA m 31.56 +0.08 +0.2 GlobA m 78.57 +0.60 -0.3 IntlBondA m 6.07 ... -0.1 IntlGrY 37.86 +0.36 -0.8 IntlGrowA m 38.05 +0.37 -0.8 MainStrA m 48.19 +0.05 -0.6 SrFltRatA m 8.44 ... +0.3 SrFltRatC m 8.45 ... +0.3 StrIncA m 4.13 ... +0.1 Oppenheimer Rocheste FdMuniA m 14.52 +0.07 +1.8 Osterweis OsterStrInc d 11.89 +0.01 +0.4 PIMCO AAstAAutP 9.92 +0.08 +0.2 AllAssetI 12.09 +0.08 +0.1 AllAuthIn 9.91 +0.07 +0.1 ComRlRStI 5.43 +0.07 -1.1 DivIncInst 11.54 +0.04 +0.6 EMktCurI 10.12 +0.06 EmMktsIns 10.71 +0.01 +0.2 ForBdInstl 10.56 ... +0.4 HiYldIs 9.65 +0.01 +0.6 LowDrIs 10.34 +0.03 +0.1 RERRStgC m 3.46 +0.06 +4.5 RealRet 11.14 +0.06 +1.6 ShtTermIs 9.86 +0.01 +0.1 TotRetA m 10.76 +0.07 +0.7 TotRetAdm b 10.76 +0.07 +0.7 TotRetC m 10.76 +0.07 +0.7 TotRetIs 10.76 +0.07 +0.7 TotRetrnD b 10.76 +0.07 +0.7 TotlRetnP 10.76 +0.07 +0.7 PRIMECAP Odyssey AggGr 30.57 +0.22 +3.1 Parnassus EqIncInv 36.32 +0.15 -1.0 Permanent Portfolio 43.40 +0.36 +0.8 Pioneer PioneerA m 39.09 +0.07 -0.2 Principal DivIntI 11.74 ... -1.4 L/T2020I 14.16 ... -0.3 L/T2030I 14.39 ... -0.3 LCGrIInst 12.65 ... -0.2 Prudential Investmen JenMidCapGrZ 40.46 +0.14 -0.1 Putnam GrowIncA m 19.88 +0.08 +0.1 NewOpp 79.74 +0.33 +0.1 Royce PAMutInv d 14.64 +0.06 -0.6 PremierInv d 22.12 +0.19 Russell StratBdS 10.96 +0.07 +0.8

Schwab 1000Inv d 48.59 +0.14 S&P500Sel d 28.77 +0.07 Scout Interntl 36.87 +0.31 Selected American D 49.47 +0.04 Sequoia Sequoia 227.45 +1.07 T Rowe Price Balanced 23.27 +0.10 BlChpGr 64.79 +0.15 CapApprec 25.72 +0.02 EmMktStk d 31.19 +0.15 EqIndex d 49.65 +0.11 EqtyInc 32.73 +0.09 GrowStk 52.65 +0.16 HealthSci 60.74 +0.80 HiYield d 7.19 +0.01 InsLgCpGr 27.42 +0.09 IntlBnd d 9.52 +0.07 IntlGrInc d 15.60 +0.14 IntlStk d 16.17 +0.14 LatinAm d 28.78 +0.48 MidCapE 40.91 +0.29 MidCapVa 29.97 +0.09 MidCpGr 73.21 +0.51 NewAsia d 15.60 ... NewEra 43.77 +0.28 NewHoriz 46.55 +0.24 NewIncome 9.36 +0.04 OrseaStk d 10.10 +0.08 R2015 14.32 +0.05 R2025 15.37 +0.06 R2035 16.27 +0.07 Rtmt2010 17.83 +0.07 Rtmt2020 20.39 +0.08 Rtmt2030 22.59 +0.10 Rtmt2040 23.40 +0.10 Rtmt2045 15.60 +0.07 ShTmBond 4.79 ... SmCpStk 44.66 +0.27 SmCpVal d 49.63 +0.06 SpecGrow 23.94 +0.10 SpecInc 12.82 +0.05 Value 33.95 +0.03 TCW TotRetBdI 10.10 +0.06 TIAA-CREF EqIx 14.10 +0.04 IntlE d 19.17 +0.15 Templeton InFEqSeS 22.66 +0.17 Thornburg IncBldA m 20.81 +0.08 IncBldC m 20.81 +0.09 IntlValA m 30.99 +0.24 IntlValI 31.66 +0.24 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 26.58 +0.12 VALIC Co I StockIdx 34.33 +0.08 Vanguard 500Adml 169.89 +0.39 500Inv 169.89 +0.39 BalIdxAdm 27.59 +0.10 BalIdxIns 27.59 +0.10 CAITAdml 11.37 +0.03 CapOpAdml 108.46 +0.76 DevMktsIdxIP 119.04 +0.85 DivGr 21.30 +0.05 EmMktIAdm 32.94 +0.31 EnergyAdm 124.11 +0.70 EnergyInv 66.13 +0.37 EqInc 29.51 +0.05 EqIncAdml 61.86 +0.12 ExplAdml 96.39 +0.51 Explr 103.66 +0.55 ExtdIdAdm 63.12 +0.39 ExtdIdIst 63.11 +0.39 ExtdMktIdxIP 155.75 +0.96 FAWeUSIns 98.51 +0.74 GNMA 10.53 +0.07 GNMAAdml 10.53 +0.07 GlbEq 23.39 +0.15 GrthIdAdm 47.68 +0.17 GrthIstId 47.68 +0.17 GrthIstSg 44.15 +0.16 HYCor 6.05 ... HYCorAdml 6.05 ... HltCrAdml 81.38 +0.48 HlthCare 192.91 +1.13 ITBondAdm 11.20 +0.07 ITGradeAd 9.75 +0.05 InfPrtAdm 25.86 +0.12 InfPrtI 10.53 +0.05 InflaPro 13.17 +0.06 InstIdxI 168.81 +0.39 InstPlus 168.82 +0.39 InstTStPl 42.28 +0.13 IntlGr 23.28 +0.22 IntlGrAdm 74.03 +0.70 IntlStkIdxAdm 27.81 +0.22 IntlStkIdxI 111.19 +0.86 IntlStkIdxIPls 111.21 +0.86 IntlStkIdxISgn 33.35 +0.25 IntlVal 37.20 +0.27 LTGradeAd 9.86 +0.08 LTInvGr 9.86 +0.08 LifeCon 18.11 +0.08 LifeGro 27.60 +0.13 LifeMod 23.14 +0.10 MidCapIdxIP 148.94 +0.69 MidCp 30.13 +0.14 MidCpAdml 136.72 +0.63 MidCpIst 30.20 +0.14 MidCpSgl 43.14 +0.20 Morg 25.68 +0.11 MorgAdml 79.57 +0.35 MuHYAdml 10.62 +0.05 MuInt 13.83 +0.05 MuIntAdml 13.83 +0.05 MuLTAdml 11.13 +0.05 MuLtdAdml 11.05 +0.01 MuShtAdml 15.87 +0.01 PrecMtls 10.30 +0.12 Prmcp 93.09 +0.59 PrmcpAdml 96.52 +0.61 PrmcpCorI 19.58 +0.10 REITIdxAd 93.71 +1.19 STBondAdm 10.50 +0.02 STBondSgl 10.50 +0.02 STCor 10.72 +0.02 STFedAdml 10.71 +0.02 STGradeAd 10.72 +0.02 STIGradeI 10.72 +0.02 STsryAdml 10.69 +0.02 SelValu 28.37 +0.16 SmCapIdx 52.90 +0.34 SmCapIdxIP 152.79 +1.00 SmCpIdAdm 52.94 +0.35 SmCpIdIst 52.93 +0.34 SmCpIndxSgnl 47.69 +0.31 SmCpValIdxAdm41.88 +0.25 Star 23.99 +0.13 StratgcEq 30.28 +0.18 TgtRe2010 25.67 +0.10 TgtRe2015 14.80 +0.06 TgtRe2020 27.14 +0.12 TgtRe2030 27.63 +0.13 TgtRe2035 16.96 +0.07 TgtRe2040 28.27 +0.13 TgtRe2045 17.73 +0.08 TgtRe2050 28.14 +0.13 TgtRetInc 12.54 +0.05 Tgtet2025 15.76 +0.07 TotBdAdml 10.63 +0.05 TotBdInst 10.63 +0.05 TotBdMkInv 10.63 +0.05 TotBdMkSig 10.63 +0.05 TotIntl 16.63 +0.13 TotStIAdm 46.64 +0.14 TotStIIns 46.65 +0.15 TotStISig 45.01 +0.14 TotStIdx 46.63 +0.15 TxMCapAdm 93.59 +0.26 ValIdxAdm 29.75 +0.04 ValIdxIns 29.75 +0.04 WellsI 24.91 +0.10 WellsIAdm 60.35 +0.24 Welltn 38.01 +0.14 WelltnAdm 65.65 +0.25 WndsIIAdm 65.08 +0.09 Wndsr 20.35 +0.06 WndsrAdml 68.63 +0.20 WndsrII 36.68 +0.05 Virtus EmgMktsIs 9.42 +0.06 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 10.86 +0.05 CoreInv A m 7.25 +0.02 SciTechA m 16.25 +0.09 Yacktman Focused d 24.99 +0.08 Yacktman d 23.40 +0.06

Housing monitor

Producer price index


Saturday, January 11, 2014



Source: FactSet

U.S. builders broke ground on homes in November at the fastest pace in more than five years. Did the accelerated pace extend into December? Economists anticipate that new data due out Friday will show developers began construction on houses and apartments last month at a slightly slower pace. Housing experts are likely to focus on what the latest data say about permits for future building of single-family homes.

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Daily Corinthian • Saturday, January 11, 2014 • 9

Young mom must keep her wits as her husband considers leaving DEAR ABBY: My husband and I are a young couple, married almost two years. He recently told me he isn’t happy with me anymore and that he may want to leave. He won’t tell me why. He says he doesn’t know why. It was a complete shock to me. He refuses to seek marriage counseling and has dealt with a lot of depression for which he won’t seek help, either. We have a child, and I am now pregnant again. It hasn’t changed his thoughts about leaving. What should I do for myself and our children? What can I do to help my husband change his mind? I’m still deeply in love with him. -- CONFUSED IN SOUTH CAROLINA DEAR CONFUSED: I can only imagine how painful this must be for you. Because your husband won’t see a counselor about your marriage or do anything about his depression, then YOU should. And when you do, start figuring out a “plan B” for how you will support your children if it becomes necessary. You should also consult an attorney who can help you ensure that your husband lives up to his responsibilities if he does decide to leave. The reason for your husband’s ambivalence will become apparent in time. You may love him

deeply, but for your sake and that of your children, it’s important you stay calm and rational. D E A R Abigail ABBY: I’m a Van Buren 1 7 - y e a r - o l d girl, turning 18 soon. Dear Abby Ever since I started high school, my family has pressured me to do my best in everything I do. Some examples: my grades, having the perfect boyfriend and being first in sports. I know they want the best for me. But I’m a human being. I sometimes make mistakes. At the same time, I don’t want to disappoint them. What should I do? Should I tell them to get off my back or continue to accept their pressure? -- TEEN IN TURMOIL, TULSA, OKLA. DEAR TEEN: Your parents probably push you because they want you to get a college education. Good grades, various activities and a talent for sports can make you a more attractive candidate. There are ways to tell your parents to ease up without saying, “Get off my back.” Your message might be better received if you

said to them what you wrote to me: “I know you want what’s best for me. I don’t want to disappoint you. But I’m a human being and I sometimes make mistakes. I love you, but the pressure is getting to me.” It’s not hostile, and they may hear what you’re saying without becoming defensive. DEAR ABBY: My brother-in-law is a registered sex offender. I am uncomfortable having him stay at our house with my husband and me and our children. My motherin-law insists we need to forgive him and let him stay. I hate putting my husband in the middle (it is his sister’s husband), but I do not want him under our roof overnight. Am I right to refuse, or do I let him stay and be on major guard? -- MOMMY IN MEMPHIS DEAR MOMMY: As a mother, it is your job to protect your children. Because you feel your brother-in-law might be a danger to them, he should sleep elsewhere -- and “forgiveness” has nothing to do with it. (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 or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). Some think it’s their job to be the agitator. Avoid them, because an agitation-free environment will be surprisingly enjoyable. So what if there’s nothing to say about it later? TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Designers of amusement park rides make it pretty obvious for the passengers to know when to get off the ride. Other situations in life aren’t as obvious, but if you’re observant, you’ll sense the right moment to exit. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You’ll be in a position to persuade someone to do what ultimately will be in everyone’s best interest. Should you use the tickling feather or the hard boot? Start with the feather, and if that doesn’t work, switch. CANCER (June 22-July 22). There’s a belief that’s weighing you down, or maybe it’s a pile of clutter, but the answer is the same. Dead weight, whether metaphysical or tangible, is dead

weight. Lose it, or it will slow you down. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Out of fondness, you’ll talk about a certain person a little more than others, ponder your next meeting and go out of your way to please this person. And the feeling is mutual. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). It’s fine to show your work before it’s finished today. The work in progress is impressive because observers must fill in the blanks with their minds, thus investing themselves in the vision. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Regarding your past mistakes: Just remember that you didn’t make them all at the same time. Also, no one other than you even remembers most of them. So you get the benefit of the lesson and remain stain-free! SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Because you want to know someone, you’ll take the time to build a bridge between your two worlds. It’s a lot of work upfront,

but once it’s built, you can cross it whenever you want. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Living fully is your style, as you’ll demonstrate with today’s shenanigans. You’ll have an adventure before lunch and three more before your head hits the pillow. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Don’t let yourself be used by someone who hasn’t figured out that people aren’t steppingstones to success. People may point out the path and offer a steady hand of support, but they, unlike stones, have feelings. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Aim your efforts at one person. When you know whom your work is for, it will be specific and personal and somehow more relatable to many others. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Your project needs momentum. If you stop for lunch, a phone call or an errand, getting back into the swing will be hard, if it happens at all.




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} ››› Ocean’s Thirteen (07, Comedy-Drama) George Clooney, Brad Pitt. Friends Friends Friends Friends Dangerous Toys Moonshiners

30 for 30 30 for 30 30 for 30 Shorts SportsCenter (N) Untold Stories of the Untold Stories of the Sex Sent Me to the E.R. Untold Stories of the Untold Stories of the E.R. E.R. “Hot in Vegas” E.R. E.R. Rachael vs. Guy Celeb- Rachael vs. Guy Celeb- Rachael vs. Guy Celeb- On the Rocks “Irish Pub Rachael vs. Guy Celebrity Cook-Off rity Cook-Off rity Cook-Off Troubles” rity Cook-Off The Virginian “The Challenge” The Virginian “The Outcast” Bonanza The Big Valley Gone Missing A woman investigates the disappear- (:02) } ›› Tiger Eyes } ›› Tiger Eyes (12) A teen tries to face the ance of her teenage daughter. senseless murder of her father. Willa Holland. In Touch Hour of Power Graham Classic History Travel } Though None } ››› The Rock (96, Action) Sean Connery, Nicolas Cage. Alcatraz Island } ››› The Rock (96) Alcatraz Island terrorists terrorists threaten to gas San Francisco. threaten to gas San Francisco. } ››› The Incredibles (04) Holly Hunter Animated. A former } ››› Superman Returns (06) Brandon Routh, Kate Bosworth. superhero gets back into action. The Man of Steel faces Lex Luthor. } ›››› It Happened One Night (34) Claudette } ››› Arsenic and Old Lace (44, Comedy) Cary (:15) } ››› Lady for a Colbert, Clark Gable. Grant, Raymond Massey. Day (33) } ››› The Lincoln Lawyer (11) A lawyer defends a playboy } ››› The Lincoln Lawyer (11) A lawyer defends a playboy accused of attempted murder. accused of attempted murder. Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Cougar Ground Men at Men at Theory Theory Theory Theory Theory Theory Town Floor Work Work MindMindThe Chase 1 vs. 100 FamFeud FamFeud MindMind} Percy Jackson King/Hill King/Hill Fam Guy Fam Guy Boon Space Bleach Naruto Kirstie Kirstie Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King College Basketball Hoops Motorcycle Racing: Monster Energy Supercross: Phoenix. (N) Sports Wilfred Wilfred Louie “Pilot” Louie } ›› Transformers: Revenge of the Fallen (09) Sam Witwicky holds the “Trust” key to defeating an ancient Decepticon. Outdoors Steve’s Exped. Trophy West Wild Sky Western Realtree Nugent Cabela’s College Hockey: Harvard vs. Yale. (N) (Live) Premier League Match of the Day Raising Whitley Raising Whitley (N) Wanda Sykes Wanda Sykes Wanda Sykes Huckabee (N) Justice Judge Geraldo at Large Red Eye Justice Judge Too Cute! Pit Bulls-Parole Pit Bulls-Parole Pit Bulls-Parole Pit Bulls-Parole When Calls the Heart Frasier Frasier (6:00) } ›› Love } ››› Love’s Enduring Promise (04, Drama) (N) Comes Softly (03) Katherine Heigl, Dale Midkiff. Lab Rats Kickin’ It Gravity A.N.T. Farm Shake It Austin & } ›› Spy Kids 3: Game Over (03) Jessie (N) Falls Up! Ally Antonio Banderas. Helix The team tries to Helix “Pilot” } ›› Pitch Black (00) Radha Mitchell. Vicious creatures stalk } Star contain the virus. the survivors of a spaceship crash. Trek

Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian The Daily Corinthian kicks off a new year of exciting magazines with Crossroads Magazine Lifestyles Plus coming Feb. 1.

10 • Saturday, January 11 • Daily Corinthian

Taylor Heating & Air Conditioning 402 W. Tate St (662) 286-5717 APOSTOLIC Jesus Christ Church of the Second Chance, 1206 Wood St., Corinth. Bishop Willie Davis. S.S 10am; Worship 11am; Wed. worship 7 pm. “We care and are in the neighborhood to be a service.” Christ Temple Church, Hwy. 72 W. in Walnut, MS. Rev. J.C. Hall, ; Clay Hall, Asst. Pastor. Services Sun. 10am & 6pm; Wed. 7:30pm Community Tabernacle, 18 CR 647, Kossuth, MS. Pastor; Dan Roseberry (662) 284-4602 Services Sun. 10am & 6 pm, Thurs. 7:00 pm Grace Apostolic Church, CR 473 on left off Hwy 45 S. approx 2 1/2 mi. S. of Biggersville, Bro. Charles Cooper, Pastor; Sun. Service 10am, Sun. Evening 6 pm; Thurs. night 7 pm; 462-5374. Holy Assembly Apostolic Church of Jesus Christ, 201 Martin Luther King Dr., Booneville, MS; Pastor: Bishop Jimmy Gunn, Sr.; 1st Sun.: SS 10am, Worship 11:45am; 2nd Sun: Pastoral Day 11:45am; 3rd Sun: Missionary Serv. 11:45am; Wed. Bible Study 7pm

Corinth Coca-Cola Bottling Co. 601 Washington St • Corinth, MS

ASSEMBLY OF GOD Canaan Assembly of God, 2306 E. Chambers Dr. 728-3363, Pastor Ricky & Sarah Peebles, Deaf Ministry: Michael Woods 728-0396. S.S. 9:30 am; Children’s Church 10:30 am; Worship 10:30 am & 6 pm; Wed. 7 pm. Christian Assembly of God, Hwy 2, Rev. Leon Barton pastor. S.S. 9:45am; Worship 10:45am & 6pm. Wed. Bible Study & Youth 7pm First Assembly of God, Jason Pellizzer, pastor, 310 Second St., S.S. 9:45am; Worship 10:45am & 6pm; Wed. 7pm.

BAPTIST Alcorn Baptist Church, CR 355 Kossuth, MS; Rev. Larry Gillard, Pastor, S.S. 9:30am; Worship 11am; Wed. Bible Study 6pm. Antioch Baptist Church, Galda Stricklen, pastor. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 6:30pm; Wed. 6:30pm. Antioch Baptist Church No. 2, County Rd. 518. Greg Warren, pastor. S.S. 9:45am,Worship 11:00am, D.T. 5:00pm-6:00pm Wed. Prayer Mtg.7:00pm. Bethlehem Baptist Church, S.S. 10am; Worship 11am, DT 5:30pm, Worship 6:30pm; Wed. Prayer 7pm; WMU 1st Sun. monthly 4pm; Brotherhood 1st Sun. monthly 7am; Youth Night Every 4th Wed. Biggersville First Baptist Church, S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 7pm. Training Union 6pm, Wed. 7pm. Brush Creek Baptist Church, Off Hwy. 72 West. Bro. Carroll Talley, pastor. S.S. 10am; Service 11am & 6pm, Wed. Service 6:30pm. Butler’s Chapel Baptist Church, Bro. Wayne McKee, Pastor. S.S. 10am; Worship 10:45am & 6pm DT 5:30pm; Wed. Service 7pm. Calvary Baptist Church, 501 Norman Rd. (Behind Buck’s 66 Station). Bro. Tim Bass, pastor. S.S. 9:45am; Worship 10:45am & 6:45pm; Sun. Discipleship Training 6pm; Wed Bible Study, Children & Youth Missions 7pm. Calvary Missionary Baptist Church, Burnsville. Bro. John Cain, Pastor. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 6pm; Wed. Prayer Meeting 7pm; Ladies’ Auxiliary 2nd & 4th Tuesday 6pm. Center Hill Baptist Church, Keith Driskell, pastor. S.S. 10am. Worship 10:55am & 6:30pm Church Training 6pm Prayer Mtg 7pm. Central Grove Baptist Church, County Road 614, Kossuth, MS, 287-4085. S.S. 10:15 am; Worship Service 11:00 am; Wednesday Night 6:30 pm, Bible Class and Usher Board Meeting immediately following Central Missionary Baptist Church, Central School Rd, Bro. Frank Wilson, pastor. S.S. 9:45am.; Worship 10:45 am & 6pm. Wed. Prayer Service 7pm Chewalla Baptistt Church, Chewalla, TN. Richard Doyle, pastor, 239-9802. S.S. 9:45am; Worship 10:45am & 6:15pm; AWANA 5pm; Discipleship Training 5:30 pm; Wed. Bible Study-Youth-Children’s Choir 7pm County Line Baptist Church, 8 CR 600, Walnut, MS, Sunday School 9am, Morning Worship Service 10am Covenant Baptist Church, 6515 Hwy 57 E, Miche, TN; Pastor K. Brian Rainey Sun Worship 10am and 6pm, Wed. Night 7pm Crossroads Baptist Church, Salem Rd (CR 400), Warren Jones, pastor. S.S. 9:45am.; Worship 10:45 am & 6pm. Wed. Prayer Service 7pm Judd & Robin Chapman & Staff Danville Baptist Church, Danville Rd., Interim Pastor: Rev. Charlie Cooper. S.S.10am; Worship 11am & 5pm; Wed. Prayer 7pm. East Fifth Street Missionary Baptist Church, Rev. Richard Wade, pastor S.S. 9:30am. Worship 10:45am; Wed. bible study & prayer meeting 6pm. Choir Rehearsal Saturday 11am. East Corinth Baptist Church, 4303 Shiloh Road. 286-2094. Pastor Ralph Culp, S.S. 9:30am; Service 10:45am & 6:30pm. Wed.Service 6:30pm. Eastview Baptist Church, Ramer, TN. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am; Wed. Bible Study 7pm.; all youth organizations Wed. 7pm. Farmington Baptist Church, Timothy Nall, Pastor. S.S. 10am; Worship 10:45am & 6pm; Wed. AWANA (for ages 3 & up) 6:30-8pm Men’s Brotherhood & Ladies WMA 6:30pm; Bible Study 7pm. Fellowship Baptist Church, 1308 High School Rd., Selmer, TN. Pastor, Bro. J.D. Matlock. S.S. 10am; Serv. 11am & 6pm.; Wed. 7pm. First Baptist Church, Corinth, 501 Main. Rev. Dennis Smith, Pastor. Sun. Worship Service 8:20am;Bible Study 9:30am; Worship 10:45am & 7pm Youth Choir Rehearsal 4:45pm DT 5:30pm; Wed. Prayer Mtg. & Bible Specializing in Business, Student, Study 6:30pm; Adult choir rhrsl. 7:30pm. & Family•Group TravelMS P.O.Church Box 2104 Corinth, First Baptist Church, Burnsville. S.S. 10-10:50am. Worship 11am & 662-287-4995 • Fax: 662-287-4903 6pm; DT 5:30pm; Wed.Bible Study 7pm. First Baptist Church, Michie, Tn. Pastor: James Hardin; S.S. 10am; Sun. Morn. Worship 11am; Sun. Evening Worship 6:30pm; Wed. Night Discipleship Training 7pm. First Baptist Church of Counce, Counce, TN. Dr. Bill Darnell. S.S. 9am; Worship 10:15am & 6pm; Prayer Meeting Wed. 6:30pm. Friendship Baptist Church, CR 614, Corinth; Craig Wilbanks, Pastor; Early Morn Service 9:30am; S.S. 10:00 am; Worship 11:00am; Wed. night 6:30pm. Glendale Baptist Church, US 72 East, Glen. Pastor: Bro. Brandon Powell, 1400 Harper Road Minister of Music: Bro. Richard Yarber; Awana Program: Sunday Nights 5:30; S.S. 9:45am;Worship 11am & 6:30pm; Discipleship Training 5:30pm; Choir Corinth, MS 38834 Practice: Sunday, Children & Youth 5pm, Adults: 7:30pm; Wed. Prayer Mtg. & (662) 287-5297 Bible Study 7pm. Hinkle Baptist Church, Internim Pastor Paul Stacey. Min. of Music Beverly Castile, S.S. 9am; Worship 11am & 7pm; Church Training 6pm; Wed. 7pm. Holly Baptist Church, Holly Church Rd. Pastor John Boler. 8:45 am- Early Morning Worship, 10:00 am S.S., 11:00 am Late Worship, 6:00 pm Evening Worship, Wed. Service 6:30 pm Adult Prayer & Bible Study, Children & Youth Activities, Hopewell Missionary Baptist Church, 464 Hwy 356, Rienzi. Rev. Gabe Jolly III, Pastor; S.S. 9am; Children’s Church: 10am; Worship 10am & 5pm; Bible Study: Wed 5pm. Jacinto Baptist Church, Ken White, Pastor. S.S. 10 am; Worship 11am & 6:30pm; Wed. service 6:30pm. Kemps Chapel Baptist Church, Pastor: Tim Dillingham; Rt. 1, Rienzi. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 6:15pm; Church Trng. 5:30 pm; Wed. Bible Study. 7 pm. Kendrick Baptist Church, Bro. George Kyle, pastor. S.S. 9:30 am; Worship 10:30am, & 6:30pm; Church Trng. 5:30pm, Wed. 7pm. Kossuth First Baptist Church, 893 Hwy #2; Bro David Bishop, Pastor, SS 10am; Worship 11am& 6pm; Wed Bible Study, 6:30pm; 287-4112 Lakeview Missionary Baptist Church, Charles Martin, pastor. 5402 Shiloh Rd. 287-2177 S.S. 10am; Worship 11am& 6pm; Wed. Adult Bible Study, Youth Min. 7pm. Liberty Hill Baptist Church, S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 5:00pm; Wed. 7:00 pm. Little Flock Primitive Baptist Church, 4 mi. so. of Burnsville off Hwy. 365. Turn west at sign. Pastor: Elder Bob Ward. Sun. Bible Study 9:45 am; Worship 10:30am. Little Zion Missionary Baptist Church, 3395 N Polk St, Pastor - Christopher Traylor; Sunday School - 9am; Worship 10:15 am - Communion - 1st Sunday at 11am; Bible Study - Wednesday Night at 6:00 pm Lone Oak Baptist Church, Charles Mills, pastor. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am; Prayer Service 5:30pm; Wed. 7pm. 2106 Hwy 72 W Love Joy Baptist Church, on the Glen-Jacinto Road, Hwy 367. Corinth, MS Pastor, Bro. David Robbins, S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 6 pm. 662-287-1407 Fax 662-287-7409 Macedonia Baptist Church, 715 Martin Luther King Dr. . S.S. 9:30am; Worship 11am; BTU 5pm; Wed. Worship. 7pm Mason St. Luke Baptist Church, Mason St. Luke Rd. 287-1656. Rev. Wayne Wooden, pastor; S.S. 9:45 am Worship 11am.; Wed. 6:30pm. McCalip Baptist Chapel, Rt.1 Pocahontas,TN Pastor, Rev. Johnny Sparks Services Sunday 11am & 6p.m. Michie Primitive Baptist Church, Michie Tenn. Pastor: Elder Ricky Taylor. Worship Service Sunday 10:30 am. 5831 Hwy H 57 5 E., Michie, TN 38357 • 731-632-3287 Everyone is cordially invited. 5831 Hwy 57 E.,Michie, Michie, TN TN 38357 38357 ••731-632-3287 H 5 5 E., 5831 H Hwy 57 731-632-3287 Mills Commuity Baptist Church, 397 CR 550 Rienzi, MS. Bro. Donny How do you like We accept Medicare, Medicaid and most other Just minutes from Pickwick and Shiloh How do you like Davis, pastor. S. S. 10am, Sun. Worship 11am & Sun. Night 5pm; Wed. How do you like your Catfi sh ?? Bring in your church bulletin and receive 10% off?? your bill your Catfi sh Bible Stdy. 6:30pm your Catfi sh MS ??CAN. commercial insurance including Blackened Fillet, Fried sh Whole Catfi New Covenant Baptist Church, 1402 E. 4th St., Pastor David Harris, Blackened Fillet, Fried Whole Catfish Blackened Fillet, Fried Whole Catfish pastor, Sunday School 9:45am; Worship 11:00am, Bible Study Wednesdays Open: Tues-Fri @ 4:30, Sat @ 4:00, Sun 12:00 11:30 - 8:30; Closed Mondays 6:30 pm. Open: Tues-Fri @ 4:30, Sat @ 4:00, Sun 12:00 11:30 - 8:30; Closed Mondays New Lebanon Free Will Baptist Church, 1195 Hwy. 364, Cairo Community; Jack Whitley, Jr, pastor; 462-8069 or 462-7591; 10am S.S. for all ages; Worship, 11am Children’s Church, 5pm; Choir Practice, 6pm; Evening Worship, Wed. 7 pm Midweek Bible Study & Prayer Meeting, 7pm;Young People Bible Classes. North Corinth Baptist Church,Rev. Bill Wages,pastor. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 7pm; ChurchTraining 6:00pm; Wed. 7pm 1506 Fulton Dr Oakland Baptist Church, 1101 S. Harper Rd., Dr. Randy Bostick, Pastor. Corinth, MS SS all ages 9am; Worship Serv. 10:15am & 6:20pm; Sun. Orchestra Reh. 4pm; Student Choir & Handbells 5pm; Children’s Choir (age 4-Grade 6) 5:15pm; Wed. AWANA clubs (during school year) 6pm; Prayer & Praise 6:30pm; Student “XTREME Life” Worship Service 6:45pm; “Life Institute” Small Group Classes 7pm; Sanctuary choir reh. 8:05pm 662-287-6200 Olive Hill West, Guys, TN; Pastor, Robert Huton;S.S. 10am; Worship 11 am & 6pm; Training 5:30; Wed. 7pm Lister Healthcare Corp. DBA Trinity Health Clinic Pinecrest Baptist Church, 313 Pinecrest Rd., Corinth, Bro. Jeff Haney, pastor. S.S.9:30am; Worship 10:30am; Sun. Serv. 6:00pm; Wed. Worship Serv. 6:00pm Pleasant Grove Missionary Baptist Church,Inc., 1572 Wenasoga Rd, Corinth; Pastor Allen Watson. Sunday School - 9:45am; Worship Serv. - Sun 11am; Bible Class & Prayer Service-Wed 6pm; Every second Sunday 6PM Monday-Thursday: 8:00am - 6:00pm • Closed Friday (Need a ride to Church - Don Wallace 286-6588) Ramer Baptist Church, 3899 Hwy 57 W, Ramer, TN; Pastor: Rev. James Young; Church office: 731-645-5681; SS 9:45am, Morn. Worship 11am; Discipleship Training 6pm, Evening Worship 7pm; Wed. Family Supper 5:30pm, Mid-Week Prayer Service 6:30pm

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Ridgecrest Baptist Church, Farmington Rd., Pastor: Floyd Lamb; SS: 9:30 am

Worship 10:30am & 5pm; Church Training 6pm; Wed.Prayer Serv. 6pm. Rienzi Baptist Church, 10 School St, Rienzi, MS; Pastor Titus Tyer S.S. 9:30am; Worship 10:30am & 6pm; Wed. 6:30pm

Saint Luke Missionary Baptist Church, 140 Rd 418., Pastor, John Pams, Jr. ; S.S. 9am; Worship 10:30am; Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm St. Mark Baptist Church, 1105 White St. Kim Ratliff, Pastor, 662-287-6718, church phone 662-286-6260. S.S. 10am; Worship Service 11am; Wed. Prayer Service & Bible Study 6:30pm. Shady Grove Baptist Church, 19 CR 417, Bro. Jimmy Lancaster, Pastor, Bro. Tim Edwards, Youth Minister;. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am; Sun. Night Service 5pm; Wed. Prayer Service 7pm. Shiloh Baptist Church, U.S. 72 West. Rev. Phillip Caples, pastor S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 7pm; Church Training 6pm; Wed. 7pm. South Corinth Baptist Church, 300 Miller Rd., Charles Stephenson, Pastor SS 10am; Worship Service 11am & 6pm, Wed. Prayer & Bible Study 6 pm St. Rest M.B. Church, Guys TN Rev. O. J. Salters, pastor. Sun.Worship 11am; S.S. 9:45am; Wed. Bible study 6:00pm. Strickland Baptist Church, 554 CR 306 Corinth, MS., SS 10am, Worship Service 11am, Sunday Night 6pm, Wed Night 7pm. Synagogue M.B. Church, 182 Hwy. 45, Rieniz, 462-3867 Steven W. Roberson, pastor. S.S. 10 am, Morning Worship & Praise 11 am, Community Bible Study (Tues.) 11 am, Evening Bible Study (Wed.) 7 p.m. Tate Baptist Church, 1201 N. Harper Rd. 286-2935; Mickey Trammel, pastor Sun.: SS 9:30am; Morn. Worship, Preschool Church; Children’s Worship (grades 1-4) 10:45am; Worship 6pm; Wed., Fellowship Meal 4:45 pm, Nursery, Mission Friends, Tater Chips (grades 1-4), Big House (grades 5-8), Youth (grades 9-12), Adult Bible Study/ Prayer 6 PM; Adult Choir Rehearsal 7 PM Tishomingo Chapel Baptist Church, 136 CR 634, Pastor: Bro. Bruce Ingram: S.S. 10am, Sun. Worship 11am, Discipleship Training 5pm, Worship 6pm, 4th Sunday Worship at 5pm, Wed. Bible Study 6:30 pm Trinity Baptist Church, Michie, Tenn., 901-239-2133, Pastor: Bro. George Kyle; S. S.10am; Sun. Worship 11am & 6:30pm; Prayer Service Wed. 6:30pm. Tuscumbia Baptist Church, S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 7pm; Church Training 6pm; Prayer Service Wed. pm. Union Baptist Church, Rayborn Richardson, pastor. S.S. 10 am. Church Training 5pm. Evening Worship 5pm; Wed. Prayer Service 6:30pm. Unity Baptist Church, 5 CR 408, Hwy. 45 South Biggersville. Excail Burleson, Pastor. S.S. 10 am; Worship 11 am & 6 pm; Wed. Bible Study 6:30 pm. Unity Baptist Church, 825 Unity Church Rd, Ramer, TN, Dr. Ronald Meeks, Pastor; Bro. Andrew Williams, Music Director; Jason Webb, Youth Minister; Janice Lawson, Pianist; Sunday: Men’s Prayer 9:45am; SS 10am, Morning Worship 11am, Evening Worship 6pm; Wed. AWANA-Prayer Meeting 6:30pm. West Corinth Baptist Church, 308 School St., Bro. Seth Kirkland, Pastor; Bro Jackie Ward, Assist. Pastor; Jonathan Marsh, Youth Director; Andy Reeves, Music Director; Prayer Mondays 6pm; S.S. 10:00am. Worship 9:00am & 6pm; Bible Study Wed. 6:45pm. Wheeler Grove Baptist Church, Kara Blackard, pastor. S.S. 9am. Worship Service10am & 6:30pm; Wed. prayer mtg. & classes 6:30pm. CATHOLIC CHURCH St. James Catholic Church, 3189 Harper Rd., 287-1051 - Office; 284-9300 - Linda Gunther. Sun. Mass: 9am in English and 7pm Saturday in Spanish CHRISTIAN CHURCH Charity Christian Church, Jacinto. Minister, Bro. Travis Smith S.S. 10am;Worship 11am; Bible Study 5pm; Wed. 7pm. Guys Christian Church, Guys, Tenn. 38339. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am. Oak Hill Christian Church, Kendrick Rd. At Tn. Line, Frank Williams, Evangelist, Bible School 10am; Worship 11am & 5pm (Winter); 6pm (Summer) Salem Christian Church, 1030 CR 400, Dennis Smith, minister. SS 9 am, Morning Worship 10am, Evening Service 5pm (Standard time) 6pm (Daylight Saving time). Need a ride? - Bro. Smith at 662-396-4051 Waldron Street Christian Church, Ted Avant, Minister. S.S. 9:30am; Worship10:45am & 6pm; Youth Mtgs. 6 pm; Wed. 6pm. CHURCH OF CHRIST Acton Church of Christ, 3 miles north of Corinth city limits on Hwy. 22. Shawn Weaver, Minister; Michael Harvill, Youth Min. S.S. 10am; Worship 10:50am & 5 p.m; Wed. Bible Study 7:00pm. Berea Church of Christ, Guys, TN. Minister Will Luster. Sun. School 10am, Worship Service 11am. Central Church of Christ, 306 CR 318, Corinth, MS, Don Bassett, Minister Bible Study 9:30am; Preaching 10:30am & 6p.m., Wed. Bible Study 7p.m. Clear Creek Church of Christ, Waukomis Lake Rd. Duane Ellis, Minister. Worship 9am & 5pm; Bible School 10am; Wed. 6:30pm. Danville Church of Christ, Mike Swims, Minister, 287-0312, 481 CR 409. Corinth; Sunday Bible Study 10am; Worship 11am & 5pm; Wed. 7pm. East Corinth Church of Christ, 1801 Cruise Ronald Choate, Minister. S.S. 9:45 a.m. Worship 10:30am & 5pm;Wed. Bible Study 7pm. Foote Street Church of Christ, Charles Curtis, Minister., Terry Smith, Youth Minister; S.S. 9am; Worship 10am & 6pm; Wed. Bible Study 7pm.




Renasant Insurance Agency, Inc. 407 Waldron St./P.O.Box 789 Corinth, MS 38834-0789 662-286-6621 • Fax 662-287-6676

Web OFFICE 192 CR 509 Corinth, MS 38834

o c n A

MAILING ADDRES PO Box 130 Corinth, MS 38835


JON (Kevin) HARVELL 662-415-5062 Estimating and Marketing Fax 287-1420

Managing Partner e-mail:

903 Hwy 72 • Corinth, MS • 286-3539 Mattie Beavers • Wanda Isbell

Taylor Heating & Air Conditioning 402 W. Tate St (662) 286-5717

1000 S. Harper Rd • Corinth, MS 662-286-5800

Odom and Allred, P.A. Attorneys at Law

William W. Odom, Jr.

Rhonda N. Allred

404 Waldron St • 662-286-9311 PO Box 1393 • Corinth, MS 38835-1393 Fax: 662-286-9312

CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 305 W. Waldron St. Corinth, MS 38834 662-286-2263 Remember to call 811 before you dig.

Daily Corinthian • Saturday, January 11, 2014 • 11

This Devotional & Directory are made possible by these businesses who encourage all of us to attend worship services.

Waldron Street Christian Church Open Tues thru Sat 4p.m. to 9 p.m. 1401 Hwy 72 West Corinth, MS 38834


Fraley’s Chapel Church of Christ, Minister, Ferrill Hester. Bible Study 9:30am; Worship 10:30am & 5pm. Wed. Bible Study7pm. Jacinto Church of Christ, 1290 Hwy 356, Rienzi, Jerry Childs, Minister, S.S. 10am; Worship 11am; Wed. Bible Study 6:30pm. Jerusalem Church of Christ, Farmington Rd. Ben Horton, Minister. S.S. 10am; Church 10:45am; Sun. Bible Study & Worship, 5pm. Kossuth Church of Christ, Duane Estill, Minister, 287-8930. S.S. 10am; Worship 11am & 6 pm; Wed. Bible Study 7pm. Kendrick Rd Church of Christ, S.S. 9:45am; Worship 10:30am & 6pm; Wed. Bible Study 7pm.. Meeks St. Church of Christ, 1201 Meeks St; Evg: Chuck Richardson, 287-2187 or 286-9660; S.S. 9am; Wed. 7pm. Meigg Street Church of Christ, 914 Meigg St. Will Luster, Jr., Minister. S.S. 9:30 am; Worship Service 10:30am & 6pm; Wed. 7pm. New Hope Church of Christ, Glen, MS, Minister, Roy Cox .S.S. 9:30am; Worship Service 10:30am & 5pm; Wed. Bible Study 7pm. North Rienzi Church of Christ, Located in Rienzi by Shell Station on 356 Minister, Wade Davis, Sun. 10am, & 6pm., Wed. 7:00pm Northside Church of Christ, Harper Rd., Lennis Nowell, Minister. S.S. 9:45am; Worship 10:35am & 6pm; Wed. Bible Study 7pm. Pleasant Grove Church of Christ, 123 CR 304, Doskie, MS, Craig Chandler, Minister-287-1001; S.S. 9:45am; Worship 10:45am. South Parkway Church of Christ, 501 S. Parkway St., Bro. Andrew Blackwell,Minister, S.S. 9:30am; Worship 10:30am & 6pm; Wed. 7pm. Strickland Church of Christ, Central Sch. Rd. at Hwy. 72 E., Brad Dillingham, Minister, S.S. 10am;Worship 10:45am & 5pm; Wed. 7pm. Theo Church of Christ, Ron Adams, minister. Hwy. 72 W. Bible Study 9am; Worship 10am & 5pm; Wed. Bible Study pm. Wenasoga Church of Christ, G.W. Childs, Pastor. Worship Service 9am & 5pm; Bible Class 10am; Wed. 7pm. West Corinth Church of Christ, Hwy 45 No. at Henson Rd. Blake Nicholas, Pastor S.S. 9:45am; Worship service 10:40am & 5 pm; Wed 7pm. CHURCH OF GOD Church of God of Prophecy, Bell School Rd. S.S. 10 a.m. Worship services 11 a.m. Wed. Night Bible Study 7 p.m. Pastor James Gray. Hilltop Church of God, 46 Hwy 356 - 603-4567, Pastor, Donald McCoy SS 10am, Sun. Worship 10:45am, Sun. Even. 5pm, Wed. 7pm. New Mission Church of God in Christ, 608 Wick St. Pastor Elder Yarbro. S.S. 10 a.m. Sunday Worship 11 a.m., & 7 p.m. Wed. & Fri. 7pm. New Life Church of God in Christ, 305 West View Dr., Pastor Elder Willie Hoyle, 286-5301. Sun. Prayer 9:45 am, S.S. 10 am, Worship 11:30 am, Thurs. Worship 7:30 pm, Wed. night worship services 7 pm, YPWW 1st & 3rd Sunday 6 pm. St. James Church of God in Christ, 1101 Gloster St. S.S. 10 a.m. Worship Services 11:30 a.m.; Youth/Adult Bible Study Thurs. 7pm Pastor Elder Anthony Fox. St. James Church of God in Christ-Ripley, 719 Ashland Rd, Ripley, MS, 662-837-9509; Sun. Worship Morning Glory 8am; SS 9am; Worship 11am; Thurday is Holy Ghost night 7pm; Superintendent Bernell Hoyle, Pastor. Church of God of Union Assembly, 347 Hwy 2, (4 miles from Hwy 45 bypass going East to 350), North Gospel Preaching and singing. Services Wed. 6:30 pm , Sun.Evening Service 6:30 pm, Sun. morning 10:30 am. Everyone invited to come and worship with us. Pastor Brother David Bledsoe; 286-2909 or 287-3769 The Church of God , Hwy 57, West of four-way in Michie, TN. Paster Joe McLemore, 731-926-5674. Wings of Mercy Church, 1703 Levee St. (Just off 45 S. at Harper Exit). Church: 287-4900; Pastor: James Tipton, Sunday Morn. 10:30am, Sunday Evening 5:00pm, Wednesday Bible Study 7:00pm EPISCOPAL St. Paul’s Episcopal, Hwy. 2 at N. Shiloh Rd. Rev. Ann B. Fraser, Priest; 9:30am Holy Eucharist followed by Welcome & Coffee; 10:45am Sunday School. Nursery opens at 9:15am.

Our Family Serving Your Family, Yesterday, Today & Tomorrow

FREE WILL BAPTIST Calvary Free Will Baptist Mission, Old Jacinto Supply Building, Jacinto. S.S. 10 am Worship 11 am & 5 pm Wed. Service 7 pm. Life Gate Free Will Baptist Church, 377 CR 218, Corinth, MS, 462-8353, S.S. 10am, Worship Serv 10:45 am & 6 pm. Wed. Bible Study 7pm. Macedonia Freewill Baptist Church, 9 miles S. of Corinth on CR 400. Sunday School 10 a.m.; Pastor: Rev. Herschel Shamblins; Sun Worship 11 a.m& 6 pm; Wednesday 6 p.m.

HOLINESS By Faith Holiness Church, 137 CR 430, Ritenzi, MS, 662-554-9897/462 7287; Pastor: Eddie Huggins; Sun 10am& 6pm; Thurs. 7pm Full Gospel Jesus Name Church, Located 3 miles on CR 400, (Salem Rd) Old Jehvohah Witness Church. Pastor: Larry Jackson; Sunday Evening Frazier, Jones & Wooley 2pm. 662-728-8612. 613 Bunch St. • Corinth, MS • 662-286-2900 Glen Jesus Name Holiness Church, CR 248 Glen, Bro. Jimmy Jones, Pastor; Sun. Service 10 am, Evening 6 pm; Wed. night 7 pm; 287-6993 Theo Holiness Church, Hwy. 72 West, Corinth. Pastor: Rev. Ronald Wilbanks, Phone:662-223-5330; Senior Pastor: Rev. Rufus Barnes; SS 10am, Worship Service 11am, and 6:30 pm, Wed. Prayer Meeting 7 pm True Holiness Church, 1223 Tate St, 287-5659 or 808-0347, Pastor: Willie Saffore; S.S. 10 am, Sun. Worship 11:30 am, Tues/Fri Prayer Service 9am; Prayer & Bible Band Wed. 7pm.

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INDEPENDENT BAPTIST Brigman Hill Baptist Church, 7 mi. E. on Farmington Rd. Pastor Chris Estep, S.S. 10am; Sun Worship 11 am & 6 pm.; Wed. Bible Study 7p.m. Grace Bible Baptist Church, Hwy. 145 No. Donald Sculley, pastor. 286-5760, S.S.10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m & 6 p.m. Wed. 7 p.m., Children’s Bible Club 7 p.m. Juliette Independent Missionary Baptist Church, Interim Pastor, Harold Talley, S.S.10 a.m. Preaching 11 a.m. Evening Service 5 p.m. Maranatha Baptist Church, CR 106, Bro. Scotty Wood, Pastor. S.S.10 a.m. Sun Worship 11am & 6pm; Wed. Bible Study 7:15 p.m. Jones Chapel Free Will Baptist Church, S.S. 10 a.m. Sun. Worship Services 11 a.m. & 5 p.m. Wed. Night Bible Study 7 p.m. Strickland Baptist Church, 514 Strickland Rd., Glen MS 38846, Pastor Harold Burcham; Sunday School 10 a.m.; Sunday Services 11 a.m& 6 pm; Wed. Bible Study 7 p.m.

The Full Gospel Tabernacle of Jesus Christ, 37 CR 2350, Box Chapel United Methodist Church, Anne Ferguson, Pastor 3310 CR Pastor Jesse Hisaw, 462-3541. Sun, 10am & 5pm; Wed. 7:30 pm. 100 (Intersection of Kendrick & Box Chapel Road) S.S. 10:00 a.m. Worship Tobes Chapel Pentecostal Church, 520 CR 400, Pastor: Rev. J.C. 11 am, Evening Worship 5 p.m. Wednesday Bible Study 6 p.m. Killough, SS. 10am, Sun. Worship 11am, Sun. Even. 5:30am, Wed. Burnsville United Methodist Church, 118 Front St., Burnsville. 423-1758. Bible Study 7pm, 462-8183. Wayne Napier, Pastor, S.S. 10 a.m. Worship 9 a.m. United Pentecostal Church, Selmer, Tenn., S.S. 10 am; Worship Danville CME Methodist Church, Rev. James Agnew, Pastor, Sun. S.S. 11am & 7 pm. 10 am, Worship Service 11 am, Bible classes Wed. night 6:30 to 7:30. Walnut United Pentecostal Church, Hwy. 72 W. S.S. 10 am; Christ United Methodist Church, 3161 Shiloh Rd. Pastor: Dr. Danny Worship 11 am & 6 pm; Wed. Bible Study 7 pm. Rev. James Sims. Rowland; 286-3298. S.S. 9:45 am (all ages); Fellowship 10:45am; Worship West Corinth U.P.C., 5th & Nelson St., Rev. Merl Dixon, Minister, 11am (nursery provided). Mons: Boy Scouts 5pm; Witness/Evangelism S.S. 10 am. Worship 11 am.; Prayer meeting 5:30 pm., Evang. Serv. work 6pm; Tues: Cub Scouts 5:30pm; Weds: Gather & Worship 5:30pm 6 pm., Wed. 7 pm. City Road Temple (C.M.E.) Church, Martin Luther King Dr., Rev. Robert Soul’s Harbor Apostolic Church, Walnut, Worship Sun. Services Field, S.S. 9:30 am; Worship 11:00 am; Wed. Youth Meeting 5 pm. 10 a.m. & 6, Wed. 7:30 p.m., Rev. Jesse Cuter, pastor, Prayer First United Methodist Church, Rev. Roger Shock, Pastor; Ken Request, call 223-4003. Lancaster, Music Dir.; S.S. 9am, Worship 10 am; Wed. Family Supper 5pm, Zion Pentecostal Church In Christ., 145 N. on Little Zion Rd. Bible Study 6pm; Choir Practice 7pm (Televised Cablevision Channel 16) Bld 31, Rev. Allen Milam, Pastor, S.S. 10am. Worship 11am.; Wed. Worship Service; Chris Vandiver, Dir. of Youth Ministries and TV Evang. Service 6pm, Wed. 7pm. Ministry Gaines Chapel United Methodist Church, 1802 Hwy 72 W, Rev. Trey PRESBYTERIAN Lambert, Pastor, S.S. 9:45 am. Worship 10:45am & 6:30pm; Children’s Covenant Presbyterian Church, Tennessee St. at North Parkway; Activities 5pm, Youth 6:30pm & Wed. Night Children/Youth Activities and S.S.10 am; Worship 11 am. 594-5067 or 210-2991. Adult Bible Study 6:00pm First Presbyterian Church, EPC, 919 Shiloh Rd., Dr. Donald A. Hopewell United Methodist Church, 4572 CR 200; Jonathan Cagle, Elliot, Min. Gregg Parker, Director of Youth & Fellowship. Pastor; SS 9 a.m.; Worship 10 a.m.; Sun night & Wed night 5 p.m. S.S. 9:30 a.m.; Morning Worship 10:45; Fellowship 5 & 6 pm. Indian Springs United Methodist Church, Rev. Richard C Wells, Jr. Shiloh Cumberland Presbyterian Church, off U.S. 72 W. Rev. Pastor; Sun: SS 9am, Worship 10am; Youth 5pm; Worship 6:30 pm; Brenda Laurence. S.S. 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Bible Study 6 p.m. Wed: Youth 5pm, Bible Study 6:30pm The New Hope Presbyterian Church, Biggersville. Nicholas Kossuth United Methodist Church, Kenny McGill, pastor, Sunday B. Phillips, pastor; Sunday School for all ages 9:45 am School 10:00 a.m., Worship Service 11am & 6pm. Morning Worship 10:45 am. Mt. Carmel Methodist Church, Henry Storey, Minister, Worship 9:30 a.m. Trinity Presbyterian Church (PCA), 4175 No Harper Rd; Sun. S.S. 10:30 a.m. Bible Study 1st & 3rd Tues. 6:30 p.m. Morn. Worship 9:30 am; Sunday school, 11:00 am, Wed. Bible Mt. Moriah United Methodist Church, Meigg St., S.S. 9:30 a.m. Worship study, 5:30 p.m., 10:30 a.m. Wed. night bible study 6 p.m. Children & Youth for Christ Sat. 9:30 a.m. Sapada Thomas Pastor. SATURDAY SABBATH Mt. Pleasant Methodist Church, Rev. Ben Luttrell, pastor. S.S. 10:30am Spirit & Truth Ministries, 408 Hwy 72 W. (across from Gateway Worship Service 11am; Wed night bible study 6pm. Tires) P.O. Box 245, Corinth, MS 38835-0245 662-603-2764 ; Oak Grove C.M.E. Church, Alcorn County Road 514, West of Biggersville, Sat. 10:30 am Service MS, Rev. Ida Price, Pastor Sunday School 9:30am, Worship services 10:45am, Bible Study Wed. Night 7pm SEVENTH-DAY ADVENTIST Pickwick United Methodist Church, 10575 Hwy 57 So., Pickwick Dam, Seventh-day Adventist Church, 2150 Hwy.72 E., Kurt Threlkeld, TN 731-689-5358, Worship Services: Sun 8 a.m. & 11 a.m., SS 10 a.m. Minister. Sat. Services: Bible Study 9:30am, Worship 10:45am; Pleasant Hill United Methodist Church, Kenny McGill, pastor, Sun Prayer Meeting: Tuesday 6:00pm; (256) 381-6712 Services, Worship 9:15am, Sunday School 10:30am, Evening 5pm. Saulter’s Chapel CME Church, Acton, TN; Rev.James Agnew, pastor. S.S. SOUTHERN BAPTIST Crossroads Church, 1020 CR 400 Salem Rd; Warren Jones, 10 a.m. Service 11 a.m.; Bible Study, Wednesday 7:30 p.m. Pastor; Sun. -Bible Study 9 a.m., Worship/Preaching 10 a.m. Shady Grove United Methodist Church, D. R. Estes, pastor, S.S. Victory Baptist Church, 9 CR 256., Alan Parker, Pastor. S.S. 9am; 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. Stantonville United Methodist Church, 8351 Hwy 142, Stantonville, TN; Worship 10am. Church Training 5:30pm; Worship 6:30pm; Wed. 6:30pm David Harstin, pastor, S.S.10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. New Hope Methodist Church, New Hope & Sticine Rd., Guys/Michie, TN; Pastor David Harstin; Services: Sun. Worship 10 am, S.S. 11 am, Wed. Bible Study 6:30 pm. MORMON The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, Corinth Ward. Hwy. 2 Old Worsham Bros. Building Sun, 10 am-1pm, Wed. 6:30 pm. The Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day Saints, 204 George E. Allen COPPER • BRASS ALUMINUM • STAINLESS STEEL Dr. Booneville, MS. Services: Booneville Ward 9-12 am Wed 6:30 pm NON-DENOMINATIONAL Call the Professionals Agape World Overcoming Christian Center, 1311 Lyons St. Pastor Doris WITH OVER 2760 Harper St • 662-665-0069 Day. S.S. 9:45 a.m. Corporate Worship 11:30 a.m., Tues. Night Prayer/Bible 50 YEARS EXPERIENCE Study 7pm Brand New Life Church, 2079 Hwy 72 E, Corinth MS 38834 (in the old Marty’s Steak house) Pastors John & Sally Wilbanks; Sunday Service 10:30am. Another Chance Ministries, 2066 Tate St, Corinth, MS 662-284-0801 or PEST CONTROL 662-284-0802. Prayer Serv. 8am, Praise & Worship 9am, Mid-Week Bible “The Little Critter Gitter!” study 7pm. Bishop Perry and Dimple Carroll (Pastors), Overseers - A Christ CALL THE PROFESSIONALS Centered, Spirit Filled, New Creation Church. New Sun morning service WITH OVER 50 YEARS EXPERIENCE. 8:00am. Come out and be blessed. Bethel Church, CR 654-A, Walnut (72W to Durhams Gro, left at store, 662-287-3521 follow signs), Sun. Morn 10am; Sun. Worship 5pm; Thurs. Service 6pm. Brush Creek House of Prayer, 478 CR 600 (just out of Kossuth) Walnut, MS. Pastor Bro. Jeff and Sister Lisa Wilbanks. Burnsville Tabernacle Church, Sun. School 10a.m. Wor. Service 11 a.m., Eve. Worship 5p.m., Wed Service 7 p.m. Church of the Crossroads, Hwy 72 E., Nelson Hight, pastor, 286-6838, 1st Morn. Worship 8:30, S.S.10am, 2nd Morn. Worship 11am & Life Groups “The Little Critter Gitter!” 5pm; Wed. 6:30 pm Life Groups & Childrens Services; Cicero AME Church, 420 Martin Luther King Dr., Corinth, MS 286-2310 S.S. 9:30 am; Worship 11am & 7pm; Wed. Bible Study 7pm City of Refuge, 300 Emmons Rd. & Hwy 64, Selmer, TN. 731-645-7053 or 731-610-1883. Pastor C. A. Jackson. Sun. Morn. 10am, Sun. Evening 6pm, Wed. Bible Study 7pm. Christ Gospel Church, Junction 367 & 356, 1 1/2 miles east of Jacinto. Rev. Bobby Lytal, pastor, S.S. 10 a.m. Sun 6:30 p.m. Wed 7 p.m. Fri Night 7 p.m. Church On Fire Dream Center, Intersection of Holt Ave. & Hwy 365 Special Rates for Church Groups North, Burnsville. Michael Roberts, pastor, Sun. Morn. Worship 10am, 662-415-4890(cell) 2001 Shiloh Rd. 662-286-8105 City of Refuge Church, 950 Hwy 72 E. (behind Rib Shack) Corinth, MS Pastor, Harvern Davis; Sun Prayer Service 10 am; Worship 10:30 am Wednesday Service, 7 pm Cornerstone Christian Fellowship, 145 South. Services: Sun. 10am Youth and Home Meetings, Wednesday Night. Billy Joe Young, pastor. FaithPointe Church, Lead Pastor, Mike Sweeney. 440 Hwy. 64 E. Adamsville, TN. Sun. 9 am SS,10:30 am Morn. Worship; Wed. Bible Study 7 p.m. (all ages) Website: Full Gospel House of Prayer, 2 miles S. of Hightown. Ancel Hancock, Minister, Jane Dillingham, Assoc., Serv every Mon. night 7pm Foundation of Truth Christian Fellowship, 718 S. Tate St., Corinth, MS, Frederick C. Patterson Sr, pastor, S.S. 9:30 a.m. Worship Service 11 p.m. A Place To Call Wed. Bible Study 7 p.m. Home God’s Church, 565 Hwy 45 S, Biggersville; Pastor David Mills, Asso. Pastor Dujuanna Larry Lovett; SS 10am; Sun Worship 11am; Wed. Night 7pm Fraizer Kossuth Worship Center, Hwy. 2, Kossuth. Pastor Bro. Larry Murphy. S.S. Tompson & Staff 10 a.m. Worship 11 a.m. & 6 p.m. Wed. Services 6:00 p.m. 287-5686 Life in the Word Fellowship Church, Pastor Merle Spearman. 706 School 1101 Levee Rd. • Corinth, MS St, Worship Sun. 10:30 am & 6:00 pm; Wed. 7:00 pm. 662-286-7021 •Fax 662-286-7074 Mt. Zion Church, Highway 365 N. of Burnsville. Pastor Billy Powers. Worship Service 2 pm; Wed. Serv 7 pm. Mt. Carmel Non-Denominational Church, Wenasoga Rd. Pastor Bro. Jason Abbatoy. Sunday Morning Service 11:00 am River of Life, Cruise & Cass St. Sun. Morning Worship 10:30 a.m., Pastor Heath Lovelace Rutherford Chapel, CR 755, Theo Community, Rev. Casey Rutherford, Pastor, Sun. 10:30 am Worship & 6 pm; Thurs. 7 p.m. 662-396-1967 Still Hope Ministries, Main St, Rienzi; Pastor: Bro. Chris Franks, 662-603 3596. Services: Sun 2pm; Fri. 7pm. The Anchor Holds Church, Hwy 348 of Blue Springs, MS. 662-869-5314, Pastor Mike Sanders, Sun. School 9:30 a.m; Sun. Morning Worship 10:30 HOME BANKING COMPANY am; Sun. Evening Worship 5:00 p.m; Wed. Service 7:00 p.m; Nursery The Best In Community Banking Since 1915 Provided For Ages 0-3; Children Church For Ages 4-10; Youth Program For Ages 11-21; Anointed Choir and Worship Team Corinth - 1300 South Harper Road, 662-287-1883 Triumph Church, Corner of Dunlap & King St. S.S. 10:00 a.m. Worship 11:30 a.m. Tuesday night worship 7:00 p.m. Triumphs To The Church and Kingdom of God in Christ, Rev. Billy T., Kirk, pastor S.S. of Wisdom 10 a.m. Regular Services 11:30 a.m. Tuesday & Thursday 7:30p.m. Word Outreach Ministries, Hwy. 45 North, MS-TN State Line. Pastor Elworth Mabry. Sun. Bible Study 10am, Worship 11am, Wed. 6:30pm.

PENTECOSTAL Calvary Apostolic Church, Larry W. McDonald, Pastor, 1622 Bunch St. Services Sun 10am & 6pm, Tues 7:30 pm For info. 287-3591. Central Pentecostal Church, Central School Road. Sunday Worship 10 am; Evangelistic Service 5 pm; Wed. Bible Study 7 pm; Terry Harmon II, Pastor. Apostolic Life Tabernacle, Hwy. 45 S. Sunday Worship & S.S. 10 am & 6 p.m. Thurs. Prayer Meeting 7:15pm Mike Brown, pastor. 287-4983. Biggersville Pentecostal Church, U.S. 45 N., Biggersville. Rev. T.G, Ramsy, pastor. S.S. 10 a.m. Youth Services, Sunday 5 p.m. Evangelistic Service 6 p.m. Bible Study Wednesday 7 p.m. Burnsville United Pentecostal Church, Highway 72 West of Burnsville. L. INDEPENDENT FULL GOSPEL Rich, pastor. S.S. 10 am; Worship Service 11 am and 6:30 pm; Youth Harvest Church, 349 Hwy 45 S., Guys, TN. Pastor Roger Reece; Service 5:30 pm; Wed Prayer and Bible Study 7:15 pm. Community Pentecostal Church, Rev. Randle Flake, pastor. Sun. Worship 731-239-2621. S.S. 10 a.m. Worship & Children’s Church 11am; 10am & 5:30pm; Wed. Acts Class 6pm; Wed. Night 7:15pm Evening Service 6 p.m., Wed. 7 p.m. Counce, Tenn. First Pentecostal Church, State Route 57, Rev. G.R. Miller, pastor. S.S. 10 a.m. Evening Worship 6 p.m. Wed 7 p.m. INDEPENDENT METHODIST Clausel Hill Independent Methodist Church, 8 miles S. of Burnsville, Eastview United Pentecostal Church, Rev. Wayne Isbell, pastor. 287-8277 (pastor), (662) 645-9751 (church) S.S. 10 am; Worship Service just off 365 in Cairo Community. Pastor, Gary Redd. S.S. 10 a.m. Morning 11am & 6pm; Wed. Bible Study 7:15 p.m. Worship 11:15 a.m. Evening Worship 5:00 p.m. Wed. Night Prayer Gospel Tabernacle, Glover Drive. Rev. Josh Hodum, pastor. S.S. 10 am Meeting 6:45 p.m. Worship 11am & 6pm; Wed. Service 7 p.m. Chapel Hill Methodist Church, , 2 1/2 mi. W. of Burnsville. CR 944. Greater Life United Pentecostal Church, 750 Hwy. 45 S. Rev. Don Scotty McCay, pastor. S.S. 10 am, Sunday Worship, 11 am. & 5 pm. Clenney, Pastor; SS 10am, Sun. Morn. Worship 11am, Sun. Even. Worship 6pm; Wed. Night 7:15pm LUTHERAN Prince of Peace Lutheran Church, Missouri Synod. 4203 Shiloh Rd. 287 Life Tabernacle Apostolic Pentecostal, 286-5317, Mathis Subd. 1037, Divine Worship 10:00 a.m. Holy Communion celebrated on the first, Sunday Worship 10am&6:30pm;Wed. Bible Study 7 p.m. Pleasant Hill Pentecostal Church, C.D. Kirk, pastor, Hwy. 2, third and fifth Sunday. Christian Ed. 9 a.m. S.S. 10am, Adult Worship 10am, Sun. Night Explosion 6pm & Wed. night 7:30pm METHODIST Bethel United Methodist, Jerry Kelly, pastor. Worship 10 am S.S. 11 am Rockhill Apostolic, 156 CR 157, 662-287-1089, Pastor Steve Findley SS. 10am, Sun. Morn. 11am, Sun. Night 6pm, Wed night 7:15pm Biggersville United Methodist Church, Jimmy Glover, Pastor. S.S. 9:15 a.m., Church Service 10:00 am Sunday Worship 10 a.m. & 6 p.m. Sanctuary of Hope 1108 Proper St,, Sun. Worship 10 a.m. & 6pm; Thursday worship 7:30 p.m. “Where there’s breath, there’s hope.” Bible Study Thurs 7 p.m.




12 • Daily Corinthian

Local schedule Today 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.

ACT Boxes Friday’s Games (JV-B) Central 56, Kossuth 50 Central 18 11 12 15 -- 56 Kossuth 13 15 12 10 -- 50   CENTRAL (56): Blake McIntyre 17, Joe Harbor 12, Tyler Moore 12, Trevor Godwin 8, Landon Baswell 7. KOSSUTH (50): Nick Wilcher 13, Beau Lee 12, T.J. Essary 9, Jordan Mills 8, Dusty Roberts 4, Charlie Bonee 4. 3-Pointers: (C) Moore, McIntyre, Godwin. (K) Wilcher 3, Mills 2.   (G) Central 66, Biggersville 36 Biggersville 8 7 12 9 -- 36 Central 26 10 14 16 -- 66   BIGGERSVILLE (36): Jada Tubbs 19, Savannah Davis 9, Callie Estes 2, Alexis Shumpert 2, Blakie Mitchell 1, Maddie Grace Essary 1, Malayka Stovall 1, Elly Nash 1. CENTRAL (66): Lauren McCreless 19, Alexis Harmon 18, Briley Tallye 11, Callie Buntin 8, Jordan Whitten 6, Courtney Ekiss 4. 3-Pointers: (B) Davis. (C) Harmon 2, Talley. Records: Biggersville 2-10, Central 10-5   (B) Biggersville 78, Central 66 Central 18 9 19 20 -- 66 Biggersville 23 22 17 16 -- 78   CENTRAL (66): John Wiley Works 27, Chandler Young 14, Devin Hicks 8, Tyler Moore 6, Garrett Works 6, Connor Lewis 5. BIGGERSVILLE (78): Daniel Simmons 20, Darian Barnett 13, Slater Huggins 11, Tyran Davis 9, Emmanuel Simmons 9, Clint Young 8, Jaylon Gaines 7, Derrick Gunn 1. 3-Pointers: (C) Moore 2, Hicks. (B) Huggins 3, D. Simmons, Gaines. Records: Central 8-8, Biggersville 13-2

Pro Football Hall of Fame finalists told Associated Press

CANTON, Ohio — First-year nominees Derrick Brooks, Tony Dungy, Marvin Harrison and Walter Jones were among the 15 modern-era Pro Football Hall of Fame finalists in voting announced Thursday night. Brooks was a linebacker with Tampa Bay; Dungy coached Tampa Bay and Indianapolis, leading the Colts to a Super Bowl title in 2007; Harrison was a receiver for Indianapolis; and Jones was an offensive tackle with Seattle. Former New York Giants defensive end Michael Strahan also was selected a modern-era finalist along with defensive end/linebacker Charles Haley, defensive end/linebacker Kevin Greene, receiver Andre Reed, running back Jerome Bettis, receiver/returner Tim Brown, safety John Lynch, guard Will Shields, cornerback/safety Aeneas Williams, kicker Morten Andersen and former San Francisco owner Edward DeBartolo Jr. Punter Ray Guy and defensive end Claude Humphrey were announced as senior nominees in August. The 46-member selection committee will vote Feb. 1 in New York, with a minimum 80 percent required for induction. Former NFL Commissioner Paul Tagliabue failed to advance. Former coaches Jimmy Johnson and Don Coryell and general manager George Young also dropped out along with fellow semifinalists Steve Atwater, Roger Craig, Terrell Davis, Joe Jacoby, Karl Mecklenburg and Steve Wisniewski. Strahan, Andersen and Lynch are in their second year of eligibility. Shields is in his third year, Bettis his fourth, Brown and Williams their fifth, Reed his ninth, and Greene and Haley their 10th.


Saturday, January 11, 2014

Lady Bears, Lions make returns BY H. LEE SMITH II

Familiar faces back in familiar places. The seeding held in Day Two as play in the 10th installment of the Alcorn County Tournament at the Crossroads Arena wrapped up on Friday. The Alcorn Central Lady Bears, whose three doublefigure scorers bested Biggersville by 12 points alone, earned a return trip to the title contest with a 66-36 win over the Lady Lions. It’s the Lady Bears 37th championship appearance since 1950. Central, which last won via consecutive titles in 2008-09, lost to Kos-

suth in last year’s title bout and to Corinth -- tonight’s opponent -- in 2012. Biggersville earned a third straight title bid with a 7866 win over Alcorn Central in the nightcap. The Lions (13-2) will face off against seven-time defending champion Corinth for a third straight year in tonight’s finale. Cliff Little’s club -- which eliminated his alma mater in the semifinal round for a third straight season -- is seeking its first title since winning two straight in 1997 and 98. The Lions beat the Warriors 55-53 on Dec. 23. It’s believed to be Biggersville’s

first win at Corinth since the 1999-2000 season. The Alcorn Central junior-varsity boys punched their ticket to the final with a 56-50 win over Kossuth in the first of three games. Blake McIntyre threw down a game-high 17 points and Joe Harbor and Tyler Moore added 12, with Moore doing all his damage in the second half. Four title games are on tap beginning at 4 p.m. with the junior-varsity girls’ contest. Varsity play is scheduled to begin at 6:30. (G) Central 66, Biggersville 36 Lauren McCreless scored

a game-high-tying 19 points and Alexis Harmon and Briley Talley added 18 and 11, respectively, as the Lady Bears (10-5) rolled into a third straight title match. Central jumped out to a 26-8 lead after one period and never looked back. Harmon had 13 -- including a pair of 3-pointers -- and McCreless had seven in the big quarter. The Lady Bears, which one every quarter, led 36-15 at the break. Jada Tubbs had 19 points for the 2-10 Lady Lions. (B)



Please see ACT | 13

Northeast women claim marquee win BY BLAKE LONG NEMCC Sports Information

BOONEVILLE — Northeast Mississippi Community College’s women’s basketball team responded admirably to the challenge of their head coach on Thursday night. The Lady Tigers fulfilled Brian Alexander’s wishes of stepping their game up for a full 40 minutes and downed Wallace State (Ala.) Community College at Hanceville 61-56. The loss inside Bonner Arnold Coliseum snapped a 10-game winning streak for the Lady Lions, who started the year in the top-20 of the National Junior College Athletic Association (NJCAA) rankings. “They answered the call and were ready to go,” said Alexander. “The biggest thing that I’m proud of is

these young ladies came in focused, went into the game and played with every ounce of what they had.” Northeast maintained its focus on defense and held one of the top three-point shooting teams in the country to a season-low 19.2 percent in that category. The Lady Lions are currently fifth nationwide in treys made (8.7) and attempted (26.3) per contest.

Wallace State-Hanceville (14-3) was also contained to its lowest point total of the 2013-14 campaign, well below its average of 75.9 an outing. The Lady Tigers forced 27 turnovers, a yearly high for the Lady Lions. “I’m very pleased with that,” Alexander said. “These girls take what we ask them to do and do it on the floor. Without any reservations, we know all good and perfect gifts are from God above and we thank Jesus for this win.” Three straight treys from the Northeast trio of Jasmine Allen, Kiki Gwyn and Teresa Mays capped a 12-0 run that helped the Lady Tigers take control of the matchup and lead 32-24 at the break. Jaylan Snowden aided the Lady Lions in getting closer to Northeast in the second half. She scored seven points

in a row over a span of two minutes to get Wallace State-Hanceville to within one possession. Moments later, Kaneisha Mixon’s layup cut the Lady Tigers’ advantage to 46-45 with 5:17 remaining in the contest. But Antionette Riddle and Aushiana Ivy made sure the Lady Lions would not retake the lead. The Tupelo natives combined to score the final 15 points for Northeast, which included a sound 13 of 14 mark at the free throw line. Ivy played the last 5 minutes, 28 seconds with four fouls and finished with 15 points and a team-best seven rebounds. “I had to go in and play like I didn’t have any fouls Please see MARQUEE | 13

Saints, Seahawks clash in divisional playoff Associated Press

SEATTLE — When they walked off the field in Atlanta last January after blowing their chance to play for the NFC championship in the final seconds, there were varying emotions brewing in the Seattle Seahawks’ locker room. Anger, disappointment and reflection were wide spread. Some, like quarterback Russell Wilson, were already peeking ahead what appeared to be a bright future. Others never wanted to experience those emotions again. “We never want to feel that feeling again,” Seattle cornerback Richard Sherman said this week. “I think

as motivated as New Orleans is from what happened to them the last time they came here, we’re just as motivated from what happened in Atlanta. We don’t ever want to go there and feel that feeling of regret, of disappointment, of anger, of frustration, of all those things that you felt after that game that you felt like you should have won.” The Seahawks chance at making amends for what happened in last season’s playoffs arrives Saturday when they host New Orleans in the NFC divisional playoff. But now the Seahawks aren’t the upstarts with little pressure and limited expectations. They are the top

seed in the NFC coming off a 13-3 regular season that matched the best in franchise history and well aware anything short of a trip to the Super Bowl would be a massive disappointment. After having last week off, the Seahawks say they’re ready for this playoff experience. “When we first got there last year a lot of the guys we didn’t know what to expect. We’re just young wanting to go out there, have fun and do our best,” Seattle wide receiver Doug Baldwin said. “Now we kind of expect the atmosphere we know what we’re going into, and we know it’s going to be amped up so we’re going to be just

as amped up to repeat it.” In many ways, the feelings the Seahawks had leaving Atlanta last season are similar to what the Saints felt leaving Seattle in December. The performance New Orleans put forth in a national spotlight was surprisingly unimpressive. Drew Brees was confused, Jimmy Graham was invisible and the Saints’ aggressive defense was exploited by Wilson. The 34-7 loss to Seattle was significant in forcing the Saints into challenges they faced, having to win in Week 17 just to make the playoffs and having to spend the entire postseason away from Please see SAINTS | 13

Kiffin joins Tide as offensive coordinator Associated Press

Alabama hired former Southern California coach Lane Kiffin on Friday as its offensive coordinator and quarterbacks coach. Kiffin returns to the Southeastern Conference after head coaching stints with the NFL’s Oakland Raiders, Alabama rival Tennessee and the Trojans. He replaces Doug Nussmeier, who left Alabama for Michigan. “He is an outstanding and creative offensive coach who has great experience both at the college and NFL level,” coach Nick Saban said in a statement. “He has a very good understanding of the

game and I have always been impressed with what I saw in the games he called. He coaches with a great deal of passion and enthusiasm, and also does an excellent job as a teacher.” Kiffin spent a week in Tuscaloosa, Ala., last month exchanging ideas with Saban and his staff and observing Alabama’s offense. Now, he’s the splashiest hire of Saban’s tenure at Alabama, which has won three national titles in the past five seasons. The 38-year-old Kiffin was 28-15 in three-plus seasons with USC. He was fired five games into last season from one of college football’s mar-

quee jobs. Kiffin spent six seasons (2001-06) at USC under Pete Carroll as an assistant, including the final two as offensive coordinator. He also called plays during his time as a head coach. He spent the 2009 season at Tennessee, going 7-6 before leaving to replace Carroll. “We want to thank the University of Alabama and Coach Saban for this tremendous opportunity, and we feel humbled and honored to be a part of the Crimson Tide family,” Kiffin said in a statement. “I’ve always had the utmost respect for what Coach Saban has done with his programs.

Having the unique opportunity to be here last month, I was able to meet some of the great players and the great people in the organization, and I’m very excited to start working with them. “We’ve seen the passion and support of the Alabama fans firsthand, and when that’s combined with the storied history and tradition of the program, this is a very special place to coach.” Now, Kiffin is tasked with finding a replacement for quarterback AJ McCarron, the Heisman Trophy runner-up. One potential contender, Alec Morris, posted on his Twitter page “Love it” after the hiring.

A-Rod suspension decision likely in next few days Associated Press

NEW YORK — Alex Rodriguez is likely to find out in the next few days whether his drug suspension will be overturned. People familiar with the case told The Associated Press on Friday that arbitrator Fredric Horowitz could issue his decision this weekend. The people spoke on

condition of anonymity because no statements were authorized. The New York Yankees third baseman, a three-time AL MVP, was suspended for 211 games on Aug. 5 by baseball Commissioner Bud Selig. The penalty was given for alleged violations of the sport’s drug agreement and labor contract and followed

Major League Baseball’s investigation of the Biogenesis of America anti-aging clinic, which was accused of distributing banned performanceenhancing drugs. The Major League Baseball Players Association filed a grievance saying the discipline was without “just cause.” Horowitz, MLB’s indepen-

dent arbitrator, heard the case over 12 sessions from Sept. 30 until Nov. 20. The sides submitted briefs last month. Rodriguez’s lawyers have threatened to go to federal court in an attempt to overturn a decision not to their liking. The Supreme Court has given judges little leeway to alter arbitrator’s rulings.

Saturday, January 11, 2014 Basketball NBA standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 17 17 .500 Brooklyn 14 21 .400 New York 13 22 .371 Boston 13 23 .361 Philadelphia 12 24 .333 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 27 9 .750 Atlanta 20 17 .541 Washington 16 18 .471 Charlotte 15 22 .405 Orlando 10 25 .286 Central Division W L Pct Indiana 29 7 .806 Chicago 15 18 .455 Detroit 15 22 .405 Cleveland 12 23 .343 Milwaukee 7 27 .206 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 28 8 .778 Houston 23 14 .622 Dallas 21 16 .568 Memphis 16 19 .457 New Orleans 15 20 .429 Northwest Division W L Pct Portland 27 9 .750 Oklahoma City 27 9 .750 Denver 18 17 .514 Minnesota 18 18 .500 Utah 12 25 .324 Pacific Division W L Pct L.A. Clippers 25 13 .658 Golden State 24 14 .632 Phoenix 21 14 .600 L.A. Lakers 14 22 .389 Sacramento 11 22 .333

GB — 3½ 4½ 5 6 GB — 7½ 10 12½ 16½ GB — 12½ 14½ 16½ 21 GB — 5½ 7½ 11½ 12½ GB — — 8½ 9 15½ GB — 1 2½ 10 11½

___ Thursday’s Games


New York 102, Miami 92 Denver 101, Oklahoma City 88 Friday’s Games Indiana 93, Washington 66 Detroit 114, Philadelphia 104 Atlanta 83, Houston 80 Minnesota 119, Charlotte 92 Memphis 104, Phoenix 99 Dallas 107, New Orleans 90 Miami at Brooklyn, (n) Chicago at Milwaukee, (n) Cleveland at Utah, (n) Orlando at Sacramento, (n) Boston at Golden State, (n) L.A. Lakers at L.A. Clippers, (n) Saturday’s Games Houston at Washington, 6 p.m. Brooklyn at Toronto, 6 p.m. New York at Philadelphia, 6:30 p.m. Phoenix at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Charlotte at Chicago, 7 p.m. Milwaukee at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Orlando at Denver, 8 p.m. Boston at Portland, 9 p.m. Sunday’s Games Cleveland at Sacramento, 5 p.m. Atlanta at Memphis, 5 p.m. Minnesota at San Antonio, 6 p.m.

AFC, 3 p.m. (CBS) NFC, 6:30 p.m. (FOX) Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 26 At Honolulu TBD, 7:30 p.m. (NBC) Super Bowl Sunday, Feb. 2 At East Rutherford, N.J. AFC champion vs. NFC champion, 6:30 p.m. (FOX)


PREP BASKETBALL 3 pm—ESPN: Oak Ridge (Fla.) at Montverde (Fla.) SOCCER 6:40 am—NBCSN: Premier League, Chelsea at Hull City 8:55 am—NBCSN: Premier League, Crystal Palace at Tottenham 11:30 am—NBC: Premier League, Swansea City at Manchester United WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 3 pm—FSN: UTSA at Southern Miss.

Transactions Friday’s deals

Daily Corinthian • 13

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. 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.

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 Today New Orleans at Seattle, 4:35 p.m. (FOX) Indianpolis at New England, 8:15 p.m. (CBS) Sunday San Francisco at Carolina, 1:05 p.m. (FOX) San Diego at Denver, 4:40 p.m. (CBS) Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 19

FIGURE SKATING 2 pm—NBC: U.S. Championships, at Boston 7 pm—NBC: U.S. Championships, at Boston GOLF 6 am—TGC: European PGA Tour, Volvo Champions, third round, at Durban, South Africa (same-day tape) 6 pm—TGC: PGA Tour, Sony Open, third round, at Honolulu MEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 10 am—ESPN2: Saint Louis at Dayton 11 am—ESPN: North Carolina at Syracuse 11:30 am—NBCSN: St. Bonaventure at UMass Noon—ESPN2: Florida at Arkansas Noon—FS1: Villanova at St. John’s 1 pm—ESPN: Kansas St. at Kansas 1:30 pm—NBCSN: Rhode Island at George Washington 2 pm—ESPN2: Memphis at Temple 2:30 pm—CBS: Kentucky at Vanderbilt 4 pm—ESPN2: Virginia at NC State 6 pm—FS1: Georgetown at Butler MEN’S COLLEGE HOCKEY 7 pm—NBCSN: Harvard vs. Yale, at New York MOTORSPORTS 8:30 pm—FS1: AMA Supercross, at Phoenix NFL FOOTBALL 3:30 pm—FOX: NFC Divisional Playoff, New Orleans at Seattle 7 pm—CBS: AFC Divisional Playoff, Indianapolis at New England

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

turning to the title game. The Bears last hoisted the trophy in 1996, when the Lions coach was on the team. Daniel Simmons scored 11 of his team-

high 20 points in the first as Biggersville quickly opened up a 10-0 lead. Behind a pair of andones by Works, Central got to within five before trailing 23-18 after the

first horn. Slater Huggins and Darian Barnett scored six each in the second as the Lions increased their advantage to 47-28 at the break. Barnett’s two put-

backs in the final 41 seconds gave the Lions their biggest lead to that point. Huggins third 3-pointer of the night gave the Lions’ one of a handful of 22-point leads in

the third. With Jaylon Gaines nursing a sore leg and Simmons resting much of the second half, Central (8-8) got to within 10 with 3:08 remaining.

State-Hanceville with 18 points while Morgan Smith added 10. The Lady Tigers have one remaining nonconference matchup to compete in on Monday, January 13 when Jackson State (Tenn.) Community College visits Booneville.

of the gate and all but stopped Wallace StateHanceville in the opening quarter. After a three-point make by Jestin Lewis with 17:44 showing on the clock, the Lions (144) were held scoreless for the next 9 minutes, 29 seconds. Northeast pressured Wallace StateHanceville into three turnovers and a 0 for 10 mark from the floor in that stretch. A quick 7-0 spurt that included a nice put back off an offensive board by Al Azulphar helped catapult Northeast to a 24-18 advantage at the intermission. The Tigers (3-10)

pushed that lead to 2918 with back-to-back baskets from Cannon Edwards and Azulphar, but the Lions turned on the jets from that point. Wallace State-Hanceville tallied 13 of the next 15 points and took a 34-31 advantage after a Marcus Johnson make from beyond the arc. The two teams exchanged the lead four times after that, but the Lions went ahead for good on a steal and layup from Moore with 6:53 to play. Dimario Jackson notched 19 points to head Northeast’s scoring effort for back-toback outings. The fresh-

man guard maintained his normal pose on free shots and was 8 of 12. Jackson is currently third among athletes in the Mississippi Association of Community and Junior Colleges (MACJC) in free throw percentage at 81.6. Azulphar finished another solid outing in the post with 14 points, eight boards and three blocks. The freshman from Norwalk, Conn., is tops in the MACJC and 16th in the country in blocked shots with 44. A former Petal High School star, Edwards found his comfort zone again and dropped in 13 points. It is the most

that he has scored since recording 15 against Dyersburg State (Tenn.) Community College on November 21. The Tigers as a unit shot 47.5 percent on the evening, the second highest total of their campaign. Johnson (19) and Lewis (11) also hit double figures for Wallace StateHanceville. Northeast has the next week off before resuming the MACJC North Division slate at defending NJCAA Region 23 champion East Mississippi Community College. Tipoff for that matchup is slated for 7:30 p.m. in Scooba.

the Eagles. That commitment will be severely tested by Seattle’s No. 1 ranked defense that gave up 13 yards rushing to St. Louis the last time it was on the field. They are also better on the offensive line with the decision to replace Charles Brown at left tackle with Terron Armstead. But New Orleans is lit-

tered with injuries, the latest being linebacker Parys Haralson being lost for the season with a torn pectoral last week. Running back Pierre Thomas is also an unknown with a chest injury. “There’s going to be attrition when you look at a 16-game schedule and you hope that you stay healthier than most and

you hope that you are able to keep most of your starters intact,” New Orleans coach Sean Payton said. “We’ve had a handful of injuries defensive-

ly, a few on offense and I think the key is developing the younger players, developing your back up players throughout the work week.”

Football NFL playoff schedule


Central 66 John Wiley Works led all scorers with 27 points, but it wasn’t enough as Central fell short in re-


and not worry about it,” Ivy said. “We all were in the game and kept each other hyped.” For the second contest in a row, Riddle topped the Lady Tigers in scoring with 18. She was 10 of 12 from the charity stripe, pacing a team that shot a season-best 83.3 percent on its free shots. The guard combination of Allen, Gwyn and Mays combined for 25 points. Gwyn, a Kossuth High School product, took three huge charges that wiped away scoring opportunities for the Lady Lions. Snowden led Wallace

(M) Wallace St. 72, Northeast 60 Lee Moore caught fire in the second half for the Lions and finished with a season-high 28 points to carry his squad to its seventh straight triumph. As in Tuesday’s contest versus Jones County Junior College, the Tigers controlled the tempo out


the comforts of New Orleans. They passed the first two tests, beating Tampa Bay in the season finale to wrap up the No. 6 seed in the NFC then picking up the first playoff road win in franchise history in a 26-24 win at Philadelphia last week. Now the Saints get a chance at a bit of redemption. The piercing noise of CenturyLink Field and the style that Seattle plays will no longer be surprises. And there’s

a bit of history on the side of the Saints. Since 2005, No. 6 seeds are 5-2 against No. 1 seeds in the divisional round. “I was just hoping we have another opportunity and here we are with that opportunity,” Brees said. The Saints are subtly different — for better and worse — since that December blowout. They are more committed to running the football over the last three games and capped with 185 yards rushing last week against


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Daily Corinthian • Saturday, January 11, 2014 •15

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AKC GREAT DANE pupLAWN DOCTOR of Tu- pies, 2 males & 1 female, pelo-Corinth-Jackson is S&W, $300-$700. 662-593seeking a full time lawn 5016 or 901-283-8015. service technician to help service our valued customers with fertilization and weed control treatments. The right person will like working outdoors, have good communication and interpersonal skills, good problem solving ability and a valid drivers license. Lawn Doctor offers competitive benefits and full training. Call DO YOU WANT TO FIND 662-287-5551 on Mon. A HOME FOR A Jan. 13th & Tues. Jan. PET????? 14th from 8am-3:30pm ADVERTISE WITH US. to set up appointment time.

WEEKENDS PART-TIME, FARM Sales/Office help needed, apply within, I N S I D E S A L E , a c r o s s no phone calls. CasaFARM from Sherwin Williams, bella Furniture 0470 EQUIPMENT Fri/Sat 8-til, baby itms, furn., comp., clths, etc 0244 TRUCKING 16FT. W&W horse & cattle trlr, all aluminum, LONGISTICS - Raliegh, $6500. Call 731-645-8339 EMPLOYMENT NC/Memphis, TN Regions. Team OTR drivers wanted. $1500 sign-on EDUCATION/ MERCHANDISE bonus!! CDL-A, 2 years 0216 TEACHING OTR experience, clean MEDICAL BILLING TRAIN- criminal, good MVR/CSA EES NEEDED! Become a score. Details and to apHOUSEHOLD o n l i n e : 0509 GOODS Medical Office Assistant p l y now at Advanced Col- w w w . l o n g i s t i c s . c o m E2 RAINBOW Vacuum, 2 lege. NO EXPERIENCE 8 0 0 - 7 8 9 - 8 4 5 1 Speed motor, Excellent NEEDED! Online trainDRIVER TRAINEES! used cond. $500. 662ing gets you job ready! GET FEE-PAID CDL 808-5934 HS diploma/GED & TRAINING NOW! PC/Internet needed. 1Learn to drive for 888-512-7117. LAWN & GARDEN US Xpress


New Drivers can earn $800/wk & Benefits! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Be trained & based locally! 1-888-540-7364

FULL TIME person needed @ small loan company in Corinth. Hrly wage + monthly bonuses. Paid holidays, vacation & sick time. Requirements include excellent customer service skills & a willingness to work. Cash handling & basic comYOU CAN ADVERTISE puter skills a plus. TrainFOUND ITEMS IN THE ing provided. Please DAILY CORINTHIAN send all resumes to: FREE! THE AD RUNS FOR 6 DAYS or Call 662-664-0436


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



BRAZIL MADE 20 gauge HEAVY DUTY commer- 36 INCH outside door single shot shotgun for cial lamp stand with $35.00 415-3770 $100. Call 662-720-6855. magnifier: $100. obo GM GOLF putter model EASTON SYNERGY 2 415CR $25 call (662)603FIREWOOD SOFTBALL B A T . 0539 1382 $100/OBO. CALL 662-603- KINDLING FOR fast hot HAVILLAND "THORN 1382 fire, $50 load, delivered, R o s e " C h i n a . 8 4 p c EASTON SYNERGY SPEED call 662-665-9897 place setting, Plus SOFTBALL BAT. 34 IN. 26 cream & sugar & 5 WANTED TO OZ. $125. CALL 662-603serving pcs. $500. 7310554 1382 RENT/BUY/TRADE 645-4250 EASTON SYNERGY YOUTH M&M. CASH FOR JUNK I PHONE $100.00 415SOFTBALL BAT. 29 IN. 19 CARS & TRUCKS. 662-415- 3770 5435 or 731-239-4114. OZ. $10. CALL 662-603LAZY-BOY RECLINING WE PICK UP! 1382 sofa good cond. Design GUN SHOW MISC. ITEMS FOR will go with most decor. 0563 SALE JAN. 11-12 $200. 731-610-4004 SAT 9-5 & SUN 10-4 (5) BRAND NEW YANKEE MICROWAVE (PORTLAND TUPELO C A N D L E S N O W F L A K E Brand by Daewoo Corp, Clarion Inn & Summit T E A L I G H T C A N D L E 1986): $20 Center HOLDERS. $2 EA OR $8 M I C R O W A V E C A R T (852 N. Gloster St) FOR 5. CALL 662-603- $ 1 0 . 0 0 BUY-SELL-TRADE 415-3770 1382 INFO: (563) 927-8176 NEW WOMEN and kids REMINGTON VIPER 22 15 INCH & 17 inch HP flat shoes and boots $7.00 semi-automatic rifle for screen LCD fully ad- pair. 415-3770 $125. Call 662-720-6855. justable base monitors (new power supplies O N E I N T E R N A L D V D WORTH TITAN SOFTBALL and VGA cables): $40. R O M / C D c o m b o : $ 5 BAT, 34 INCHES. 27 OZ. each obo PROM DRESSES for sale $120/OBO. CALL 662-6031950'S BOUBBLE FOOT 2 multicolor above the 1382 GLASSWARE. 28 PIECES, k n e e s i z e 6 p r o m IN GREAT CONDITION. dresses. worn once. 0533 FURNITURE $125 FOR ALL. CALL 662- $100. each call 662-2846264 2 END tables with glass 660-2392 tops $12.00 each. 4153 2 I N C H s t o r m d o o r REFRIGERATOR , K E N 3770 MORE/SEARS, w/ice $25.00 415-3770 maker, bought new, 2 LAZYBOY recliners, 1 BEAUTIFUL CARNIVAL used 3 mo., paid $450, brown, 1 burgundy, glass bowl and pitcher ask $275, 662-594-1923 barely used, $150 ea. to match. no chips. $15. or 662-808-9385 Call 662-284-0102. each. 731-610-4004 TWIN BOX spring and DAYBED $40.00 415-3770 BRAND NEW "LET'S ROCK mattress $35.00 415LADIES WRITING Desk, ELMO" $30. ALL 662-660- 3770 Circa 1860, Solid Oak, 1 2392 TWO HP internal CDdrawer, Drop front. BRAND NEW FROM KIRK- writers: $10 each $250. 731-645-4250 LAND'S. 4X6 PICTURE L A N E B U R G U N D Y r e - FRAME CAROUSEL. $10. T W O I N T E R N A L C D ROMs: $5 each cliner, $50. Call after CALL 662-603-1382 3pm 731-239-9898 CERAMIC TILE CUTTER. TWO NICE 7 x 5 matchOAK END table $15.00 $10!!!!! CALL 662-603- ing area carpets: $40 each 1382 415-3770


SPORTING 0527 GOODS 12 GAUGE Mossburg 835 pump shotgun in rough condition for $125. Call 662-720-6855.


FOSTORIA AURORA Crystal. Gold trim, Rarely U s e d . 1 0 champagne/sherbert glasses, 5.5" tall. $100. 731-645-4250

DYMO LABEL MAKER MANAGER. $5. CALL 662603-1382 FOSTORIA AURORA Crystal. Gold trim. Rarely Used. 9 wine glasses. 5.25" tall. $90. Call 731645-4250



MEN'S SWEATER, NAME 2 0 0 0 M O D E L , 1 6 x 6 0 , BRAND POLO, CHAPS, 2BR/2BA, $10,000, must GAP. SZ XL TO 4X. $10. move. 662-808-1108 EA. CALL 662-603-1382 WAHL HAIR CLIPPERS. $15. CALL 662-603-1382





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



HOMES FOR 0620 RENT 3BR, 1BA Farmhouse, near airport, $500 mo. Call 662-415-9017

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



SMALL 1BR, 1BA House for Rent. $350 mo. $200 HANDYMAN'S HOME dep. 662-287-7178 or CARE, ANYTHING. 662-415-7178 662-643-6892.

MOBILE HOMES 0675 FOR RENT TAKING APPLICATIONS: 2 & 3 BRs. Oakdale Mobile Home Pk. 286-9185.



For Sale

8 CR 522 Biggersville/Kossuth Area 3600 Sq. Ft. Heated area in this nice multiT W O U S E D d e s k t o p level home. 4-5 BR, 3 tower computers: $40 BA, finished basement each obo w/game room, shop, VINTAGE LOS Angeles pond. You will Love pottery canister set. This Spacious Home. Green Fruit design, Mint Let's Talk Price! Cond, 4 pcs. $60. 731- 662-284-5379 for Appt. 645-4250 & More Info





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.





Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and price. PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! NO REFUNDS. Single item only. Payment in advance. Call 287-6147 to place your ad.






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

$9,800 662-664-0956


662-462-7634 or




4 cylinder, automatic, Extra Clean

136,680 miles $4200


Turbo, exc. cond.


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



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






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





CALL 662-808-5005






4950 CALL


228k miles.

$2500 obo.





662-415-9121 864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S




2005 Nissan Armada LE Loaded w/towing package Hunter Green Excellent Cond. 129,469 mileage

$17,000 662-643-3779 leave msg if no answer

1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

2005 GMC Envoy DENALI XL


$9800/OBO 662-284-6767

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

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



2005 Dodge Ram 1500


$6950 662-665-1995

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.



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.

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

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

On Star, Bose Radio Auto Sliding Sun Roof Heated Leather Seats Loaded to the Max White-With Grey Interior Mileage 26,000 $22,600

662-415-5377 662-415-0478



‘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


UTILITY TRAILER Heavy Duty 5’x8’ Mesh Gate


CALL 662-415-8180 470 TRACTORS/ FARM EQUIP.


1991 Mariah 20’

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

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





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.



2000 Ford F-350

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



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

$10,500. 662-284-6559.



2007 Chevorlet Avalanche LT




$4995. CALL: 662-808-5005


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

$7,000 OBO Call or text 956-334-0937





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.


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


731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571

1500 Goldwing Honda 78,000 original miles,new tires.




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



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



011114 daily corinthian e edition  

011114 daily corinthian e edition