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Friday Feb. 1,

2013

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Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 28

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• Corinth, Mississippi • 24 pages • Two sections

Severe storm cleanup begins Weather service says microburst of 70-80 mph caused extensive damage BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

BETHEL SPRINGS, Tenn. — Cleanup continued for a second day from a destructive storm that hit a small town and other parts of McNairy County. Some roads remained closed as Pickwick Electric worked to restore power to homes and businesses harmed in the storm. No injuries were report-

ed from the storm that hit the West Tennessee county. “All of our assets are in place. We just have to get the utilities somewhat up before we begin the cleanup,” said emergency management director Rudy Moore. Moore said a preliminary assessment found $1.2 million of damage to structures alone. “That was from a windshield

assessment,” said the director. “We counted 85 homes and another 15-20 mobile homes with major or minor damage.” A spokesperson with the National Weather Service in Memphis said Thursday afternoon the destruction was caused by “a microburst with winds peaking from 70-80 mph.” A microburst is a very lo-

calized column of sinking air, producing damaging divergent and straight-line winds at the surface that are similar to, but distinguishable from, tornadoes, which generally have convergent damage. A microburst often has high winds that can knock over grown trees and usually last for a couple of seconds to several minutes. In some cases, a microburst can

cause more damage than a tornado. “To me, wind is wind,” said Moore. According to the emergency management director, the storm's path began near the county line on U.S. Highway 64 West, causing damage in places such as Rose Creek, Sandy Flat, Please see STORM | 2A

Huge prom proposal gets girl’s attention BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

When Zack Marcinek decided to ask his girlfriend to the Kossuth High School prom, he knew he really wanted to get creative. The idea Zack would use came to him while working in The Corner Cafe, a restaurant on the corner of Polk Street and Shiloh Road owned by Zack’s mother, Debbie Childers. The restaurant just happens to have some really big windows. “I just looked out the window and it kind of came to me,” the KHS senior recalled. Zack put his plan into action Monday. Using blue window paint, Zack wrote out his question — “Prom Y or N?” — in bold blue letters taller than most people. “These were the perfect windows for it,” he pointed out. The recipient of the question was Zack’s girlfriend, Scarlett Helms, an 18-year-old nursing student at Northeast. Before he could get an answer, Zack had to figure out just the right way to get Scarlett to see the question. “He tricked me,” said Scarlett. “He said, ‘Come get me at the restaurant,’ and then when I saw it, my jaw dropped. It was amazing!” The sky was blue, the weather was nice — and Scarlett said, “Yes.” After dating for six months, the young couple will be going to the prom together.

Staff photo by Bobby J. Smith

Kossuth High School senior Zack Marcinek asked his girlfriend Scarlett Helms to the prom by creatively utilizing the windows of his mom’s restaurant. She approved of the unique proposal and said yes. “It was perfect,” Scarlett said. Now Zack and Scarlett have some time to sort out the de-

tails. The KHS prom is scheduled for March 29. If the way Zack asked Scarlett

to be his prom date is any indication, it is likely they will find a unique way of going in style.

“I’m thinking about getting a tractor to drive up there,” said Zack, smiling.

CT-A plans youth cast reading Top local citizen application due now BY BOBBY J. SMITH

bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

Today is the last day to mail in applications to nominate the Junior Auxiliary of Corinth’s 51st annual Outstanding Citizen. Selection of the Outstanding Citizen is made from nominations by civic groups, church groups and individuals. Criteria used in the evaluation of nominees includes attainments in personal life; participation in church, civic and other organizations; work with youth, underprivileged and/or handicapped; contributions to the community; and potential for continuing achievement. The applications can be picked up at the Corinth Library, The Alliance or the Daily Corinthian. They can be deliv-

ered directly to Candace Marlar at Dr. William Jackson’s office at 202 Alcorn Drive or mailed to P.O. Box 2476, Corinth, MS 38835. Applications must be postmarked no later than today to be eligible. The Junior Auxiliary has also mailed invitations to Charity Ball 2013: An Evening Under the Mississippi Moonlight. The Charity Ball is the sole yearly fundraiser for the Junior Auxiliary. All money raised in the event directly benefits the children of Alcorn County. “All contributions are greatly appreciated and used in the most efficient manner to benefit truly needy children,” explained Junior Auxiliary member Stacy Ross. Please see CITIZEN | 2A

Everybody’s favorite stuffed bear is making the rounds in Corinth throughout February. Corinth Theatre-Arts will hold a special cast reading for its upcoming performance of “The House at Pooh Corner” starting at 10 a.m. Saturday. Adapted from A.A. Milne’s book of the same name, “The

alization that all children come to one day — that things are not always going to be the same, that change is sometimes painful and that change always does come,” said director David Maxedon. “”Heartwarming and funny, ‘The House at Pooh Corner’ is a gentle reminder of a more innocent time in all our Please see CT-A | 2A

Conference focuses on women’s health BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

Magnolia Regional Health Center is bringing women's health to the forefront. The 2013 Women's Health Conference is the instrument being used to encourage females to pay more attention to their wellbeing.

Index Stocks......8A Classified......4B Comics......9A State......5A

House at Pooh Corner” is the second volume in Milne’s series about Winnie-the-Pooh, Tigger, Eeyore, Piglet and other beloved characters. The story focuses on the animals’ efforts to prevent their owner, Christopher Robin, from going away to school. Along the way, they learn an important lesson: Friends take care of each other. “The play talks about the re-

Magnolia's 10th annual conference is set for Feb. 15 from 8 a.m. to noon at the Crossroads Arena. “The event will feature various seminars important to women's health,” said MRHC Events Coordinator Penny McDonald. “There will also be 3040 health care vendors on hand

with the latest medical products and information.” Six area physicians are scheduled to speak during the conference. Dr. John W. Prather, who started the conference to educate women on health risks a decade ago, will kickoff the list Please see CONFERENCE | 2A

On this day in history 150 years ago

Weather....10A Obituaries......6A Opinion......4A Sports....12A

Gen. Grant is still moving his field army from North Mississippi to Memphis and then down the river to points near Vicksburg. In all, he commands 167,000 troops, but many are in garrisons at places like Corinth, La Grange, Moscow, Jackson, and Columbus, Ky.

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Local/Region

2A • Daily Corinthian

Friday, February 1, 2013

Alcorn County 4-Hers win top livestock awards For the Daily Corinthian

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

The National Weather Service said damage to Bethel Springs was caused by a microburst, not a tornado.

STORM CONTINUED FROM 1A

Bethel and Beauty Hill. “The most damage was from Rose Creek up through Bethel Springs,” said Moore. First Baptist Church in Bethel Springs was being used as a relief center for those left homeless due to the storm. The church along with Bethel Springs Church of God also provided meals for workers and those in need Thursday. “The Red Cross and Jesus Cares program put

some people up Wednesday night, and we also have the Selmer Community Center available for those in need of a place,” added Moore. A state of emergency was declared by Gov. Bill Haslam after damaging winds and possible tornadoes hit the state Wednesday. The storm, which hit McNairy County close to 2 a.m., damaged an elementary school, businesses and several homes, destroyed storage buildings and mobile

homes, and downed numerous trees and power lines in Bethel Springs, a town of 1,000 residents just north of the county seat of Selmer. McNairy County schools will be closed for a third straight day as work continues on repairs at Bethel Springs Elementary School. The school suffered close to $50,000 in damage to the roof with central units and gas lines being damaged. Three classrooms also suffered significant water damage.

concludes the first wave of speakers with a speech on High Blood Pressure. “The event is free and open to the public,” said McDonald. “All we are asking them to do is register because seating is limited.” Individuals can register by calling MRHC at 662293-1200 or by going online at www.mrhc.org. Last year, the event drew 450. McDonald expects around 500 for the 10th annual conference. Following a 30-minute intermission, local physician Dr. Fred Corder will resume the speaking portion with a talk about Gas-

tro Intestinal and Chest Pain. Dr. David V. Pizzimenti, D.O., F.A.C.O.I. wraps up the talks with a segment on General Health Maintenance in Women. A complimentary breakfast will be provided along with plenty of door prizes and giveaways. Something new this year will be a fashion show to end the conference. Models for the show will consist of patients with past heart ailments. “The fashion show is our way of putting a new spin on things,” added McDonald.

honor this year’s Outstanding Citizen. As the Charity Ball approaches, the Auxiliary will present banners to past winners of the award to display on their homes. The banners show the year they were the recipients. Anyone in the community who has not received an invitation and would like to attend the Charity Ball should send their name and address to Amanda.Brown9@comcast.net. The Junior Auxiliary of Corinth is a service orga-

nization of local women. It is affiliated with the National Association of Junior Auxiliaries, encompassing seven states, with more than 12,000 members. Funds contributed to the Junior Auxiliary of Corinth remain in the Corinth/Alcorn County area to underwrite the various projects conducted by the local chapted. Emphasis is placed on children. (For more information about what Junior Auxiliary does for the community, visit their new website at JACorinth.org.)

The Northeast District Livestock Show and Judging contest was held on Friday and Saturday, in Verona. Alcorn County had two 4-H teams that participated in the judging contest. Alcorn County placed first in the team category in the judging contest and also had the high individual and second high individual in the judging contest. First place team members included Analissa Laudaudio, Austin Pierce, Sarah Mitchell, and Daniel Laudaudio. Analissa and Daniel were also the first high

individual and second high individual, respectively. Other Alcorn County 4-Her’s comprising the second livestock judging team included (but not pictured) were Arlie Ozbirn, Morgan Blakely, Marlee Turner, Elizabeth Mitchell and Jackson Mitchell. Alcorn County was well represented in the actual beef show as well with Marlee, Sayde and Baylee Turner exhibiting the Grand Champion Hereford Heifer, Reserve Grand Champion Hereford Heifer, Reserve Grand Champion Commercial Heifer and a Grand Champion

Hereford Bull. Jackson and Elizabeth Mitchell won Grand Champion Brangus Bull and Reserve Grand Champion Brangus Bull. 4-Hers from Alcorn County exhibiting cattle included Jackson Mitchell, Elizabeth Mitchell, Sayde Turner, Marlee Turner, Baylee Turner, Kyle Mitchell, Sarah Mitchell, Austin Pierce, Jose Ruiz and Juan Ruiz. Alcorn County will be represented by these Alcorn County 4-Hers at the upcoming Dixie Nationals Livestock Show to be held in Jackson beginning this weekend.

CONFERENCE CONTINUED FROM 1A

of speakers with an introduction and welcome at 9 a.m. Those who attend can obtain information from vendors from 8-9 a.m. Three physicians are slated to speak before a 30-minute break. Dr. Anthony Shane McRaven, D.O. is set to talk on the subject of Stroke, TIA Affects in Women. A 20-minute message on Flutter & Heart Palpitations will be given by Dr. Barry Bertolet, M.D., F.A.C.C. at 9:30. Dr. Andrew Thibodeaux, D.O.

CITIZEN CONTINUED FROM 1A

The Charity Ball is scheduled for Saturday, Feb. 23, at the Crossroads Arena. Decorations for the event will include moss, burlap, candles, iron and all things reminiscent of Mississippi. Full service dinner buffets will also follow the theme. “We can’t wait to share an evening with the community that promises to be unforgettable,” said Ross. During the evening, the Junior Auxiliary will also

Clarification A clarification is needed after the recent story about the rules in place at the Alcorn County Farmer’s Market on Ful-

ton Drive, which will soon have a covered shed built for the market to be year round. According to Commit-

tee Board President Rufus Duncan Jr., canned or baked goods are not allowed to be sold at the market.

1st place team members included (from left) Analissa Laudaudio, Austin Pierce, Sarah Mitchell and Daniel Laudaudio.

Sprague model on display at Old Court House in Vicksburg BY MATT STUART Associated Press

VICKSBURG — The Old Court House Museum’s Sprague exhibit has received a donation of a model of the steamboat that sat at City Front for 26 years before burning in 1974. The model, donated by Vicksburg native Ann Morris, is the new centerpiece for the display that includes artifacts from the

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CONTINUED FROM 1A

lives.” Youth cast members are: Max Marsh (Christopher Robin), Ashely Austin (Winnie-the-Pooh), Caden Harvell (Piglet), Emili Gann (Owl), Mikaela Hancock (Eeyore), Kennedy Curtis (Tigger), Katelyn Mathis (Kanga), MeKyland Williams (Roo), Meredith Nall (Rabbit), Ava Marsh (Early), Pearl Spears (Late) and Shelby Sewell (un-

from the book, re-enact scenes from the play and host theater games at the Corinth Library from 2 to 3:30 p.m. on Saturday, Feb. 9. For more information call the Crossroads Playhouse at 287-2995 or send an email to corinth. theatre.arts@gmail. com. Learn more about CT-A at www.corinththeatrearts.com. (CT-A Managing Director Cathy Wood contributed to this article.)

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in its heyday as The Big Mama of the Mississippi, holds a special place in her heart, she said. While living in Houston, the Morrises traveled back to Vicksburg to attend a ballroom party on the steamboat and later to see “Gold in the Hills,” an 1890s melodrama first performed on a stage in the boiler room and continuing today at Parkside Playhouse.

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boat. Morris, along with her late husband, Jim, acquired the model from a Vicksburg model-builder, Frank Donovan, shortly after it was made in 1979. Her husband, who operated the old Toys and Soldiers Museum before it closed in 1995, was an avid collector of models of Vicksburg landmarks and historical sites. The Sprague, known

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3A • Daily Corinthian

Today in history

Local/Region

Friday, February 1, 2013

MSU promotes conservation success MSU Ag Communications

Today is Friday, Feb. 1, the 32nd day of 2013. There are 333 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History: On Feb. 1, 2003, the space shuttle Columbia broke up during re-entry, killing all seven of its crew members.

On this date: In 1790, the U.S. Supreme Court convened for the first time in New York. (However, since only three of the six justices were present, the court recessed until the next day.) In 1861, Texas voted to leave the Union at a Secession Convention in Austin. In 1862, “The Battle Hymn of the Republic,” a poem by Julia Ward Howe, was published in the Atlantic Monthly. In 1922, in one of Hollywood’s most enduring mysteries, movie director William Desmond Taylor was shot to death in his Los Angeles home; the killing has never been solved. In 1942, the Voice of America broadcast its first program to Europe, relaying it through the facilities of the British Broadcasting Corp. in London. In 1943, one of America’s most highly decorated military units, the 442nd Regimental Combat Team, made up almost exclusively of Japanese-Americans, was authorized. In 1946, Norwegian statesman Trygve Lie was chosen to be the first secretary-general of the United Nations.  In 1960, four black college students began a sit-in protest at a Woolworth’s lunch counter in Greensboro, N.C., where they’d been refused service. In 1968, during the Vietnam War, South Vietnam’s police chief (Nguyen Ngoc Loan) executed a Viet Cong officer with a pistol shot to the head. Richard M. Nixon announced his bid for the Republican presidential nomination. In 1979, Ayatollah Ruhollah Khomeini received a tumultuous welcome in Tehran as he ended nearly 15 years of exile. In 1991, 34 people were killed when an arriving USAir jetliner crashed atop a commuter plane on a runway at Los Angeles International Airport. In 1993, Gary Bettman took office as the NHL’s first commissioner.

Ten years ago: At least 50 people were killed in a Zimbabwe train collision. Former Agriculture Secretary Richard Lyng died in Modesto, Calif., at age 84.

Five years ago: Exxon Mobil posted the largest annual profit by a U.S. company — $40.6 billion — and the biggest quarterly profit to that time, breaking its own records. Microsoft announced an unsolicited bid for Yahoo, which later rejected it. Remotecontrolled explosives strapped to two women killed at least 100 people in Baghdad.

P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835

STARKVILLE — Ronnie Crawford’s 300-acre pasture and forage operation in Prentiss County is the kind of conservation success a Mississippi State University initiative is trying to encourage across the state. Crawford is part of MSU’s Research and Education to Advance Conservation and Habitat, or REACH, initiative. This effort is spearheaded by Robbie Kroger, assistant professor of aquatic sciences in the MSU Department of Wildlife, Fisheries and Aquaculture. REACH is a collaboration of MSU’s Extension Service, the Mississippi Agricultural and Forestry Experiment Station, and the Forest and Wildlife Research Center. “Our goal with REACH is to create a network of cooperative farms with different types of agricultural practices that will showcase conservation practices, demonstrate how well they work for agriculture and the environment, and serve as models for sustainable methods,” Kroger said. Kroger said REACH experts share scientifically researched best practices with producers and landowners. Crawford’s land is mostly in pasture, but he has some acreage in forage production and some in the Conservation Reserve Program. He joined the REACH initiative to team up with MSU experts to create the most profitable combination of soil improvement practices and land management for wildlife in his pasture and forage operation. “I’m interested in experimenting with a variety of things, such as applying fertilizer versus no fertilizer and taking soil samples each year to see how the soil is improving,” Crawford said. “I’m looking for ideas from

Photo by MSU Ag Communications/Scott Corey

Ronnie Crawford examines cattle on his 300-acre pasture and forage operation in Prentiss County. The Mississippi State University REACH initiative is trying to encourage similar conservation practices across the state. them on different variables we can inject into what we’ve got on our land.” Crawford has been using soil and water conservation practices on his farm for years and planted a 50-acre pasture in native grasses three years ago. “I had initially gotten interested in native grasses due to wildlife interests, specifically Bobwhite quail,” Crawford said. “It seems that the native grasses served several purposes, among them being wildlife, conservation of the soil, production of a forage crop and something that would improve the quality of the environment.” He said using native grasses as an alternative crop has some applications for cattlemen and forage producers who are interested in environmental issues. John Gruchy, private

lands habitat coordinator with the Mississippi Department of Wildlife, Fisheries and Parks, said the REACH program helps tie together landowners’ interests in soil preservation, wildlife habitat and profitability. “This practice of using native grass forages for hay and grazing is an innovative practice but something we’ve needed for a long time,” Gruchy said. He said landowners in the eastern United States are using a lot of improved grass forages, such as Bermudagrass and fescue, that work really well for livestock but are not ideal for creating wildlife habitat. “We were looking for something that we could use to interject some wildlife habitat in small places on a production livestock operation,” Gruchy said. “This would distribute the habitat

through the farm and the landscape so we can get maximum benefit for wildlife.” Crawford is growing native big blue stem and Indian grass on this REACH acreage. Native grasses such as these are not only great for wildlife, but also profitable to producers because they require fewer inputs, Gruchy said. “Wildlife may be one of the primary reasons landowners are drawn to native grass forages, but what a lot of them are really looking for are ways to decrease inputs,” Gruchy said. “These native grass forages have very low input costs in terms of fertility requirements, and they’re also extremely drought-hardy.” Native grasses provide a financial benefit over some of the nonnative forages frequently grown in the state. Native grass-

es are typically cut twice a year, maybe three times on rare occasions. “You can get comparable production on two cuttings of native grasses than you maybe can on three cuttings of Bermudagrass,” Gruchy said. “It just makes more tonnage per haying operation in addition to improving the wildlife habitat of the area.” To date, nearly 30 farmers are enrolled in REACH, and the program impacts management practices on 96,000 Mississippi acres. “These farmers have a conservation mindset, and they want to be a part of REACH to get access to expertise across the MSU campus and from the many collaborating agencies,” Kroger said. “They get scientifically defensible data from us, and they get to tell the story of what they’re doing on their land.”

State-funded preschool plan gathers support BY JEFF AMY Associated Press

JACKSON — Top Mississippi leaders are endorsing a plan that would have the state government fund voluntary 4-year-old preschool. Lt. Gov. Tate Reeves and House Speaker Philip Gunn held a news conference Wednesday to promote the plan. Gov. Phil Bryant released a statement endorsing it. All three are Republicans. “I think it’s going to make a huge difference long-term in improving the overall educational performance of our citizens,” Reeves said. It’s another in a series of attempts to offer state-funded preschool in Mississippi, which trails most other southern states in offering a program. In 1990, under Gov. Ray Mabus, the Legislature passed a pilot program but never funded it. The idea is that early education will reduce school dropouts and teen pregnancy. Mississippi’s high school dropout rate exceeds the national average, and its teen pregnancy rate is among the nation’s highest. Sen. Brice Wiggins, RPascagoula, said he became interested in pre-

school in part because of his experience as a youth court prosecutor. “I got tired of seeing children going to prison for crimes, and the big thing was their lack of education,” he said. Bills in the House and Senate call for creating local groups including public school districts, Head Start programs and private child care facilities. The groups would apply to the state Department of Education for money to pay for teaching 4-year-olds in schools meeting certain standards. The state would put up half the money, and local groups would raise the rest. The state would spend $8 million the first year, N

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serving 3,500 children, under Senate Bill 2395. That would expand in phases by 2016 to $32 million a year, enough to serve 15,000 4-year-olds, or about 30 percent of all children that age in Mississippi, said Rachel Canter, the executive director of Mississippi First. Her group, which advocates for educational changes, proposed last year that Mississippi fund such local consortiums and helped draft the bills. As many as 90 percent of Mississippi 4-year-olds already attend preschools or day care centers. Local groups’ contribution to the funding scheme could come from federal education money that some public school

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districts already use to teach prekindergarten classes. Private donors to local groups could get dollar-for-dollar tax breaks off their state income tax, up to $1 million per donor. The total amount of tax credits would be capped at the same amount as state funding each year. For the first time, the state Department of Education would get a leading role in state-run preschool efforts. It would regulate local groups, requiring them to teach a curriculum proven to get children ready for kindergarten. Local groups would employ teachers with at least a bachelor’s degree and assistant teachers with at least an

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associate’s degree. Programs would be limited to a 10 to 1 student-toteacher ratio. Bryant had called for the state to fund the Mississippi Building Blocks program, where mentors help teachers improve, as well as directly teach language and literacy skills. On Wednesday, he endorsed Wiggins’ preschool plan but continued his support for Building Blocks. “The Mississippi Building Blocks model, in combination with the Pre-K collaborative model, will provide more opportunities to support school readiness in young children and further my push for literacy improvements,” Bryant said in a statement.

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www.dailycorinthian.com

Opinion

Reece Terry, publisher

Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Friday, February 1, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

Obama’s ‘Battle Hymn of the Republic’ I don’t think President Barack Obama gave a good inaugural address this time. I think it was a great one. He began with the principles of freedom and equality that inform our founding document, the Declaration of Independence, and followed our journey through the many struggles we’ve undertaken to make those principles manifest — Seneca Falls, Selma, Stonewall. Obama made glancing refDonald Kaul erence to Abraham Lincoln’s second inaugural address, as Other Words well as Martin Luther King’s speech on the other end of the Mall more than 40 years ago, and echoed John F. Kennedy’s words of resolve. He embraced Franklin D. Roosevelt’s idea of government as an engine of progress and paid homage to the women’s movement and its continuing fight for equal treatment. He sounded determined to do something about climate change, the growing divide between the very rich and the rest of us, reforming our broken immigration system, and reinforcing voting rights. And he tied it together under one phrase: “Preserving our individual freedom ultimately requires collective action.” After three decades of being fed the lie that government isn’t the solution but rather the problem, it was a gust of fresh air to hear a president sound like an unapologetic liberal. That theme was struck immediately when the Brooklyn Tabernacle Choir started things off with a rousing rendition of “Battle Hymn of the Republic,” the anthem of the Union forces during the Civil War. I can only imagine how that sounded to the southern Republicans, who have done their best to thwart Obama’s leadership at every turn. It was as if he said: “We not only won the damn election, we won the damn war. It’s about time you got used to it.” Was it a conciliatory speech? Of course not. He tried that once, remember? All he got for it from the Republicans was implacable hostility, unyielding obstructionism, and insults. This speech, elegant in its phrasing and majestic in its arc, planted Obama’s battle flag on the Capitol steps. Up until now, the Republicans haven’t shown much respect for our president. They have made it clear that they think he’s a pushover. They might be having second thoughts. Some have said that this marks the end of the era of Ronald Reagan. God, I hope so. Conservatives have raised Reagan to mythical status, endowing him with virtues he would not have claimed for himself. I was in Washington during the first Reagan inauguration and it was quite a spectacle. Every limousine up and down the East Coast was commandeered for the event. You saw them everywhere, disgorging ladies in fur coats and men in formalwear. I felt as though I were witnessing a coronation in a foreign country. For all his posturing, it was Reagan who sold the Republicans on the idea that it was OK to have a big government, so long as you didn’t pay for it. Since then, they seem to have realized that you can only work that scam for so long, so conservatives now want to cut government, particularly as it pertains to the poor, the young, and the old, all the while maintaining the privileges granted to the rich and powerful. They’re having a tough time selling that formula. That’s what the election was about. We’ll see whether Obama can make good on the implicit promises of his speech or whether the congressional proxies of the oligarchs who own our society can hold him off. The election in 2014 will help answer that question. As for myself, I had a great time hearing Obama’s speech. It made me proud to be an American. I love this country. For all of its flaws and warts and unfulfilled promises, I wouldn’t be a citizen of any other. (Daily Corinthian and OtherWords columnist Donald Kaul lives in Ann Arbor, Mich. OtherWords.org)

Prayer for today Lord, as we stand before you, we are all paupers save for your grace and love. Remind usour true wealth is your gift of a sustainable way of life for all. Amen.

A verse to share So Paul stayed for a year and a half, teaching them the word of God. Acts 18:11

Worth quoting I was married by a judge. I should have asked for a jury. — Groucho Marx

Senate’s 900-pound immigration gorilla BY ROGER SIMON A lot can get done if you don’t care who gets the credit. That’s an old saying. But not one Chuck Schumer has ever heard of. And the White House is not happy about it. Chuck Schumer is a Democratic senator from New York. He is not without honor. He does not stab people in the back. He stabs them in the front. Schumer and seven other senators known as the Gang of Eight have been working on a bipartisan immigration reform bill for some time. But Congress has been diddling around on such a bill for a dozen years without any success. Times have changed, however, and both Democrats and Republicans need to woo Hispanics to win elections. Barack Obama pledged during his last campaign to bring up immigration reform immediately after his inauguration. But the Gang of Eight recently informed the White House that it was still some weeks away from any kind of agreement. So last Friday, the White House announced Obama would go to Las Vegas on Tuesday to talk about immigration and release a set of proposals. Lo and behold, on Sunday Schumer reportedly called

the White House and said the Gang of Eight was pushing ahead with its own statement Monday. This would upstage the president by a full day and establish the Senate and not the White House as taking the lead on immigration reform. Some in the White House were furious, but others saw it as Schumer just being Schumer. “Schumer wants to get a bill and be in the lead; he wants some credit,” a Democratic source familiar with White House thinking told me. And while on Tuesday Obama wryly praised the senators for coming up with proposals “very much in line with principles I proposed and campaigned on for the last two years,” he also threatened them. “If Congress is unable to move forward in a timely fashion,” Obama said, “I will send up a bill based on my proposal and insist that they vote on it right away. But even if the House were to embrace the Senate proposals, there would still be a hitch. “There is a 900-pound gorilla in the Senate plan,” my source warned me. “And it could be a huge problem.” Both the Senate plan and the Obama plan offer a way for the 11 million undocumented workers already in America to earn their citi-

zenship. But in order to get the Republicans on board, the Senate Democrats had to agree to a “commission” to determine if our border with Mexico is “truly secure.” If the commission says it is secure, the pathway to citizenship for the 11 million is open. But if the commission says it is not secure, the pathway may be blocked for years or forever. Some Democrats want to believe the commission, to be made up of “governors, attorneys general, and community leaders living along the Southwest border,” is just an olive branch to conservatives and has no true power. Some Republicans, however, want to believe the commission will have veto power over citizenship until the border is “secure,” though nobody knows what “secure” actually means or even whether such a commission is constitutional. No commission is mentioned in the president’s proposal, and Democratic sources tell me that the White House wants no part of it. The Republicans will push for this, but the Democrats have no real reason to give in. As I wrote in a column in November, the White House views immi-

gration reform as a win-win situation. If it passes, then the White House, Chuck Schumer and the Democratic Party will get most of the credit with Hispanic voters. If it fails, the Republicans will get most of the blame. So either way, the Democrats win. Which has finally occurred to Chuck Schumer. “This will be the year Congress finally gets it done,” Schumer said Monday. “There’s more political risk in opposing immigration reform than supporting it.” On Tuesday, President Obama said that undocumented immigrants are “woven into the fabric of our lives,” but he also said “immigration has always been an issue that enflames passions.’’ “It’s easy sometimes for the discussion to take on a feeling of ‘us’ versus ‘them,’ “ he continued. “And when that happens, a lot of folks forget that most of ‘us’ used to be ‘them.’” There are 11 million people among us who want to be us, and Obama is determined this year that is going to happen. No matter who gets the credit. (Daily Corinthian columnist Roger Simon is chief political columnist of politico.com, an award-winning journalist and a New York Times best selling author.)

GOP: R.I.P. or behave like Democrats? Some political commentators are dancing on what they believe to be the grave of the Republican Party, claiming that the only way the GOP can have a viable future is for them to behave like Democrats. Last weekend, National Review magazine sponsored a “conservative summit” in Washington. They should have held it elsewhere. Prior to speaking at that event, Louisiana Gov. Bobby Jindal addressed the Republican National Committee’s annual winter meeting in Charlotte, N.C., where he proposed a strategy for Republicans and conservatives that begins, not in Washington, but at the state level. Jindal said the Republican Party loses when it plays on the liberal Democrats’ turf, allowing them to set the agenda. He maintained Republicans have wasted too much time trying to manage bloated government and too little time growing the private sector. The media and Democrats, he added, treat any serious proposal to restrain government growth as “not serious” when the truth is, “...nothing serious is deemed serious in Washington.”

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Then in a face-slapping moment, Jindal added, “If this election taught us anything Cal — it is that Thomas we will not win elections Columnist by simply pointing out the failures of the other side. We must boldly paint the picture of what America can be, of just how incredibly bright America’s future can be.” The real action is occurring away from Washington. Republican governors, a majority of state chief executives, are lowering or eliminating state incomes taxes, cutting wasteful spending, balancing budgets, or creating surpluses, and in the case of Indiana, sending rebate checks to taxpayers. Here are three Jindalisms the public can understand: “Government spending still does not grow our economy. ... American weakness on the world stage still does not lead to peace. ... Higher taxes still do not create prosperity for all.” Poverty should not be the final verdict on any life. Republicans need to have “testimony time” during

which people once addicted to government tell how they broke free and are now earning a paycheck because they embraced conservative principles. Republicans should be seen as friends of the poor instead of friends of the wealthy. Republicans should also partner with churches. Stop arguing about the evils of welfare dependency and start helping people live a life of self-sufficiency. That begins with a change in attitude and a transformation of outlook. What better institution to address these internal qualities than the church? If Republicans want to do something about the future, they should back a growing movement to pull children out of underperforming public schools where often their views, values, understanding of history and even faith are undermined. Home-schooling is an option. The public school system, seemingly a “hot house” for growing new generations of secular liberals, is a failure on many levels. Private school is also an option. Negativity doesn’t inspire. Criticizing Democrats might make the base feel good, but it solves nothing.

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Republicans should adopt the optimism and vision of Ronald Reagan, whose main gift to this country was to persuade Americans to believe in themselves. His optimism became our optimism. In the end, “we, the people” must realize they have the power, not Washington. Gov. Jindal stated his vision in Charlotte: “... free individuals, taking risks, building businesses, inventing things from thin air, and passing immutable values from one generation to the next ... that is the root of America’s greatness.” Are party members listening and willing to change, not their principles, but their approach to promoting those principles? We will know soon enough, but predictions of the party’s demise are as premature as they were for Democrats during the Reagan-Bush electoral successes of 1980, ’84 and ’88. Republicans aren’t dead yet, but changes are essential for the GOP to get off life support. They can start by reading Gov. Jindal’s speech. (Readers may e-mail Daily Corinthian columnist Cal Thomas at tmseditors@tribune.com.)

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State/Nation

5A • Daily Corinthian

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Congress sends bill averting default WASHINGTON — Congress sent President Barack Obama dramafree legislation on Thursday raising the debt ceiling, averting a government default and putting off the next tax-andspending clash between the White House and Republicans until later in the year. The measure cleared the Senate on a vote of 64-34 after winning House approval late last week. It permits the Treasury to borrow above the current $16.4 trillion debt limit through May 18. The White House has said Obama will sign it. “Failure to pass this bill will set off an unpredictable financial panic that would plunge not only the United States but much of the world back into recession,” Sen. Max Baucus, DMont., said before the vote. “Every single American would feel the economic impact.” But Republican leader Mitch McConnell said in remarks on the Senate floor that “government spending is completely out of control - and it’s projected to get much worse in years to come.” His office issued a statement shortly after the vote saying he had opposed the legislation after Democrats torpedoed several GOP attempts to rein in spending before final passage. The legislation reflects a switch in strategy by Republicans, whose insistence on deep spending cuts as a trade-off for a higher debt limit more than a year ago pushed the government to the brink of an unprecedented default. With polls showing their public support lagging, they now look ahead to a new season of potential showdowns, with a reshuffled batting order that moves the threat of a default to the back of a line that includes March 1 across-the-board spending cuts and the March 27 expiration of funding for most federal agencies. The debt limit measure came with only one string attached by House Republicans, a provision that would temporarily withhold the pay of lawmakers in either house that failed to produce a budget this year. That was designed as a prod to the Senate, where majority Democrats have failed to bring a budget to a vote in any of the past three years. This year, they say they will. Republicans say they are eager for a comparison of plans, rather than a long year spent defending one of their own. Already, the next conflict over budget priorities is taking shape, in an environment includes a fresh report that the economy unexpectedly declined in the last quarter, and the emergence of a warning from the Pentagon’s top uniformed officers that pending defense cuts could lead to a “hollow force.”

Republicans hammer defense nominee Hagel WASHINGTON — Republican senators hammered former GOP Sen. Chuck Hagel at his confirmation hearing Thursday on issues ranging from Israel and Iran to his support for a group that advocates the elimination of nuclear weapons. But with most Dem-

ocrats in his corner, an unflustered Hagel seems headed for approval as defense secretary. Hagel, a former twoterm senator from Nebraska, described his views as mainstream and closely aligned with those of President Barack Obama, the Democrat who nominated him. But several GOP members of the Armed Services Committee sought to portray him as radical and unsteady. Sen. Deb Fischer, RNeb., called his ideas “extreme” and “far to the left” of Obama. Hagel said he believes America “must engage — not retreat — in the world,” and insisted that his record is consistent on that point. He pointed to Iran and its nuclear ambitions as an example of an urgent national security threat that should be addressed first by attempting to establish dialogue with Iranian rulers, although he said he would not rule out using military force. “I think we’re always on higher ground in every way — international law, domestic law, people of the world, people of the region to be with us on this — if we have ... gone through every possibility to resolve this in a responsible, peaceful way, rather than going to war,” he said. He pushed back on the notion — first raised by one of his harshest Republican critics, Sen. James Inhofe of Oklahoma — that he favors a policy of appeasement. “I think engagement is clearly in our interest,” Hagel told Sen. Saxby Chambliss, R-Ga., who denounced the idea of negotiating with a “terrorist state.” “That’s not negotiation,” Hagel said. “Engagement is not appeasement. Engagement is not surrender.” His fiercest exchange came with Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., a fellow Vietnam veteran, onetime close friend and a vote that could carry considerable sway. Politics and Hagel’s evolving opposition to the Iraq war caused a split between the two men that was on full display. McCain suggested that Hagel and his critics were not quibbling over small matters.

Senate group focuses on border security WASHINGTON — A bipartisan group of senators working to craft immigration legislation is focusing on how to define when the border is secure, one of several contentious issues that could cause the whole deal to collapse, a key Senate negotiator said Thursday. Sen. Chuck Schumer, D-N.Y., pointed to “serious challenges ahead” as the lawmakers delve into the nitty gritty of border security, how to define a path to citizenship for illegal immigrants, and other issues such as a guest worker program — something business wants and organized labor has concerns about. “Make no mistake about it, these are difficult and thorny issues, and all three of us have seen any one of these issues bring previous immigration bills down,” Schumer said at a news conference with Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid and Sen. Dick Durbin, D-Ill. Schumer, Durbin and the other six senators who proposed an immigration bill blueprint this week want assurances on border security before a path to citizenship can begin.

President Barack Obama does not endorse such a linkage in his own immigration proposal, and the White House argues that the border is more secure now than it ever has been. But Republicans in the Senate group, including John McCain of Arizona and Marco Rubio of Florida, say they can’t support an immigration bill that doesn’t make a pathway to citizenship conditional on a secure border. But just how to define a secure border remains to be determined, and the issue is front and center as the Senate group meets to draft legislative language. Schumer and Durbin said they envision specific metrics that would need to be met. They didn’t provide examples, but such measures could include crime statistics, arrests at the border, and the number of border agents deployed along the border. “If we made the path to citizenship contingent on a safe and secure border, and just used that phrase, then it’s in the eye of the beholder. It will always be subjective,” Durbin said. “The idea behind a metric is to have something measurable, measurable, and we believe we can achieve that.” Rubio has said that “operational security” of the 2,000-mile border should be achieved before illegal immigrants can begin to achieve citizenship. He’s defined that as law enforcement having a very high probability of being able to prevent somebody from illegally crossing the border or apprehending them if they do. A Government Accountability Office report in 2011 said that of the nine southwestern border sectors, only the Yuma, Ariz., sector had reported full operational security. Rubio also wants a better system of tracking people here on visas and whether they’ve overstayed their visas. McCain said Thursday that “we have to have control to the level we have on the Yuma sector today, and we can achieve it and it’s doable, so we’ll do it.”

Friday, February 1, 2013

State Briefs Associated Press

Bill would merge city, county schools JACKSON — Some House members want to merge the Starkville and Oktibbeha County school districts. The House Education Committee on Thursday advanced House Bill 716, which would combine the two districts on July 1, 2015. It goes to the House for more debate. Rep. Toby Barker, a Hattiesburg Republican sponsoring the proposal, says students in the Oktibbeha district, recently taken over by the state for a second time, would be better served by the Starkville district. The bill doesn’t mandate school closings. The Oktibbeha district runs two elementary schools and two high schools. Barker’s bill creates a school board with three members appointed by the city, one elected by voters outside the city but in the current Starkville district, and one member from the current Oktibbeha district appointed by county supervisors.

that 37-year-old Chad E. Cruz has been charged with two counts of residential burglary and one count of grand larceny. Cruz is being held on a $14,000 cash bond. Saucier said the investigation began with two residential burglaries in the past month. He says investigators found similarities in the two burglaries — including the types of items stolen, mostly jewelry, and the method of entry. The investigation in Pearl River County and St. Tammany Parish, La., pawn shops showed the stolen jewelry apparently had been sold by Cruz to a scrap gold business in St. Tammany Parish, Saucier said. Also, an industrial paint sprayer was sold by Cruz to a pawn shop in the neighboring parish, Saucier said. The paint sprayer allegedly had been stolen from one of Cruz’ former employers, Saucier said. The theft of the paint

sprayer led to the grand larceny charge, Saucier said. Saucier said investigators learned Cruz had established friendships with the victims through a local church. He says Cruz allegedly would wait until he knew the victims were attending church on Sundays before breaking into their homes.

Inmates targeted in tax return scheme JACKSON — Six people have been indicted on federal charges related to a scheme to pocket refunds from the filing of false income tax returns involving former or current Mississippi inmates. Court documents show a trial date of April 8 has been set for the six defendants in U.S. District Court in Jackson. According to court Please see STATE | 6A

Man charged with residential burglary PICAYUNE — Pearl River County authorities say a man who befriended local church members is charged with breaking into their homes while they attended church services. Sheriff’s department Maj. Donnie Saucier told the Picayune Item

We’ve Moved

Menendez says he reimbursed donor WASHINGTON — Sen. Robert Menendez’s office says he reimbursed a prominent Florida political donor $58,500 on Jan. 4 of this year for the full cost of two of three trips Menendez took on the donor’s plane to the Dominican Republic in 2010. More details about the New Jersey senator’s trips emerged as his office said unsubstantiated allegations that the senator engaged in sex with prostitutes in the Dominican Republic are false. There had been no public disclosure of the two trips until now. “The senator paid for the two trips out of his personal account and no reporting requirements apply,” Menendez spokeswoman Tricia Enright said Wednesday night. The FBI searched the West Palm Beach, Fla., office of the donor — eye doctor Salomon Melgen — on Tuesday night and early Wednesday, but it was unclear if the raid was related to Menendez, a New Jersey Democrat. A third trip by Menendez aboard Melgen’s plane — a campaign fundraising journey to the donor’s residence in the Dominican Republic — took place in May 2010. That trip was reported to the Federal Election Commission as a $5,400 expenditure by the Democratic Senatorial Campaign Committee, which Menendez chaired.

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6A • Friday, February 1, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths Marie Holley Anderson

Marie Holley Anderson, 87, died Jan. 30, 2013. She was born June 7, 1925 in Tuscaloosa, Ala. She came to Corinth as a post World War II bride when she married Lonnie Holley. She was a private kindergarten teacher for 18 years. Later she was the food service supervisor for the Whitfield Nursing Home. In 1978 she married Farmer Franklin Anderson. Marie was very involved in the community for over 50 years as a volunteer for both the Boy Scout and Girl Scout organizations. She was an active member of First Presbyterian Church and served on many civic boards such as the Salvation Army, the Boys' Club, Friends of the Library and the Alcorn County Bluebird SociAnderson ety. She was a lifetime member of the Corinth Junior Auxiliary and formerly served as an advisor. In 1999 she was chosen by the Junior Auxiliary as the “Outstanding Citizen of the Year.” A memorial service will be held Sunday, Feb. 3 at 2 p.m. at the First Presbyterian Church, with visitation in the fellowship hall immediately following the service. There will be a private burial in Henry Cemetery with McPeters Funeral Directors in charge of the arrangements. Survivors include her children, Janalee Holley Wilkins and her husband, Shawn, of Memphis, Tenn.; Stephen Holley and his wife, Linda, of Corinth; Elizabeth Anderson Aur and her husband, Amin, of Norman, Okla.; and Farmer Franklin Anderson III of Waterboro, Maine. She is also survived by eight grandchildren, 14 great-grandchildren, and one brother, Donald Cork and his wife, Sue, of Yorba Linda, Calif. The family requests that memorials be made to the First Presbyterian Church Mission Fund, 919 Shiloh Road, Corinth, Mississippi, 38834.

Bill Ransom

Funeral services for William Lindsay Ransom, 88, are set for at 1 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 2 at St. Paul's Episcopal Church. He died Jan. 30, 2013 at his residence. He was born Oct. 14, 1924. He worked in printing for Hall Printing of Mississippi. He was a U.S. Army veteran of WWII and a member of St. Paul’s Episcopal Church. He loved woodworking, working in his flowers and spending time watching nature in the woods. He loved spending time with his friends and family especially his children and grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his wife of 61 years, Geraldine E. Ransom; his parents, Gladys Lamb Ransom and Frank Ransom; his brother, Harold “Bud” Ransom (Margret) and infant Ransom Douglas Ransom; and his sister Audrey Laurk. He is survived by his sons, Gary Ransom (Barbara) of Fargo, N.D.; Scott Ransom (Karen) of Canton, MI; his daughter, Connie Hardin (Larry) of Corinth; his grandchildren, Christopher Ransom (Laura), Stephen Hardin (Cindi), Mishelle Winekoff (Jamie), Lindsey Driskell (Earl), Chad Ransom and fiancee Raelyn, Kyle Ransom (Jess), and Dawn Herford (Erik); and great-grandchildren, Keylin Hardin, Braiden Hardin, Mackenzie Driskell, Holly Ransom, Makayla Ransom, Madysin Ransom, Amber Winekoff, Hayley Winekoff, Hannah Herford, Leighton Herford and Ben Herford; and sister, Mary Scott of Farmington, MI. Pallbearers are Roger Bain, Dale Bain, Bill Ross, Larry Hardin, Steven Hardin, Earl Driskell and John Ross. The Rev. Ann Fraser will officiate. Visitation is tonight from 5-8 p.m. at Magnolia Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers memorials may be made to St. Paul’s Episcopal Church, P.O. Box 1225 Corinth, Miss. Visit www.magnoliafuneralhome.net to send your condolences.

Tim A. Wilemon

Funeral services for Tim Allen Wilemon, 63, are set for today at 1 p.m. at Cutshall Funeral Home Chapel in Iuka with burial at Hubbard Salem Cemetery. Mr. Wilemon died Jan. 30, 2013 at North Mississippi Medical Center in Iuka. He was a former tugboat deckhand and radio dispatcher. He attended Hubbard Salem Church. He was preceded in death by his grandpar-

ents, Dewy and Alice Wilemon and Mack and Mattie Harwick. He is survived by his parents, Dorville E. and Betty Hardwick Wilemon of Iuka; two brothers Rex Wilemon (Paula) of Southaven and Tommy Wilemon of Nashville, Tenn.; and one sister, Treva Lee (Tom) of Corinth. Bro. Joe Harwick and Bro. Mitchell McNeese will officiate. Visitation will continue until service time at the funeral home today.

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Lawmakers endorse Bryant proposals BY JEFF AMY Associated Press

JACKSON — The House Education Committee endorsed two bills that contain key parts of Republican Gov. Phil Bryant’s education agenda Wednesday. House Bill 906 would create tax credits for people who donate scholarships to students who attend private schools. Though critics have described the measure as a back-door way to create school vouchers, it attracted little Democratic opposition in committee. The other measure, House Bill 890, would take a number of steps, including setting up stronger reading standards for students in kindergarten through third grade, raising requirements to major in education at state universities and setting up a pilot teacher merit-pay program. Lawmakers stripped out provisions that would have allowed students to transfer to other districts or other schools in their home district. “I think this should be a stand-alone issue,” Rep. Brad Mayo, R-Oxford, who steered the bill through committee, said

of the open enrollment plan. The biggest part of House Bill 890, which Bryant has called Education Works, aims to improve reading and math achievement. It would require third-graders to read at a certain standard before moving to fourth grade. To help them get there, the measure calls for intensive reading instruction for children who fall behind in grades K-3. Bryant wants to spend $15 million on reading-intervention trainers. House members amended the bill to say it would take effect only if the money was included in the state budget. The measure would also: ■ Allow seventh-graders to move to eighth grade only if they meet certain standards in reading and math. ■ Require high schools with graduation rates below 80 percent to submit plans to increase graduation rates. ■ Require students to have a 3.0 grade point average and a 21 on the ACT college test to enter college schools of education. ■ Offer education scholarships to students with high grades and

ACT scores to become teachers in Mississippi. ■ Create a pilot program to allow four districts to pay high-performing teachers above the current state salary schedule. Tuesday, the Mississippi Association of School Superintendents endorsed Bryant’s Education Works, saying school leaders “look forward to working with him in implementing a quality reading and math experience for every student we serve.” Outside groups were quick to attack the scholarship program. “It’s fewer resources available for children already in low-performing public schools,” said Sara Welker, an analyst for the Mississippi Economic Policy Center. The measure allows up to $10 million in dollarfor-dollar tax credits for people or companies that donate to a scholarship fund benefiting students whose families have incomes below 250 percent of the federal poverty level and students zoned for D- and F-rated schools. Those students could take the money and attend any private school in the state that met cer-

tain standards. Administration officials estimate $10 million would create close to 2,200 scholarships. The administration says more than 100,000 of Mississippi’s 490,000 public school students would qualify. Welker said 250 percent of poverty, which equals a yearly income of $57,625 for a family of four, is too high of a cap, and the state could end up paying for children whose families would send them to private schools anyway. Administration officials expect a legal challenge if the bill passes. When Mississippi’s constitution was rewritten in 1890, it banned state aid to religious schools. Such bans, aimed at subsidies to Catholic schools, exist today in 38 state charters, according to the U.S. Civil Rights Commission. Such provisions have been a legal obstacle to vouchers, but proponents of public money for private schools have evaded them elsewhere by offering tax credits. Bryant administration officials have said they believe a previous court case allows Mississippi to aid students who attend private schools.

related to a cocaine and money laundering scheme. The Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal reports that court records identify the defendants as Derek “St. Louis” Miller, Yulande Scott, Brakeia Pannell, Jervis G. Moore, Serrell Perkins, Frederick “Ricky” Douglas and Heather Smith, all of Tupelo; and Shonta Grice of West Point; and Demetrius Babbit, no address given. The federal indictment alleges they were involved in a conspiracy to distribute large amounts of powder cocaine and crack cocaine in North Mississippi. The alleged conspiracy began about Feb. 1, 2009 and continued through Aug. 5, 2012, according to court documents. Miller and Smith are accused of instigating the conspiracy. The others are accused of the illegal sale of cocaine.

Cockfighting has been illegal in Mississippi since 1880 but it is classified as a misdemeanor and the maximum fine is $100. “As a result we have a lot of cockfighters who have come here to take advantage of the weak penalties,” said Goodwin. “So basically, Mississippi is attracting crime by having a weak penalty for cockfighting.” Several bills have been filed in 2013 legislative session. One would increase the maximum fine to $500 and another would make cockfighting a felony on the second offense. Mississippi is one of ten states without a felony provision. Sen. Deborah Dawkins, D-Pass Christian, is behind the felony bill and said it’s because current penalties aren’t enough. “People who engage in these activities do not seem to be taking them (penalties) seriously,” said Dawkins. Dawkins would like to see a felony after the first offense but says the change has to move slowly.

him. Evans was convicted in 2009 of murdering his father, Darold Lee Evans, who prosecutors said was fatally shot in his sleep. The teen was sentenced to life in prison. Prosecutors said Evans had moved to Biloxi to live with his father in a FEMA trailer park but decided to kill him because he was too strict. Defense attorneys had sought an “imperfect self-defense” instruction to the jury. Prosecutors said — and the trial judge agreed — that a defense that the teen had an honest but unreasonable belief of danger was properly kept from the jury because there was no evidence to support it. Justice David Anthony Chandler, writing Thursday, said Evans was entitled to an adequate expert to assist his defense. Evans also claimed he suffered from posttraumatic stress disorder brought on by his father’s abuse of him and his mother. Court records showed Evans was hospitalized for depression in 2001 and was diagnosed with PTSD. In oral arguments last fall, Evans’ attorney argued the defense was denied expert testimony about what ongoing abuse would do to a child. That evidence, he said, would have raised a question about the mental condition of the defendant. Prosecutors said the most important fact in this case was that the victim was asleep when he was shot in the head. They said the Supreme Court had never been asked to determine if a sleeping victim could have been posing a threat.

STATE CONTINUED FROM 5A

documents, the government contends Marietta Harris, Ladonna Cooper, Tony Jones, Nikki Thomas, Shekeila Jones and S’Ade Tyler stole the inmates’ identities. They allegedly created and filed federal income tax returns and had tax refunds deposited into their bank accounts. Nearly $40,000 was deposited into bank accounts the six allegedly controlled in January 2009, according to court documents. Prosecutors said the refunds were electronically transferred to accounts at four banks. Prosecutors said there were 42 such transactions. There was nothing in court records to indicate that the current or former inmates knew about the scheme. Court documents show a trial date of April 8 has been set for the six defendants in U.S. District Court in Jackson. Records show Cooper was at one time employed at the Central Mississippi Correctional Facility in Rankin County and had access through a computer system to the Social Security numbers, dates of birth of current and former inmates and visitors to the prison. Records show Harris and Thomas are each charged with 24 counts; Shekeila Jones is charged with 22 counts; Cooper and Tony Jones are each charged with one count; and Tyler is charged with eight counts.

9 indicted in federal cocaine case TUPELO — Nine people have been indicted on federal charges

Cockfighting felony bills filed JACKSON — Cockfighting is big business because Mississippi has the second weakest cockfighting law in the nation, according to Humane Society of the United States. John Goodwin, HSUS’ director of animal cruelty policy, said Mississippi lawmakers should make the illegal, underground sport a felony. “This cruel blood sport is wide and pervasive in various nooks and crannies around the state ... that attracts people from all over the country, even though it’s a felony to cross state lines for an animal fighting venture,” Goodwin said. Cockfighting is outlawed in all 50 states, with 40 prosecuting the sport as a felony.

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Evans wins new trial for murder JACKSON — Dante Lamar Evans claims a Harrison County judge wouldn’t let him tell a jury that he feared for his life at the hands of an abusive parent when at the age of 14 he shot and killed his father. Now he’ll get his chance. The Mississippi Supreme Court on Thursday threw out his murder conviction and ordered a new trial. At the same time, the Supreme Court ordered the trial judge to let Evans hire an expert to make that argument for

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Daily Corinthian • Friday, February 1, 2013 • 7A

A Book Review

Work remains priceless supplement to Hannah’s legacy BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

Review of “A Short Ride: Remembering Barry Hannah” Published by Vox Press. Edited by Louis Bourgeois, Adam Young and J.W. Young. Forward by Neil White. 223 pages. Back in 1969, Johnny Cash wrote these words in the liner notes to a Bob Dylan album: “Knowing that to imitate the living is mockery and to imitate the dead is robbery, there are those who are beings complete unto themselves.” The late Mississippiborn writer Barry Hannah was another of those rare beings complete unto themselves – a brilliant and original artist who now occupies a high place in American letters complete unto himself. The new book “A Short Ride: Remembering Barry Hannah” is a collection of essays, interviews and poetry that pays a fine tribute to the greatest literary genius Mississippi has produced since the Nobel-sainted William Faulkner. The main thing about Hannah, they say, was the man’s way with sentences. Wild, crazy, often startling and always humming with an unpredictable energy, they are violently beautiful and still seem as inevitable as any of the best writing. “You never knew the source of the next word,” wrote Richard Ford, another Mississippi native, in one of the new tribute book’s essays. “But he seemed to command the short story form and the novel form and make those forms up newly for himself.” Elsewhere, the late great Harry Crews had this to say: “Curiously enough, I think Barry Hannah has the most

“But I’d say now, having been close or on the deathbed briefly, THAT WE’RE ALL BUSY DYING. Cut the crap, get to work. But not unless you love writing deeply, feel the angst of vacuum without it.” Author Barry Hannah (His reply after a book editor asked him what would be his deathbed advice to young writers.) distinctive voice maybe in the whole damn country. He does things with sentences that I look at them and try to see what the hell he did with them to make them sound so memorable, so uniquely his own. I never can see. So I like his work a lot.” Any devotee of Hannah could fill pages with a selection of their favorite passages. Instead of me filling valuable space with examples you should just pick any Barry Hannah book and start reading. A good place to start is the posthumously published “Long Last Happy,” a kind of greatest hits package of some of Hannah’s best short fiction from across the years. The great writer’s memory is done justice by “A Short Ride.” The book was published by Vox Press, an Oxford-based nonprofit literary organization that takes pride in supporting writers on the cutting edge. For an added local connection, my dear Corinthians, Vox Press was co-founded by J.E. Pitts, a Corinth boy whose creative drive was like a force of nature – in writing, painting and making music – until death came much too early in 2010. Pitts’ name was also listed on the masthead for the award-winning “Oxford American” until the magazine’s ugly and mean-spirited takeover last year. But let’s get back to “A Short Ride.” The essays in this

book show many sides of a complex figure who called Oxford home and taught creative writing to graduate students at Ole Miss for decades. In the forward, Oxford bankerturned-convict-turnedwriter Neil White shares personal stories of Hannah – beginning with the drunken, egomaniacal devil from days gone by, and ending with the sober, charitable angel Hannah became. Artist Glenray Tutor writes of Hannah’s days as an alcoholic hellraiser (including the tale of Hannah’s and Tutor’s quest to resurrect an abandoned boat from a kudzu-choked ravine). Far from a chronicle of bad behavior by a gifted man, the book offers many examples of Hannah’s devotion to his writing students. Essayist and Hannah student J.W. Young tells her story of how a teacher’s kindness gave an insecure grad student the confidence to press on. “A Short Ride” also includes examples of more traditional literary criticism, like Neil Conway’s “Econ 101 With Barry Hannah,” which accomplishes the mission of good criticism by opening up the story “Nicodemus Bluff” to show new meanings and layers for its readers to ponder. The essay “Thrill Me: Barry Hannah in Memorium” by William Giraldi is a brilliant exploration of violence in Hannah’s work framed in a narrative about going on a fish-

ing trip with the author. “Barry, Scandalized” by Humphreys McGee muses on the ways Hannah’s later fiction was shaped by the author’s hospital bed vision of Christ and subsequent embrace of Christianity that followed a near-fatal bout with cancer. The book is also a tale of cities: Tuscaloosa, where Hannah taught during his wilder years, and the author’s beloved Oxford, where he lived and taught and wrote until the end of his life. Tuscaloosa brought out the worst in Hannah. Bad Barry stories abound from that era. It’s pretty well established that he drank heavily while conducting his classes – and he very well may have even waved a loaded handcannon at his students to teach them a little something about fear. He may also have shot a flaming arrow through the window of a college administrator’s house. (Or was it his ex-wife’s window? Or did they both inhabit the targeted dwelling?) Hannah’s Tuscaloosa spree was such that local newspaper writers were still sniping at him in 2007, roughly 30 years after he had quit Alabama for Oxford. Barry in Oxford was a story with a different tone. It was there he found his real home and sense of community, his place in the world. It was in Oxford’s legendary Hoka Theater – now a casualty to Oxford’s gal-

lop toward yuppiedom – where he met the woman who would be his wife until his death. The Oxford essays in “A Short Ride” tell the story of Hannah’s time there, more settled down, but still a wild man on the page, a gentler soul devoted to his craft, his students and helping God’s unfortunates at the local animal shelter. The book is a fine story of a writer, how a brilliant scribbler grappled with his own talent (as well as his demons) and how he influenced the lives and art of his writing students. This book will be of most value to anybody who wants to write. It’s as striking a picture as any of what that life entails, what it means to be a writer. It’s also one of those rare books that are genuinely inspiring. Reading it gave me a bit of the old rush that came with starting down a writer’s path. A couple of my favorite passages in the book come from an interview with Hannah conducted by Louis Bourgeois, the cofounder of Vox Press and one of the book’s three editors. It’s Hannah’s reply after Bourgeois asks him what would be his deathbed advice to young writers. “Please,” replied Hannah. “But I’d say now, having been close or on the deathbed briefly, THAT WE’RE ALL BUSY DYING. Cut the crap, get to work. But not unless you love writing deeply, feel the angst of vacuum without it.” Strong medicine – but I love it. My other favorite from the interview is just flatout inspiring. Right after reading it, I copied the passage and tacked it up over my typewriter. Bourgeois asks Han-

nah what he thinks the future holds for fiction writing and about the future of literature “in this age of advanced technology.” Hannah’s reply has the wild music and unexpected syntax of his most characteristic writing – and is an aptly tilted beacon of hope for those of us who live by and for the written word in an age when the rest of the world wants to zoom off in any other direction and could care less. “Remains the same weight and crypto magic of a gem,” Hannah begins. “The line of black and white, performed naturally and with great acumen is a joy, silent, that launches into space the techno’s celebrants can’t match. It is the soul, the prayer that might even have souls.” While “A Short Ride” speaks most clearly to writers and those who knew Hannah, it’s really a book for anyone who cares about good writing or is interested in a singular writer or the writing life in general. For Mississippians, it is a many-angled portrait of a gifted native son who left a permanent mark on American literature. Barry Hannah didn’t need “A Short Ride” to prop up his legacy, but the book is a priceless supplement to a body of work that will be read and marveled at as long as the world has readers. (Prentiss County native Bobby J. Smith is a reporter/photographer for the Daily Corinthian. He loves all books, writing and the study of the Civil War. Buy a copy of “A Short Ride: Remembering Barry Hannah” at Square Books in Oxford or order it from the Amazon.com. For more info about the publisher visit www.voxpress.org.)

They’re back: Struggling chain J.C. Penney bringing back sales BY ANNE D’INNOCENZIO Associated Press

NEW YORK — J.C. Penney is bringing back sales. The struggling department store chain this week will begin adding back some of the hundreds of sales it ditched last year in hopes of luring shoppers who were turned off when the discounts disappeared, CEO Ron Johnson told The Associated Press. Penney also plans to add price tags or signs for more than half of its merchandise to show customers how much they’re saving by shopping at the chain — a strategy used by a few other retailers. For store-branded items such as Arizona, Penney will show comparison prices from competitors. The reversal comes on the eve of the one-year anniversary of its original vow to almost completely get rid of the sales that Americans covet but that cut into a store’s profits. The idea was to offer everyday low prices that customers could count on rather than the nearly 600 fleeting discounts, coupons and sales it once offered. The bold plan has been closely watched by others in the retail industry, which commonly offers deep discounts to draw shoppers. But so far the experiment has served as a cautionary tale of how difficult it is to change shoppers’ habits: Penney next month is expected to report its fourth consecutive quarter of big sales drops and net losses. After losing more than half of its value, Penney’s stock is trading at about $19. And the company’s credit ratings are in junk status.

Johnson, who rolled out the pricing plan shortly after taking the top job in November 2011, told The Associated Press the latest moves are not a “deviation” from his strategy but rather an “evolution.” “Our sales have gone backward a little more than we expected, but that doesn’t change the vision or the strategy,” said Johnson, who previously masterminded Apple Inc.’s retail stores and Target Corp.’s cheap chic fashion strategy. “We made changes and we learned an incredible amount. That is what’s informing our tactics as we go forward.” But critics say Johnson is backpedaling. Walter Loeb, a New York-based

retail consultant, said Johnson “is now realizing that he has to be more promotional to attract shoppers.” The pricing strategy has been a key part of Johnson’s plan to reinvent Penney, which had failed to change with the times as its competitors updated their stores to make them cool places to shop. The plan includes adding hip new brands such as Joe Fresh and replacing racks of clothing with small shops-within-stores by 2015. But this isn’t the first time the pricing strategy has been tweaked. When it was rolled out in February 2012, the plan entailed permanently slashing prices on everything in the store by

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40 percent. Penney decided to have just 12 monthlong sales events on some merchandise. And there would be periodic clearance events throughout the year. But the new pricing plan wasn’t well received on Wall Street or Main Street, so six months after launching it, Johnson ditched the monthlong sales, saying that they were too confusing to shoppers. Johnson said Penney has learned that people don’t shop on a monthly basis, but rather they buy when they need something for say, backto-school or during the winter holidays. And during those times, he said, they’re looking for even more value.

“I still believe that the customer knows the right price, but they want help,” he said. Penney declined to say how many sales events it will offer going forward, citing competitive reasons. But the company said the figure will still be well below the nearly 600 it used to offer. The company said the discounts will vary depending on the sale. From Feb. 1 through Feb. 14, for instance, shoppers will get 20 percent off some jewelry for Valentine’s Day. One example: half-carat diamond heart pendants on sale for $96, below Penny’s everyday price of $120. Penney said the decision to add tags or signs on much of its merchan-

dise that shows the “manufacturer’s suggested retail price” alongside Penney’s “everyday” price was a result of his realization that shoppers want a reference price to consider. National brands were also asking Penney to show the suggested price to shoppers, he said. Penney began showing the suggested manufacturer’s price on Izod men’s merchandise last fall and was encouraged by the response. Burt Flickinger, a retail consultant, said the move could help Penney because manufacturers’ suggested retail prices can be as much as 40 percent higher than what retailers wind up charging.

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31.89 12.98 43.80 .32 1.60 35.24 36.20 70.52 39.97 12.10 16.89 138.41 161.20 149.70 28.82 40.82 67.05 8.63 19.25 40.70 49.99 7.08 78.05 .10 16.53 8.89 33.98 27.72 5.43 23.94 48.09 11.21 34.30 27.78 39.02 42.91 36.87 50.13 77.35 40.08 29.40 36.58 8.30 13.48 56.12 55.65 7.31 62.65 34.02 1.67 28.37 3.91 21.77 2.58 13.66 19.39 45.18 17.74 12.17 12.52 60.41 2.28 32.38 48.69 37.99 33.08 28.76 72.14 57.85 100.55 65.75 89.34 50.52 13.34 2.95 103.67 78.46 19.05 5.25 12.42 30.23 22.12

Brian S Langley Eric M Rutledge, AAMSÂŽ, CFPÂŽ Financial Advisor Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471 662-287-1409

Brian S Langley Eric M Rutledge, AAMSÂŽ, CFPÂŽ Financial Advisor Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471 662-287-1409 

www.edwardjones.com

The January effect?

The stock market posts its best year-opening return since 1997. It may be a good omen. The year has moved in the same direction as January for 61 or the last 84 years.

1

Snapshot Change Jan. 12-Mo.

S&P 500

5.0% 14.1%

Dow

5.8

9.7

Nasdaq

4.1

11.7

Last-minute deal

24

The House of Representatives votes 257-167 to give final approval to the bill that averted “fiscal cliff� spending cuts and federal tax hikes on the middle class.

28

8

14,000

13,500

13,104 Dec. 31

13,860 Jan. 31

13,000

Flirting with 14K The major market indexes all rallied in January led by the Dow Jones industrial average which rose more than 700 points to close at 13,860 points. It ended the month just 2 percent shy of its all-time high set in October 2007.

-.05 +.60 +.31 +.09 -.11 +.81 -.05 -.55 -.04 +.02 -.04 +.09 -1.25 -.04 +2.38 -2.44 -.03 -.13 +.09 -.36 -.12 -.05 -.24 -.26 -.14 +.05 +.09 -.16 +.01 +.12 -.27 +.16 -.73 -.25 +.20 -.16

Earnings season

Fourth-quarter earnings season begins. Analysts expect earnings for the S&P 500 to increase 5 percent.

16

$9 billion deal

17

Problem planes

Sales are back

J.C. Penney, the struggling department store chain, says it’s bringing back some of the hundreds of sales it ditched last year. Penney also plans to add price tags and signs to show customers how much they’re saving.

Dow Jones industrial index

+.35 -.80 -3.04 +.00 +.04 -.50 -1.00 -2.20 -.19 -.09 +.12 -.35 -.99 -.37

‘And the winner is...’

Netflix stock surges 42 percent after an unexpected fourth-quarter profit, and an influx of 2 million U.S. subscribers to its video-streaming service, surprise investors.

Goldman Sachs, Morgan Stanley and 10 other major banks agree to pay more than $9 billion for wrongful foreclosures. HSBC later agrees to a separate $429 million settlement.

Cool reception

30

Research in Motion’s future rests on its long- awaited BlackBerry 10 smartphones. Its stock falls 12 percent following the splashy product launch.

Leaking batteries lead to the grounding of Boeing’s 787 Dreamliner planes. Boeing stock ends the month down 2 percent.

Sources: S&P Capital IQ; FactSet

Trevor Delaney; J. Paschke • AP

INDEXES 52-Week High Low 13,969.82 12,035.09 5,884.55 4,795.28 499.82 435.57 8,944.29 7,222.88 2,509.57 2,164.87 3,196.93 2,726.68 1,509.94 1,266.74 15,927.52 13,248.92 907.91 729.75

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

Last 13,860.58 5,804.23 474.00 8,883.79 2,413.66 3,142.13 1,498.11 15,824.32 902.09

Net YTD 52-wk Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg -49.84 -.36 +5.77 +9.09 +20.24 +.35 +9.37 +9.40 +.95 +.20 +4.61 +5.37 -20.53 -.23 +5.21 +11.81 +6.40 +.27 +2.46 +1.05 -.18 -.01 +4.06 +9.88 -3.85 -.26 +5.04 +13.02 -13.60 -.09 +5.53 +12.91 +5.18 +.58 +6.21 +10.97

14,040

Dow Jones industrials Close: 13,860.58 Change: -49.84 (-0.4%)

13,760 13,480

14,000

10 DAYS

13,600 13,200

-.21 +.06 +.16 +.06 -.34 -.06 -.89 +.40 -.57 +.06 +.40 +.60 +.60 +.26 +.04 +1.75 -2.55 -.25 +.57 -11.36 +.38 +.83 -.22 +9.23 +.88 +.18 -.07 +.07 -.09

U-V-W-X-Y-Z

12,800 12,400

A

S

O

N

D

J

STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Name Div AFLAC 1.40f AT&T Inc 1.80f AirProd 2.56 AlliantEgy 1.88f AEP 1.88 AmeriBrgn .84f ATMOS 1.40f BB&T Cp .92f BP PLC 1.92a BcpSouth .04 Caterpillar 2.08 Chevron 3.60 CocaCola s 1.02 Comcast .65 CrackerB 2.00 Deere 1.84 Dell Inc .32 Dillards .20a Dover 1.40 EnPro ... FordM .40f FredsInc .24a FullerHB .34 GenCorp ... GenElec .76f Goodyear ... HonwllIntl 1.64f Intel .90 Jabil .32 KimbClk 2.96 Kroger .60 Lowes .64

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 18 95.29 +.62 +8.0 27 31.35 -.28 -1.6 14 13.36 +.09 +12.6 ... 20.33 -.30 +3.1 9 26.60 +.28 +5.2 19 72.85 -.36 +6.5 13 8.45 -.12 +16.7 ... 3.29 +.26 +55.2 11 7.78 -.03 +9.1 11 2703.31 +63.59 +6.9 ... 46.95 +.56 +13.5 29 162.14 -.17 +5.4 5 3.14 -.01 +8.7 17 44.23 +.19 +3.3 ... 5.63 -.02 -.7 ... 17.38 -.01 +6.0 ... 7.25 -.09 +57.6 ... 7.11 -.10 +53.9 11 55.71 +.13 +8.1 ... 54.29 -.39 +4.4 ... .57 -.01 +7.0 12 33.10 -.04 +3.6 14 69.95 +.20 +2.5 10 34.83 -.14 +1.9 ... 5.14 ... +9.4 19 91.86 +2.34 +15.8 42 30.12 +.23 +8.3 9 8.01 -.15 +17.4 ... 6.24 -.17 -7.6 6 19.63 -.49 -1.4

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div 3.08 9 53.06 +.60 -.1 McDnlds 29 34.79 +.31 +3.2 MeadWvco 1.00 19 87.43 -.56 +4.1 OldNBcp .40f 17 45.84 +.19 +4.4 Penney ... 14 45.29 +.18 +6.1 PennyMac 2.28f 16 45.37 -.21 +5.1 PepsiCo 2.15 16 37.36 +.11 +6.4 PilgrimsP ... 11 30.28 -.28 +4.7 RadioShk ... 6 44.52 -.40 +6.9 RegionsFn .04 16 14.50 -.03 -.3 3.00 12 98.39 -.26 +9.8 SbdCp ... 9 115.15 -1.30 +6.5 SearsHldgs 1.56 19 37.24 -.26 +2.7 Sherwin .05e 20 38.08 -.95 +1.9 SiriusXM 1.96 15 64.82 +.62 +.9 SouthnCo ... 12 94.06 -.88 +8.8 SprintNex 9 13.24 -.13 +30.6 SPDR Fncl .26e 13 84.41 +.17 +.8 TecumsehB ... 16 69.18 +.05 +5.3 TecumsehA ... 22 44.48 -.30 +8.8 Torchmark .60 10 12.95 +.02 ... Total SA 2.97e 15 13.22 +.17 -.7 USEC ... 29 39.08 -.10 +12.2 US Bancrp .78 ... 10.73 -.05 +17.3 WalMart 1.59 16 22.28 +.05 +6.1 WellsFargo 1.00f 19 13.75 -.07 -.4 .16f 18 68.24 -.43 +7.5 Wendys Co 10 21.04 -.33 +2.0 WestlkChm .75a .68f 10 18.91 -.19 -2.0 Weyerhsr .17 20 89.51 +1.36 +6.0 Xerox ... 23 27.70 -.06 +6.5 YRC Wwde 23 38.19 -.02 +7.5 Yahoo ...

UDR 29 23.89 -.67 US Airwy 4 14.28 -.02 UndArmr s 48 50.87 +2.74 UtdContl dd 24.15 +.07 UPS B 20 79.29 -1.94 US NGs rs q 18.76 -.01 US OilFd q 35.28 -.21 USSteel dd 22.35 +.03 UtdTech 16 87.57 -1.53 UtdhlthGp 10 55.21 -.87 Vale SA ... 20.17 +.70 Vale SA pf ... 19.25 +.55 ValeroE 12 43.73 -.02 VangEmg q 44.56 +.04 VangNatR cc 27.85 -1.09 VangEAFE q 36.58 -.14 Velti dd 3.72 -.37 Verisign 22 43.41 +.24 VerizonCm cc 43.61 VertxPh 57 44.78 +.13 ViacomB 16 60.35 +1.02 Visa 50 157.91 +2.90 VMware 45 76.48 -1.17 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) Vodafone ... 27.32 -.06 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg VulcanM dd 56.56 -.27 Name WMS 20 24.75 +8.38 Facebook n 1767864 30.98 -.26 OnlineRes 3.81 +1.71 +81.4 Liquidity 31.87 -9.20 -22.4 WPX Engy dd 15.03 +.08 RschMotn 1039335 12.98 -.80 WMS 24.75 +8.38 +51.2 ConstellB 32.10 -7.40 -18.7 Walgrn 18 39.96 +.09 BkofAm 932002 11.32 -.06 HarteHnk 8.19 +1.79 +28.0 ConstellA 32.36 -6.81 -17.4 WarnerCh 10 14.17 -.04 S&P500ETF 930257 149.70 -.37 RedhllBio n 13.60 +2.60 +23.6 ElizArden 38.41 -7.46 -16.3 WsteMInc 19 36.38 +.33 NokiaCp 815843 3.92 -.17 EducMgmt 4.33 +.80 +22.7 GenFin un 5.87 -1.13 -16.1 WeathfIntl ... 13.35 -.01 23.59 +4.24 +21.9 Chantic rs 2.04 -.34 -14.3 FordM 646877 12.95 +.02 Fortinet WellPoint 8 64.82 -.57 5.96 +1.05 +21.4 HeliosMIT 3.01 -.48 -13.8 Microsoft 489565 27.45 -.40 BiP GCrb WDigital 6 47.00 +.15 14.41 +2.43 +20.3 Fusion-io 17.48 -2.61 -13.0 482176 8.01 -.15 PitnyBw WstnUnion 7 14.23 +.08 Xerox 37.43 -5.53 -12.9 448639 44.22 +.09 CentEuro h 2.14 +.36 +20.2 Cabot Whrlpl 19 115.38 +6.66 iShEMkts 395721 5.63 -.02 JDS Uniph 14.51 +2.11 +17.0 TW Cable 89.34 -11.36 -11.3 WmsCos 23 35.05 -.05 SprintNex Windstrm 42 9.74 +.01 Wynn 24 125.22 +1.73 YSE IARY ASDA IARY XcelEngy 15 27.78 +.31 1,581 Total issues 3,152 Advanced 1,515 Total issues 2,579 Yamana g 18 16.35 -.13 Advanced 1,461 New Highs 198 Declined 945 New Highs 132 YumBrnds 19 64.94 +.70 Declined 110 New Lows 14 Unchanged 119 New Lows 26 ZionBcp 24 23.32 -.22 Unchanged Volume 3,863,489,645 Volume 2,105,390,966 Zynga dd 2.71 +.18

MARKET SUMMARY G

N

Unemployment rate

The Labor Department issues a report today on the nation’s unemployment rate for 8.0 January. Economists anticipate that the rate held steady for the third month in a row. U.S. job growth has been modest, but 7.5 steady. In December, employers added 155,000 jobs, which roughly matches the monthly average in 2011 and 2012. 7.0 Even so, the jobless rate has remained at 7.8 percent.

est. 7.8%

A S O N D J Source: FactSet

L

D

Toy time The holiday season can account for up to 40 percent of a toy maker’s annual sales. So investors will be looking today to see how well Mattel’s sales fared in the last three months of 2012. Wall Street analysts expect that the company, which makes Barbie dolls, Hot Wheels cars and other toys, will report that earnings and sales improved in the fourth quarter from a year earlier.

N

D

MAT $40

YOUR FUNDS YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn American Beacon LgCpVlIs 22.84 -0.07 +5.5 American Cent EqIncInv 8.20 -0.01 +4.9 GrowthInv 27.97 -0.05 +4.1 InfAdjI 13.08 +0.04 -0.8 UltraInv 27.02 ... +3.8 ValueInv 6.79 ... +6.6 American Funds AMCAPA m 22.86 -0.07 +5.4 BalA m 21.13 -0.07 +3.6 BondA m 12.86 +0.01 -0.5 CapIncBuA m 54.24 -0.07 +2.8 CapWldBdA m21.06 +0.02 -0.7 CpWldGrIA m 38.68 -0.19 +4.0 EurPacGrA m 42.76 -0.11 +3.7 FnInvA m 42.75 -0.14 +4.8 GrthAmA m 35.89 -0.12 +4.5 HiIncA m 11.46 -0.02 +1.4 IncAmerA m 18.64 -0.07 +3.2 IntBdAmA m 13.69 ... -0.4 IntlGrInA m 32.72 -0.09 +3.2 InvCoAmA m 31.42 -0.21 +4.2 MutualA m 29.56 -0.17 +4.2 NewEconA m 30.25 -0.06 +6.4 NewPerspA m 32.71 -0.08 +4.6 NwWrldA m 55.54 -0.06 +1.9 SmCpWldA m 41.93 +0.02 +5.1 TaxEBdAmA m13.20 ... +0.6 USGovSecA m14.11 +0.01 -0.6 WAMutInvA m 32.53 -0.18 +4.2 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 11.05 ... Artisan Intl d 25.77 -0.13 +4.8 IntlVal d 31.86 +0.05 +4.9 MdCpVal 22.34 -0.05 +7.5 MidCap 39.49 +0.09 +5.2 BBH TaxEffEq d 18.25 ... +5.2 Baron Growth b 57.47 +0.49 +7.1 Bernstein DiversMui 14.81 ... +0.2 IntDur 13.96 +0.01 -0.7 TxMIntl 14.51 -0.01 +3.8 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 29.72 -0.05 +2.7 EqDivA m 20.74 -0.08 +4.3 EqDivI 20.79 -0.08 +4.3 GlobAlcA m 20.28 -0.01 +2.7 GlobAlcC m 18.87 -0.01 +2.7 GlobAlcI 20.37 -0.01 +2.7 HiYldBdIs 8.16 -0.03 +1.3 HiYldInvA m 8.16 -0.03 +1.3 Cohen & Steers Realty 66.92 -0.32 +3.6 Columbia AcornIntZ 42.38 +0.17 +3.8 AcornZ 32.25 +0.13 +5.9 DivIncZ 15.51 -0.04 +5.2 StLgCpGrZ 14.80 +0.02 +6.8 TaxEA m 14.34 +0.01 +0.7 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.33 ... +0.1 2YrGlbFII 10.04 ... 5YrGlbFII 11.10 +0.01 -0.4 EmMkCrEqI 20.58 +0.03 +0.9 EmMktValI 30.32 -0.03 +1.6 EmMtSmCpI 21.56 +0.04 +1.8 IntSmCapI 16.80 +0.02 +5.1 RelEstScI 27.27 -0.17 +3.5 USCorEq1I 13.10 ... +6.1 USCorEq2I 12.95 +0.01 +6.3 USLgCo 11.80 -0.03 +5.2 USLgValI 24.49 -0.13 +6.9 USMicroI 15.43 +0.10 +5.7 USSmValI 27.93 +0.21 +6.6 USSmallI 24.09 +0.15 +6.3 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 19.44 -0.02 +6.3 Davis NYVentA m 37.01 -0.08 +6.4 NYVentY 37.41 -0.08 +6.4 Delaware Invest DiverIncA m 9.29 ... -0.4 Dimensional Investme IntCorEqI 11.12 -0.01 +4.3 IntlSCoI 16.63 +0.01 +4.4 IntlValuI 17.37 -0.04 +4.6 Dodge & Cox Bal 81.67 -0.33 +4.6 Income 13.86 +0.01 IntlStk 36.37 +0.09 +5.0 Stock 129.40 -0.76 +6.2 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 11.37 ... +0.4 Dreyfus Apprecia 45.93 -0.13 +4.6 FMI LgCap 18.10 -0.05 +5.8 FPA Cres d 29.32 -0.03 +4.2 NewInc m 10.58 ... +0.1 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 32.91 +0.06 +4.7 Federated StrValI 5.21 -0.03 +4.6 ToRetIs 11.35 ... -0.5 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.25 ... +0.9 AstMgr50 16.86 ... +2.5 Bal 20.77 ... +2.9 BlChGrow 51.23 +0.02 +4.4 CapApr 30.63 ... +4.3 CapInc d 9.62 -0.02 +1.7 Contra 80.60 -0.16 +3.9 DivGrow 31.48 +0.05 +5.3 DivrIntl d 31.04 -0.11 +3.7 EqInc 49.72 -0.12 +5.7 EqInc II 20.54 -0.10 +5.4 FF2015 12.08 ... +2.3 FF2035 12.27 -0.02 +3.7 FF2040 8.57 -0.01 +3.8 Fidelity 37.75 -0.03 +5.4 FltRtHiIn d 9.97 -0.01 +0.8 Free2010 14.43 -0.01 +2.2 Free2020 14.67 -0.01 +2.5 Free2025 12.32 -0.01 +3.1 Free2030 14.70 -0.01 +3.3 GNMA 11.69 +0.01 -0.3 GovtInc 10.50 ... -0.7 GrowCo 97.09 +0.07 +4.1 GrowInc 22.36 -0.04 +5.2 HiInc d 9.42 -0.02 +1.3 IntBond 11.09 ... -0.3 IntMuniInc d 10.66 +0.01 +0.3 IntlDisc d 34.23 -0.03 +3.5 InvGrdBd 7.94 ... -0.6 LatinAm d 47.57 +0.04 +2.7 LowPriStk d 41.49 -0.05 +5.0 Magellan 76.99 -0.02 +5.1 MidCap d 31.22 +0.06 +6.3 MuniInc d 13.58 +0.01 +0.4 NewMktIn d 17.66 -0.06 -0.4 OTC 62.85 +0.26 +3.7 Puritan 19.98 ... +2.9 RealInv d 33.26 -0.20 +3.5 ShIntMu d 10.85 ... +0.1 ShTmBond 8.60 ... +0.1 SmCapDisc d 25.94 +0.20 +7.8 StratInc 11.34 -0.02 Tel&Util 19.29 ... +3.5 TotalBd 10.88 ... -0.4 USBdIdx 11.79 +0.01 -0.7 USBdIdxInv 11.79 +0.01 -0.7 Value 81.62 +0.09 +6.9 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 23.62 -0.05 +3.8 NewInsI 23.91 -0.05 +3.9 StratIncA m 12.66 -0.02 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 53.10 -0.13 +5.2 500IdxInstl 53.10 -0.14 +5.2 500IdxInv 53.10 -0.13 +5.2 ExtMktIdAg d 42.70 +0.19 +7.0 IntlIdxAdg d 35.76 -0.10 +4.3 TotMktIdAg d 43.50 -0.05 +5.5 First Eagle GlbA m 49.68 -0.20 +2.2 OverseasA m 22.42 -0.07 +1.8 Forum AbStratI 11.06 -0.02 -0.2 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 12.79 ... +0.4 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.57 ... +0.7 Growth A m 52.52 ... +3.8 HY TF A m 10.99 +0.01 +1.1 HighIncA m 2.10 -0.01 +1.1 Income A m 2.30 -0.01 +3.2 Income C m 2.32 -0.01 +3.1 IncomeAdv 2.29 ... +3.2

$37.63

$29.53

35 30 ’12

’13

25

Operating EPS

$1.07 4Q ’11

Price-to-earnings ratio:

Friday, February 1, 2013

est.

$1.15 4Q ’12 17

based on past 12 months’ results

Dividend: $1.24 Div. Yield: 3.3% Source: FactSet

NY TF A m 12.17 ... RisDv A m 39.74 -0.06 StrInc A x 10.71 -0.05 US Gov A x 6.75 -0.02 FrankTemp-Mutual Discov A m 29.83 -0.13 Discov Z 30.23 -0.13 QuestZ 17.31 -0.05 Shares A m 23.55 -0.11 Shares Z 23.74 -0.10 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 7.23 -0.01 GlBond A m 13.39 -0.01 GlBond C m 13.42 -0.01 GlBondAdv 13.35 -0.01 Growth A m 20.62 -0.06 World A m 16.65 -0.04 Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 11.69 -0.02 GE S&SUSEq 47.09 -0.12 GMO EmgMktsVI 11.88 +0.04 IntItVlIV 21.76 -0.10 QuIII 23.42 -0.06 QuVI 23.42 -0.07 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 7.39 ... MidCpVaIs 41.88 +0.02 ShDuTFIs 10.67 ... Harbor Bond 12.45 +0.01 CapApInst 43.96 -0.14 IntlInstl d 63.95 -0.33 IntlInv m 63.34 -0.33 Hartford CapAprA m 36.35 +0.04 CpApHLSIA 45.88 +0.02 DvGrHLSIA 22.67 -0.09 TRBdHLSIA 11.98 ... INVESCO CharterA m 18.97 +0.03 ComstockA m 18.90 -0.12 EqIncomeA m 9.63 -0.02 GrowIncA m 22.30 -0.10 HiYldMuA m 10.17 ... Ivy AssetStrA m 27.25 -0.04 AssetStrC m 26.56 -0.05 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt x 11.99 -0.02 CoreBondA x 11.99 -0.01 CoreBondSelect x11.98-0.01 HighYldSel x 8.20 -0.06 IntmdTFSl x 11.32 -0.02 LgCapGrSelect24.95 -0.03 MidCpValI 29.49 -0.04 ShDurBndSel x10.98 -0.01 ShtDurBdU x 10.98 -0.01 USEquit 11.82 -0.03 USLCpCrPS 23.37 -0.08 Janus BalT 27.00 -0.03 GlbLfScT d 32.21 +0.10 PerkinsMCVT 22.71 +0.01 John Hancock LifAg1 b 13.47 -0.01 LifBa1 b 13.95 -0.01 LifGr1 b 14.00 -0.01 LifMo1 b 13.59 -0.01 Lazard EmgMkEqtI d 19.70 +0.08 Legg Mason/Western CrPlBdIns 11.62 +0.01 Longleaf Partners LongPart 28.75 ... SmCap 30.64 +0.13 Loomis Sayles BondI 15.31 ... BondR b 15.24 -0.01 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 12.79 -0.05 BondDebA m 8.23 -0.02 ShDurIncA m 4.65 ... ShDurIncC m 4.68 ... MFS IsIntlEq 19.90 -0.04 TotRetA x 15.73 -0.04 ValueA m 26.95 -0.05 ValueI 27.08 -0.05 MainStay HiYldCorA x 6.15 -0.05 Manning & Napier WrldOppA 8.14 -0.03 Matthews Asian China d 24.26 -0.18 India d 17.83 +0.11 Merger Merger b 15.73 -0.02 Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.88 ... TotRtBd b 10.88 ... Morgan Stanley Instl IntlEqI d 14.95 -0.03 MdCpGrI 36.38 +0.13 Natixis InvBndY 12.70 +0.02 StratIncA m 15.75 -0.04 StratIncC m 15.85 -0.03 Neuberger Berman GenesisIs 51.54 +0.23 Northern HYFixInc d 7.64 ... StkIdx 18.64 ... Nuveen HiYldMunI 17.33 ... Oakmark EqIncI 29.53 -0.03 Intl I 22.37 +0.01 Oakmark I 51.26 -0.13 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 11.96 -0.03 Old Westbury GlbSmMdCp 15.33 -0.03 LgCpStr 10.43 -0.01 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 36.25 -0.02 DevMktY 35.83 -0.02 GlobA m 68.59 -0.03 IntlBondA m 6.60 ... IntlBondY 6.59 ... IntlGrY 31.96 -0.04 LmtTmMunA m15.14 ... LtdTmNY m 3.39 ... MainStrA m 38.76 -0.06 RocMuniA m 17.23 ... RochNtlMu m 7.70 +0.01 StrIncA m 4.37 ... PIMCO AAstAAutP 11.12 -0.01 AllAssetI 12.71 -0.01 AllAuthA m 11.10 -0.01 AllAuthC m 11.05 -0.01 AllAuthIn 11.12 -0.01 ComRlRStI 6.81 -0.01 DivIncInst 12.21 -0.01 EMktCurI 10.62 ... EmMktsIns 12.36 -0.06 FloatIncI 9.02 -0.03 ForBdInstl 10.77 +0.02 ForBondI 10.72 +0.01 HiYldIs 9.68 -0.03 InvGrdIns 11.08 ... LowDrA m 10.47 ... LowDrIs 10.47 ... RERRStgC m 4.41 -0.02 RealRet 12.19 +0.04 RealRtnA m 12.19 +0.04 ShtTermIs 9.88 ... ToRtIIIIs 9.85 ... TotRetA m 11.19 ... TotRetAdm b 11.19 ... TotRetC m 11.19 ... TotRetIs 11.19 ... TotRetrnD b 11.19 ... TotlRetnP 11.19 ... Parnassus EqIncInv 31.02 -0.01 Permanent Portfolio 49.59 -0.15 Pioneer PioneerA m 34.09 -0.08 Principal L/T2020I 13.02 ... L/T2030I 12.95 ... LCGrIInst 10.39 +0.04 Putnam GrowIncA m 15.83 ... NewOpp 61.55 +0.11 Royce PAMutInv d 12.19 +0.04 PremierInv d 20.19 +0.07 Russell StratBdS 11.25 ...

Overseas premium Chevron is expected to post higher net income for the fourth quarter on increased production of oil and gas. The bulk of Chevron’s production is oil sold abroad, where prices have remained high. Meanwhile, its competitors have been earning less selling oil and natural gas priced in the U.S., where natural gas prices have stayed low as newfound reserves have led to plentiful supplies.

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Schwab 1000Inv d 40.52 -0.08 S&P500Sel d 23.34 -0.06 Scout Interntl d 34.24 -0.11 Sequoia Sequoia 177.30 +0.10 T Rowe Price BlChpGr 47.65 -0.05 CapApprec 23.09 -0.04 EmMktBd d 14.03 -0.06 EmMktStk d 34.17 +0.03 EqIndex d 40.38 -0.10 EqtyInc 27.84 -0.08 GrowStk 39.21 -0.04 HealthSci 44.40 +0.01 HiYield d 7.06 -0.02 InsLgCpGr 19.79 +0.02 IntlBnd d 9.99 ... IntlGrInc d 13.54 ... IntlStk d 14.86 -0.03 LatinAm d 38.92 +0.24 MidCapVa 25.44 +0.07 MidCpGr 59.99 ... NewAsia d 16.92 -0.05 NewEra 43.72 -0.12 NewHoriz 35.49 +0.07 NewIncome 9.78 ... OrseaStk d 8.81 -0.03 R2015 13.25 ... R2025 13.59 ... R2035 13.94 ... Real d 21.69 -0.14 Rtmt2010 16.86 ... Rtmt2020 18.46 ... Rtmt2030 19.67 ... Rtmt2040 19.91 ... ShTmBond 4.84 ... SmCpStk 36.08 +0.18 SmCpVal d 41.52 +0.09 SpecInc 13.05 ... Value 28.17 -0.07 TCW EmgIncI 9.46 ... TotRetBdI 10.34 ... TIAA-CREF EqIx 11.39 -0.02 Templeton InFEqSeS 20.39 -0.02 Thornburg IncBldC m 19.66 -0.03 IntlValA m 28.72 -0.03 IntlValI d 29.39 -0.03 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 24.33 -0.09 VALIC Co I StockIdx 27.44 -0.07 Vanguard 500Adml 138.18 -0.34 500Inv 138.17 -0.34 BalIdxAdm 24.48 -0.02 BalIdxIns 24.48 -0.02 CAITAdml 11.78 ... CapOpAdml 83.56 +0.03 DivGr 17.52 -0.05 EmMktIAdm 37.02 +0.08 EnergyAdm 117.63 -0.74 EnergyInv 62.66 -0.40 EqInc 25.45 -0.09 EqIncAdml 53.34 -0.20 ExplAdml 78.95 +0.39 Explr 84.88 +0.42 ExtdIdAdm 48.97 +0.23 ExtdIdIst 48.97 +0.23 ExtdMktIdxIP 120.84 +0.56 FAWeUSIns 92.32 -0.11 GNMA 10.83 +0.01 GNMAAdml 10.83 +0.01 GlbEq 19.59 -0.02 GrthIdAdm 38.25 -0.06 GrthIstId 38.25 -0.06 GrthIstSg 35.42 -0.06 HYCor 6.12 -0.02 HYCorAdml 6.12 -0.02 HltCrAdml 64.37 -0.15 HlthCare 152.59 -0.33 ITBondAdm 11.82 ... ITGradeAd 10.24 ... ITIGrade 10.24 ... ITrsyAdml 11.60 ... InfPrtAdm 28.34 +0.08 InfPrtI 11.54 +0.03 InflaPro 14.43 +0.04 InstIdxI 137.29 -0.34 InstPlus 137.29 -0.34 InstTStPl 34.05 -0.04 IntlGr 20.12 -0.03 IntlGrAdm 64.00 -0.10 IntlStkIdxAdm 25.89 -0.02 IntlStkIdxI 103.53 -0.09 IntlStkIdxIPls 103.55 -0.09 IntlStkIdxISgn 31.06 -0.02 IntlVal 32.40 -0.02 LTGradeAd 10.65 +0.02 LTInvGr 10.65 +0.02 LifeCon 17.23 ... LifeGro 24.17 -0.02 LifeMod 21.10 -0.01 MidCapIdxIP 118.53 +0.02 MidCp 23.98 ... MidCpAdml 108.80 +0.01 MidCpIst 24.03 ... MidCpSgl 34.33 ... Morg 20.79 -0.03 MorgAdml 64.44 -0.08 MuHYAdml 11.32 ... MuInt 14.40 +0.01 MuIntAdml 14.40 +0.01 MuLTAdml 11.83 ... MuLtdAdml 11.15 ... MuShtAdml 15.91 ... PrecMtls 15.46 +0.02 Prmcp 74.22 ... PrmcpAdml 76.98 -0.01 PrmcpCorI 15.83 ... REITIdxAd 96.70 -0.61 STBondAdm 10.61 ... STBondSgl 10.61 ... STCor 10.82 ... STFedAdml 10.78 ... STGradeAd 10.82 ... STIGradeI 10.82 ... STsryAdml 10.73 +0.01 SelValu 22.13 -0.01 SmCapIdx 41.20 +0.23 SmCpIdAdm 41.22 +0.22 SmCpIdIst 41.22 +0.23 SmCpIndxSgnl 37.14 +0.21 Star 21.43 ... TgtRe2010 24.54 ... TgtRe2015 13.70 ... TgtRe2020 24.50 -0.01 TgtRe2030 24.23 -0.02 TgtRe2035 14.66 -0.01 TgtRe2040 24.18 -0.02 TgtRe2045 15.18 -0.01 TgtRe2050 24.08 -0.02 TgtRetInc 12.32 ... Tgtet2025 14.03 -0.01 TotBdAdml 10.99 ... TotBdInst 10.99 ... TotBdMkInv 10.99 ... TotBdMkSig 10.99 ... TotIntl 15.48 -0.01 TotStIAdm 37.61 -0.04 TotStIIns 37.62 -0.04 TotStISig 36.30 -0.04 TotStIdx 37.60 -0.04 TxMCapAdm 74.97 -0.16 ValIdxAdm 24.39 -0.06 ValIdxIns 24.39 -0.06 WellsI 24.46 -0.03 WellsIAdm 59.26 -0.08 Welltn 35.03 -0.07 WelltnAdm 60.49 -0.14 WndsIIAdm 54.69 -0.16 Wndsr 16.12 -0.03 WndsrAdml 54.37 -0.10 WndsrII 30.82 -0.09 Virtus EmgMktsIs 10.47 +0.02 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 8.54 -0.01 SciTechA m 11.76 -0.03 Wells Fargo UlSTMInI 4.83 ... Western Asset MgdMuniA m 17.30 ... Yacktman Focused d 21.80 -0.08 Yacktman d 20.28 -0.07

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Variety

9A • Daily Corinthian

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69 In support of 70 Weightless state, and a hint to 21-, 34-, 41- and 54Across

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53 Baseball Hall of Famer Combs 54 Deteriorate, in a way 55 Et __ 56 Word seen twice on some dairy cartons 57 Dipped cookie 59 Ă&#x2030;vian evening 60 Excited by 61 Dumbfounded 64 Toon devil

DOWN 1 Closes, in a way 2 Mideast carrier 3 Rocker Ford 4 The maximum score with three of them is 180 5 Fuss 6 Bank truck ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: protector 7 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Bye!â&#x20AC;? 8 Sports div. 9 Show with a â&#x20AC;&#x153;Just Dessertsâ&#x20AC;? spin-off 10 Grandstand, say 11 Absolutely none 12 Steven Chuâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Cabinet dept. 13 Small craft 18 Andean creature 22 â&#x20AC;&#x153;... __ additional cost!â&#x20AC;? 24 Looseleaf divider feature 26 Pisces follower 27 Went after 28 They may have twists 30 Hubble, for one 02/01/13 xwordeditor@aol.com

Beetle Bailey

Wizard of Id

Dustin

Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By Alex Bajcz (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

02/01/13

Friday, February 1, 2013


10A • Friday, February 1, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

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Coming soon in the Daily Corinthian

Crossroads Magazine Lifestyles Plus edition — see it in the Saturday paper

Breakup bruises romantic’s heart DEAR ABBY: A great man once said, “A life without love is no life at all.” So many people find love in so many ways, either through arranged marriages or at social events, school or college. I have always been a hopeless romantic, but since the end of my eight-year relationship, my heart no longer feels the same. I feel as though love will never find me. I know people say when it happens you will know, but my question is: How do you really know? And when that time does ever come, how do you prepare your heart for love after a tragic loss? — TRYING TO GO ON DEAR TRYING: I’m sorry for your loss and heartache. But unless your lover was wrenched from you by death, you should do what people of both sexes must when a romance ends — ask yourself why and what you have learned from it. The failure of a romance doesn’t mean that love will never happen again. You will know you have found love when you meet someone who makes you feel strong instead of dependent, who appreciates you for the person you are and isn’t threatened by your successes, who supports you when you’re down, takes pride in your accomplishments, and will hug you even after a difficult day. And it shouldn’t

take “preparation,” just a willingness to risk putting yourself out there and a little good luck. D E A R Abigail My Van Buren ABBY: husband and I live more Dear Abby than 1,000 miles away from our family. When our relatives fly out to visit us, should we feel obligated to let them use one of our cars to travel/tour while they are here? (Money is not an issue.) In most cases, they may be on the other side of the state for several days, leaving my husband and me to share a car. It is an inconvenience because my husband and I leave for work at different times. Will insurance cover our car if they have an accident in it? When we visit them, we drive their car within city limits only, and when it’s convenient for them. Please reply ASAP because they’re coming here soon. — STRESSED OUT IN COLORADO DEAR STRESSED OUT: Because money is not an issue, I assume that your relatives can afford to rent a car during their visit. The same rules should apply to them that apply to you in a

similar situation. Your car should be for your own convenience, since you and your husband need transportation to work. As to the insurance liability should someone have an accident while driving your vehicle, the person to ask is your insurance broker. DEAR ABBY: I have a dear friend who recently remarried. He has always said that what he and his late wife worked for should go to their children. However, I have just learned that his prenup wasn’t signed until after their marriage. Also, it was drawn up by an accountant, not a lawyer. I always thought that a prenup was an agreement to specific conditions before a marriage. Am I right, and is a prenup valid if it is signed after the wedding? — CURIOUS IN KANSAS CITY DEAR CURIOUS: A document like the one you have described is called a postnuptial agreement. It should have been drafted by your friend’s attorney, then reviewed by an attorney representing the wife to be sure she fully understood what she was signing. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Horoscopes BY HOLIDAY MATHIS There is something innately disturbing about water that’s on fire. After all, what could cause such a thing? Pollution, natural disaster, war...? Almost nothing it could signify means good news. Perhaps that’s why the water sign of Pisces is considered a difficult placement for fiery Mars. But stay tuned for the distinct bright side of this transit! ARIES (March 21-April 19). As your guiding planet slips into a water sign, you may feel as though the ideas you spark are being quickly extinguished. That’s why you need to surround yourself with similarly bright and hopeful creative people. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Is consistency too much to ask from people? You’re so rock solid when it comes to keeping your commitments that you can’t wrap your head around the flakey way some people live. Just know that they have their reasons. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Your popularity secret is simple: You’re usually looking for ways to add value to what others are doing. And you take just enough to let others know that you’re

participating in appreciation. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You’re usually most comfortable in your own space. So when you feel very much yourself in a place outside your home, it will get the wheels of your mind turning. Can you bring elements of this place into your abode? LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). There’s no such thing as too much loveliness, and you’ll quest to fill your senses with the beauty you know is out there. But where is it? You’ll have to branch out to find it. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). As you traverse new territory, you’ll be wise to bring a machete. Whacking through weeds and brush will be hard work, but only once. Next time your way will be clear. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). The moon in your highly aesthetic sign gives a silver glow to all you do. Don’t be surprised if people want to take your picture, scribble notes when they talk to you or document your presence in other ways. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Sometimes it feels as though if you don’t get the privacy you need, you’ll go bonkers. The hu-

man animal can be as territorial as a bear, and it’s only natural to fight for your space. Just try not to eat anyone. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Tom Jones insisted, “It’s not unusual to be loved by anyone...” And yet, if your nearest and dearest enjoys amorous attention that’s not coming from you, it’s also not unusual to become seriously annoyed. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). It’s not like you to unthinkingly jump into speech, but an unusual environment can inspire you to make that leap. Likely, it will feel as though there’s no time to sort things out; you just have to act. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Your life’s work doesn’t culminate in a day. The projects you’ll be known for will happen over the course of months or years. So forget about the long term, and settle into what you must accomplish today. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Someone likes the way you laugh at jokes, forward conversations in interesting directions and add to collaborations in unpredictable ways. Do you know who your fan is?


Daily Corinthian • Friday, February 1, 2013 • 11A

Community Events Give-back program Ruby Tuesday is hoping the public has a healthy appetite March 15-16. In effort to become more involved in the community, the restaurant is pledging to donate to the CorinthAlcorn Literacy Council during those two days. Through its Community GiveBack Program, Ruby Tuesday will be giving 20 percent of the net sales from guests that bring in a flier to benefit the Literacy Council. More information on the GiveBack Program can be found at rubytuesday.com.

Museum hours The next four weeks will see the contributions of black Corinthians in the spotlight at the Black History Museum. The museum is expanding its hours to offer more people a chance to become acquainted with the history of the local black community during Black History Month. During each week of February, the museum at the Webb house on Meigg Street near the national cemetery will open Monday through Friday from 11 a.m. until 4 p.m. It is normally open on Fridays only. A student day will be held on Saturday, Feb. 23, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Wildlife Supper Organizers of the 2013 Alcorn County Wildlife Tasting Supper have set Feb. 19 for the annual event at the Crossroads Arena. Doors open at 4:45 p.m with a door fee being one wildlife dish per person or $10 for adults and $5 for children ages five through 12. There will be gun raffles and a utility trailer raffle. Raffle tickets can be bought at the door. Dish contest registration begins at 5 p.m. with the supper slated for 6.

Poetry contest The deadline is closing in for the Crossroads Poetry Project’s annual poetry contest. Poems can be submitted at KC’s Espresso or the Harper Square Mall office until 5 p.m. today. The contest is open to Alcorn County residents of all ages. It is organized into categories by grade for students of area schools with a separate category for the general public in a 50-mile radius of Corinth. Winners of the contest will be announced the last week of April. For more info contact Milton Wallis at 662415-2446.

Cookie Day Girl Scouts of the USA has designated Friday, Feb. 8 as National Girl Scout Cookie Day. In support of this national celebration, Girl Scouts Heart of the South will host “Milk & Girl Scout Cookies” Day. Girls will be earning their National Cookie Day patch during the event by doing activities that will prepare them for cookie arrival and booth sales beginning Feb. 22.   Everyone is invited to visit the local Girl Scout regional service center, 1901-C So. Harper Road, Corinth between 3 p.m. and 5 p.m. to support the girls as they celebrate success and National Girl Scout Cookie Day.

Charity Ball 2013 Invitations have been mailed by Junior Auxiliary of Corinth for Charity Ball 2013, “An Evening Under the Mississippi Moonlight.” The event will take place Saturday, Feb. 23. This is the Junior Auxiliary’s only

fundraiser. All money raised directly benefits the children in Alcorn County.  For more information on the local chapter, visit their new website JACorinth.org.   If anyone would like to attend the event and has not received an invitation, send name and address to Amanda. Brown9@comcast.net.

Trip planned The Selmer Senior Center is sponsoring a seven day, six night trip, April 30-May 6, to Savannah, Ga. and Charleston, S.C. Tour highlights include transportation, lodging, meals, guided tours, a cruise and a performance, plus more. Cost of the trip is $849 per double occupancy. A $100 deposit is due by Friday, Feb. 8 with final payment by March 15. For more information, contact Hollie Knight at 731-645-7843.

Pictorial books The Tishomingo County Historical & Genealogical Society’s latest publication, “Images of America: Tishomingo County,” coauthored by members Cindy W. Nelson and RaNae S. Vaughn, are “hot of the press” and arriving at the historic courthouse museum’s gift shop by Tuesday, Feb. 5. All author proceeds from sale of the book are going to the Tishomingo County Archives & History Museum.

Friday night music The Heartland Band and Troy Hendrix will return to the American Legion building in Iuka tonight for a two-hour show of bluegrass, country and folk music. Lisa Lambert Trio will perform Friday, Feb. 15. There will be a $5 charge per person at the door to defray expenses.

Band Boosters The Kossuth High School Band Boosters will meet at 6 p.m. in the band hall on Monday, Feb. 4. This will be a fundraising meeting.

Democrats breakfast The 7th District Democrats are hosting a breakfast Saturday, Feb. 2 at 8 a.m. at the Michie Civic Center.

Blood drive United Blood Services is having the following local blood drive: Tuesday, Feb. 5 -- 2:30-6 p.m., Walnut Elementary School, Bloodmobile.

Master Gardener There will be a Master Gardener training class offered over the videoconferencing system in the Extension offices located in Alcorn, Prentiss and Tishomingo Counties. The training dates are Tuesday, Feb. 12 through Thursday,

March 21 every Tuesday and Thursday from 1-5 p.m. The cost to attend is $85. Trainings will be split among Alcorn, Prentiss and Tishomingo Counties with Tishomingo County hosting the first four trainings followed by Alcorn County hosting the next four and Prentiss County hosting the final four. The deadline to let agents know if you are going to participate is today. If interested in participating or for more information, contact the following: Prentiss County -- Shelaine Wise, 662-728-5631; Alcorn County -- Patrick Poindexter, 662-286-7755; and Tishomingo County -- Danny Owen, 662-4237016.

ACARES meets The Alcorn County Amateur Radio Emergency Services (ACARES) club will have its normal club meeting, Saturday, Feb. 2 at 9 a.m. with a free test session to follow. Everybody in the community is invited to attend. The meeting will be held at the Roscoe Turner airport. For more information, call 662-415-1577, Bruce or 662-808-7495, Billy.

the Crossroads Arena.

Soup Luncheon The 4-H’s annual Soup Luncheon is being held Friday, Feb. 8 at the Alcorn County Extension Center, behind the Crossroads Arena. Cost is $5 for soup or chili and includes crackers, drink and dessert.

Karaoke/dance VFW Post No. 3962 hosts a Karaoke Night every Friday at the post on Purdy School Rd. in Corinth. Karaoke begins at 8 p.m. with music by D.J. Lanny Cox. Lanny Cox also provides music at the VFW on Saturday Dance Night which begins at 8 p.m.

Prayer breakfast The American Legion Post 6 is hosting a prayer breakfast every Wednesday at 7 a.m. Sausage, biscuits and coffee will be served. A devotional will be given by a different speaker each Wednesday. The prayer breakfasts are being held at the American Legion Building on Tate St. in Corinth. You don’t have to be a post member to attend.  For more information, call 462-5815.

‘Just Plain Country’ Phenomenal Woman The Boys & Girls Club is looking for phenomenal women, and the input of the community is needed. Individuals can nominate a deserving female community leader of their choice for the “Phenomenal Woman of the Year” award who inspires, educates and empowers other women and young girls to go beyond mediocrity and create excellence in their lives. The award celebrates women who have made outstanding contributions to the community. Nominees should be described in 500 words or less. The description should be doublespaced with a minimum of 12 point font. The name, address and phone number of the nominee should be submitted with how the nominee has impacted the community on a separate sheet of paper. Forms needed to nominate someone can be picked up at the Boys & Girls Club. Deadline to enter is Friday, Feb. 8.

Tree give away The Alcorn County Extension Service, Forestry Commission and the USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service will be handing out seedlings free of charge on Friday, Feb. 8. This is an effort to distribute trees as part of Arbor Day. The tree giveaway is set for 8:30 a.m. at the extension office, located behind

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Just Plain Country performs at the Tishomingo County Fairgrounds in Iuka every Saturday from 7-10 p.m. Good family entertainment.

Easom Outreach An Easom Outreach “Lady in Red-Men in Black” semi-formal affair is being presented Saturday, Feb. 9, 8 p.m. until, at the Easom Outreach banquet hall, 700 S. Crater St., Corinth. Tickets are $10 in advance and $12 at the door. Tickets available at Darlene’s House of

Design and the Easom Outreach Foundation. Proceeds will benefit the foundation’s Hot Meals program.

Valentine’s Day Shiloh National Military Park is inviting children to participate in a Civil War Valentine’s Day program on Saturday, Feb. 9 at 2 p.m. The unique hour-long program will introduce young people to how Valentine’s Day was celebrated 151 years ago. Each child will contract a Civil War Valentine card to give to someone special. If interested in the program, register child by contacting Heather Smedley at 731-6895696.

Dinner theatre Arts in McNairy is presenting a dinner theater production of Agatha Christie’s “And Then There Were None,” Feb. 15-17. In this exciting murder mystery 10 strangers are trapped on an island with no sign of the mysterious host who invited them for the weekend. The audience is invited to try to guess which guest is the murderer, as the visitors drop dead one by one. Tickets can be purchased for dinner and performance by accessing an order on the home page at www.artsinmcnairy.com. Tickets for the dinner theater are $25 per person and will be sold until Sunday, Feb. 10. Tickets for the regular seating performances of the play scheduled for Feb. 16 and 17 can be purchased online as well. Dinner theater tickets will also be sold at Shackelford Funeral Home, Selmer Chiropractic and Ramer Sta-

(662) 665-9109 • 726 S. Tate St. (College Hill)

Art exhibit Steven and Sherry Donaldson are exhibiting their paintings in Booneville at Northeast Mississippi Community College through Monday, Feb 18. Anderson Hall Art Gallery hours are 8 a.m. – 3 p.m., Monday through Friday. For more information contact Terry Anderson at 662-720-7336 or tfanderson@nemcc.edu.

Shiloh CCC exhibit Throughout the month of February, in commemoration of African American History Month, Shiloh National Military Park will be displaying a special exhibit on the Civilian Conservation Corps (CCC) at Shiloh. The exhibit runs through Thursday, Feb. 28 in the Shiloh Visitor Center, 1055 Pittsburg Landing Rd. Shiloh, Tenn. It features many rarely seen images and documents from Shiloh’s archival collection pertaining to the African American CCC crew that was stationed at Shiloh in the 1930s. The CCC exhibit is viewable during regular business hours, 8 a.m. – 5 p.m. in the Shiloh Battlefield Visitor Center. For more information on this exhibit and upcoming events at Shiloh go to www.nps.gov/ shil or www.facebook. com/ShilohNMP, or call the Visitor Center at 731-689-5696.

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tion Restaurant. Tickets for the Feb. 16 7:30 p.m. performance and the Sunday matinee at 2 p.m. on Feb. 17 will also be sold at the door. AiM has its permanent home in the Latta Visitor’s and Cultural Center, 205 West Court Ave. in downtown Selmer, Tenn.

Apply for available positions at www.sprintmart.com

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12 • Daily Corinthian

Local Schedule Today Basketball Falkner @ Biggersville, 6 Corinth @ Baldwyn, 6 Central @ Potts Camp, 6 Kossuth @ Holly Springs, 6 Pine Grove @ Walnut, 6 Saturday Basketball West Union @ Kossuth, 6   Monday, Feb. 4 Basketball Walnut @ Ripley, 6   Tuesday, Feb. 5 Basketball Biggersville @ Corinth, 6 (WXRZ) Walnut @ Central, 6 Kossuth @ North Pontotoc, 6   Thursday, Feb. 7 Basketball Central @ Thrasher, 5   Friday, Feb. 8 Basketball Tupelo @ Corinth, 6 (WXRZ) New Site @ Kossuth, 6 Jumpertown @ Biggersville, 6 Central @ Belmont, 6 Falkner @ Walnut, 6

Sports

Friday, February 1, 2013

Corinth plays host for 4A boys BY H. LEE SMITH II lsmith@dailycorinthian.com

The Corinth Warriors will play host to sixth North Half Basketball Tournament .. provided they qualify. Following the submission of bids and voting by the Mississippi Activities Association, Corinth has the first shot at hosting the eight-team, three-day event that begins on Feb. 21. The only catch is the Warriors have to win the Tuesday night qualifier, which is played at the home site of the higher seed. Finishing among the top two in Division 1-4A earned CHS a bye in that tournament and an automatic berth in the

Tuesday put-out contest. MHSAA officials used to lock in North Half sites, but changed the format after the 1991-92 season when schools whose teams weren’t playing in the later rounds weren’t as good a host for the other teams. Shannon, Houston and New Albany -- in that order -- are next in line should Corinth fall in the Tuesday play-in game. Shannon hosted the event last year and was eliminated in the semifinals by eventual state champion Amanda Elzy. Other top sites for the North Half Boys’ Tournaments are Ingomar (1A), Baldwyn (2A),

Mooreville (3A), Provine (5A) and Madison Central (6A). Biggersville (1A) and Booneville (3A) have the third shot at hosting their tournaments. Some of the reasoning is both hosted the event last years. The first shot on the girls tournaments are H.W. Byers (1A), New Site (2A), Ripley (3A), New Albany (4A), Center Hill (5A) and Horn Lake (6A). Corinth has thrived in host the North Half Tournaments, reaching the state event the other four times. The Warriors claimed the North title as a host team in 1992-1993, 2001-2002 and 2008-09.

The Warriors gained the host roll just prior to the 2001-2002 tournament after all the teams on the list were eliminated by the time the weekend tournament arrived. The Warriors finished third in 1999-2000, but beat the team (Hollandale-Simmons) that dropped them in the semifinal contest. Corinth finished second in the 2010-2011 event, falling to rival Booneville on a last second shot. The Warriors won the event last season at Shannon, marking Corinth’s first title not won in the friendly confines since a host team was involved in the process.

Shorts Tennis Camp Tupelo Park and Recreation and the Tupelo Tennis Association will host a 2013 Spring Camp at Rob Leake City Park from March 18-April 22. The six weeks of lessons will be held for pee wee, youth, and adult groups. Lessons for Pee Wee and adult age groups will be held Mondays, Pee Wee from 5-5:45 and adults from 7-8 p.m. Youth lessons will be held Mondays or Tuesdays from 6-7 p.m. Cost is $65 per person, and classes are limited to 14 people. To sign up, or for more information, contact Dennis Otono at (662) 891-7589 or Curtis Brown at (662) 231-2797.

New Site Banquet Former Mississippi State Head Baseball Coach Ron Polk will be the featured speaker for the New Site Royals Fourth Annual 1st Pitch Banquet and Silent Auction on Monday, February 4 at 7 p.m. on the campus of New Site HS. Seating is limited to the first 150 tickets sold and must be purchased in advance. Tickets are $15 and include meal, access to silent auction, and seating for speaker presentation. For more information or to purchase a ticket, please call 3227389 or 728-5205.

UT women stay perfect vs. MSU The Associated Press

KNOXVILLE, Tenn.— Mississippi State has struggled away from home all season, so the last thing the Bulldogs needed was a trip to No. 9 Tennessee. The Bulldogs trailed the entire way Thursday night and fell 88-45 to Tennessee to remain winless away from Humphrey Coliseum. Mississippi State (9-12, 1-7 SEC) is 0-5 in true road games and 0-3 at neutral sites. “We have a very young, very immature team, and we play a lot better at home than we do on the road,” Mississippi State coach Vic Schaefer said. “That’s been the case all year long. Our energy level seems to be a little bit less on the road than it does at home.” Mississippi State’s last two games tell the story in that regard. Kendra Grant and Katia May teamed up to shoot 14 of 25 and score 35 points Sunday at home as Mississippi State snapped a six-game losing streak with a 72-57 victory over Mississippi. Grant and May combined to shoot 6 of 32 and score 15 points against Tennessee, which has never lost to Mississippi State in 34 attempts. Mississippi State needs Grant and sophomore center Martha Alwal at the top of their games to have a chance against quality SEC teams. Alwal did her part Thursday by scoring 16 points and grabbing nine rebounds. Grant, who entered the night averaging a team-high 12.6 points per game, had 10 points and shot 4 of 19. “For Kendra, we really need her to be our scorer and be that go-to player for us, but everyone’s going to have an off night,” Alwal said. “When she has an off night, we’re going to need someone else to step up. It can’t be just me and Kendra all the time. Someone’s going to have to step up for us, and as soon as we have more people step up, then (opponents) can worry about Please see UT | 13

Photo by Donica Phifer

Biggersville Coach Eric Little talks to his team during a game against Wheeler. The Lions remain undefeated in Division 1-1A and wrapped up the regular season division title with a 109-72 win over Jumpertown on Thursday.

Lions keep streak alive over Jumpertown BY DONICA PHIFER dphifer@dailycorinthian.com 

JUMPERTOWN — The Biggersville Lions rode their winning streak into Jumpertown, defeating the Cardinals in both matches of the Thursday night double-header. The Lady Lions edged out the Lady Cardinals in a 65-60 game, while the boys rolled over Jumpertown in a 109-72 defeat. Both wins place Biggersville in prime position for the division 1-1A tournament on February 11 with the Lady Lions sitting in third place with a 7-3 district record. The Lions continued their undefeated run in 1-1A, improving to 10-0. With the de-

feat of the Caridinals, Biggersville wraps up their campaign for first place with two more division games scheduled against the Falkner Eagles and another match against Jumpertown. Tyler Shelley wrapped up her night with 28 points for the Lady Lions, as teammate Jade Tubbs earned 24. The Lady Lions began with their strongest first quarter showing for the season, scoring 19 points in the opening minutes and leading the Cardinals into the half. The women capped off their win with a 20-point run in the fourth quarter. Six Lions earned double digits in the second game,

with Slater Huggins leading with 20 points - a first for the junior. Daniel Simmons followed Huggins with 17, Jaylon Gaines at 16 and Emmanuel Simmons for 12. Tyran Davis and Darian Barnett rounded out the sextet with 11 points each. The team racked up 60 of their 109 points in the first half, owning a 31-point lead during the break. The win marks the second game in which Biggersville has passed the 100-point mark, with the first a 101-81 defeat of the New Albany Bulldogs during the final game of the Biggersville Christmas Classic Tournament.

The Lions will hit the court again tonight at 6 p.m. when they host Falkner in the penultimate Division 1-1A contest of regular season play.

(G) Biggersville 65, Jumpertown 60 BHS 19 15 11 20 – 65 JHS 15 14 14 17 – 60 BIGGERSVILLE (65): Tyler Shelley 28, Jada Tubbs 24, Savannah Davis 5, Malakia Stovall 4, Alexis Shumpert 3, Audrey Crump 1, Taylor Beth Nash 1 JUMPERTOWN (60): Jonna Bridges 14, Mercedes Dixon 14, Emily Danning 9, Josie Reese 8, Krista Cartwright 4, Kristen Hendrick 4, Allison Windham 3, Taylor Harding 2. 3-POINTERS: (B) Tyler Shelley, (J)

Please see BHS | 13

Wednesday SEC: A&M tops MSU in OT The Associated Press

STARKVILLE — Elston Turner’s first half consisted of zero points, four turnovers and a whole lot of frustration. But Texas A&M’s leading scorer was able to turn it around after the break, helping the Aggies end a frustrating four-game losing streak. Fabyon Harris scored 17 points, Turner added all 11 of his points after halftime and Texas A&M rallied past Mississippi State for a 55-49 overtime win on Wednesday

night. “I was frustrated,” Turner said. “I had missed a few shots. But I couldn’t let my team down, so I challenged myself to pick it up.” Turner hit a fadeaway jumper with 30 seconds left that gave Texas A&M (13-7, 3-4 Southeastern Conference) an insurmountable 53-49 lead. The 6-foot-5, 209-pound senior turned to the bench and pumped his fist after the crucial bucket, and the Aggies got their first

road win since a stunning 8371 victory over Kentucky on Jan. 12. Turner had his marquee moment in that game, scoring 40 points at famed Rupp Arena. This performance wasn’t as pretty, but it might have been nearly as important. Texas A&M rallied from a 3117 deficit early in the second half and moved back into the middle of the SEC pack as the halfway mark in conference play approaches. “It was an ugly game,” Tex-

as A&M coach Billy Kennedy said. “But I was proud of the way our guys fought back. I thought our small lineup really sped up the game in the second half.” Harris made 8 of 13 shots from the field. J’Mychal Reese scored 10 points, including four in overtime. Mississippi State’s Craig Sword banked in a 3-pointer with 5.9 seconds left to tie the game at 47 and send it Please see MSU | 13

Winter X Games snowmobiler dies from injuries The Associated Press

DENVER — Caleb Moore was a Texas kid drawn to the snow, rehearsing complicated tricks on a snowmobile into a foam pit back home until they became second nature and ready for the mountains. With his younger brother following along and constantly pushing him, Moore became a rising talent in action sports.

The innovative freestyle snowmobile rider, who was hurt in a crash at the Winter X Games in Colorado, died Thursday morning. He was 25. Moore had been undergoing care at a hospital in Grand Junction since the Jan. 24 crash. Family spokeswoman Chelsea Lawson confirmed his death, the first in the 18year history of the X Games.

“He lived his life to the fullest. He was an inspiration,” Lawson said. A former all-terrain vehicle racer, Moore switched over to snowmobiles as a teenager and quickly rose to the top of the sport. He won four Winter X Games medals, including a bronze last season when his younger brother, Colten, captured gold. Caleb Moore was attempt-

ing a backflip in the freestyle event in Aspen last week when the skis on his 450-pound snowmobile caught the lip of the landing area, sending him flying over the handlebars. Moore landed face first into the snow with his snowmobile rolling over him. Moore stayed down for quite some time, before walkPlease see MOORE | 13


Scoreboard

Friday, February 1, 2013

BHS

Basketball NBA standings, schedule

CONTINUED FROM 12 Mercedes Dixon 3, Emily Danning, Josie Reese RECORDS: Biggersville 10-12 (7-3), Jumpertown 7-17 (4-6)

 (B) Biggersville 109, Jumpertown 72 BHS 29 31 21 28 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 109 JHS 14 15 19 24 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; 72  BIGGERSVILLE (109): Slater Huggins 20, Daniel Simmons 17, Jaylon Gaines 16, Emmanuel Simmons 12, Tyran Davis 11, Darian Barnett 11, Marquis Watson 9, Blake Stacy 7, Shaun Watson 6 JUMPERTOWN (72): Bryson Gilley 29, Zane Smith 20, Tristan Michael 17, Landon Elliott 4, David Phillips 2. 3-POINTERS: (B) Jaylon Gaines 2, Slater Huggins, Daniel Simmons, Tyran Davis, (J) Bryson Gilley, Zane Smith. RECORDS: Biggersville 19-6 (10-0), Jumpertown 9-17 (5-5)

MSU CONTINUED FROM 12

into overtime. Gavin Ware led the Bulldogs (7-12, 2-5) with 14 points while Colin Borchert added 10. The Bulldogs have lost five straight. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There were two things in the game that absolutely killed us,â&#x20AC;? Mississippi State coach Rick Ray said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;One is the turnovers. Not just the turnovers, but the turnovers out (in the backcourt) where the other team just goes and lays it in. I told our guys that thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no defense for that. â&#x20AC;? Texas A&M started the SEC schedule with impressive backto-back wins over Arkansas and Kentucky, but since then the offense has disappeared. It wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t much better against the Bulldogs, but some big shots by Reese and Turner in overtime were enough to give the Aggies the win. Ray has preached a deliberate approach during his first season â&#x20AC;&#x201D; especially because the roster has just seven healthy scholarship players â&#x20AC;&#x201D; so the Bulldogsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 29-17 halftime advantage was nearly perfection. Mississippi State was very efficient on offense, making 10 of 15 (66.7 percent) shots from the field, including 4 of 7 from 3-point range, and the defense forced 13 Texas A&M turnovers. But the Bulldogs had trouble taking care of the ball in the second half with 14 turnovers. Texas A&M turned many of those into easy buckets and owned a 14-0 advantage in fast-break points. The Bulldogs pushed their lead to 31-17 early in the second half but Texas A&M then started a methodical comeback, which resulted in a 16-2 run that tied the game at 33 with 13:30 remaining. The teams traded blows until Texas A&M was finally able to create some separation when Turner hit back-to-back baskets to push the Aggies ahead 45-42 with 3:54 remaining. But Mississippi State had one more run remaining and Swordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stunning 3-pointer off the glass tied it at 47. Borchertâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s jumper pushed the Bulldogs ahead 4947 at the start of overtime, but they didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t score another point.

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB New York 28 15 .651 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Brooklyn 27 19 .587 2½ Boston 22 23 .489 7 Philadelphia 19 26 .422 10 Toronto 16 30 .348 13½ Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 29 13 .690 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Atlanta 26 19 .578 4½ Orlando 14 31 .311 16½ Washington 11 33 .250 19 Charlotte 11 34 .244 19½ Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 28 17 .622 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Indiana 27 19 .587 1½ Milwaukee 24 20 .545 3½ Detroit 17 29 .370 11½ Cleveland 13 33 .283 15½ WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 37 11 .771 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Memphis 29 15 .659 6 Houston 25 23 .521 12 Dallas 19 26 .422 16½ New Orleans 15 31 .326 21 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 34 11 .756 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Denver 29 18 .617 6 Utah 25 21 .543 9½ Portland 23 22 .511 11 Minnesota 17 25 .405 15½ Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 34 13 .723 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Golden State 28 17 .622 5 L.A. Lakers 20 26 .435 13½ Sacramento 17 30 .362 17 Phoenix 16 30 .348 17½ â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Philadelphia 92, Washington 84 Indiana 98, Detroit 79 Boston 99, Sacramento 81 New York 113, Orlando 97 Atlanta 93, Toronto 92 L.A. Clippers 96, Minnesota 90 Chicago 104, Milwaukee 88 Miami 105, Brooklyn 85 San Antonio 102, Charlotte 78 Denver 118, Houston 110 Utah 104, New Orleans 99 Phoenix 92, L.A. Lakers 86 Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Memphis at Oklahoma City Dallas at Golden State Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games L.A. Clippers at Toronto, 6 p.m. Miami at Indiana, 6 p.m. Orlando at Boston, 6:30 p.m. Milwaukee at New York, 6:30 p.m. Chicago at Brooklyn, 6:30 p.m. Sacramento at Philadelphia, 6:30 p.m. Cleveland at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Washington at Memphis, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Denver, 8 p.m. Portland at Utah, 8 p.m. Dallas at Phoenix, 8 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Minnesota, 8:30 p.m. Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Chicago at Atlanta, 6 p.m. Sacramento at New York, 6:30 p.m. Oklahoma City at Cleveland, 6:30 p.m. Charlotte at Houston, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Washington at San Antonio, 7:30 p.m. Orlando at Milwaukee, 7:30 p.m. Utah at Portland, 9 p.m. Phoenix at Golden State, 9:30 p.m.

NBA leaders THROUGH JAN. 30 Scoring G FG FT Durant, OKC 45 430 385 Anthony, NYK 36 363 223 Bryant, LAL 46 459 286 James, MIA 42 432 192 Harden, HOU 47 361 407 Irving, CLE 35 308 153 Westbrook, OKC 45 352 248 Curry, GOL 42 305 137 Wade, MIA 38 297 177 Aldridge, POR 43 358 171 Parker, SAN 46 369 167 Lee, GOL 44 357 147 Holiday, PHL 41 322 107

PTS 1333 1048 1294 1113 1216 838 1013 880 786 888 926 861 795

AVG 29.6 29.1 28.1 26.5 25.9 23.9 22.5 21.0 20.7 20.7 20.1 19.6 19.4

Jennings, MIL Pierce, BOS Ellis, MIL Griffin, LAC Lillard, POR Walker, CHA Mayo, DAL

44 297 140 828 45 282 198 840 44 307 165 817 47 350 168 871 45 288 137 815 45 294 155 802 45 285 139 800 FG Percentage FG FGA Chandler, NYK 190 277 Jordan, LAC 177 294 Splitter, SAN 191 319 Howard, LAL 255 442 McGee, DEN 187 333 Hickson, POR 231 415 Ibaka, OKC 252 453 Faried, DEN 227 412 Lopez, NOR 218 397 Davis, TOR 186 339 Rebounds G OFF DEF TOT Howard, LAL 43 146 364 510 Randolph, MEM 42 180 306 486 Noah, CHI 44 172 326 498 Asik, HOU 48 152 391 543 Vucevic, ORL 45 152 352 504 Hickson, POR 44 162 317 479 Lee, GOL 44 121 357 478 Chandler, NYK 43 185 272 457 Cousins, SAC 42 141 283 424 Duncan, SAN 42 74 337 411 Assists G AST Rondo, BOS 38 420 Paul, LAC 39 378 Vasquez, NOR 46 432 Holiday, PHL 41 365 Westbrook, OKC 45 377 Williams, Bro 45 350 Parker, SAN 46 344 Calderon, TOR 45 333 Nelson, ORL 36 266 James, MIA 42 297

18.8 18.7 18.6 18.5 18.1 17.8 17.8 PCT .686 .602 .599 .577 .562 .557 .556 .551 .549 .549 AVG 11.9 11.6 11.3 11.3 11.2 10.9 10.9 10.6 10.1 9.8 AVG 11.1 9.7 9.4 8.9 8.4 7.8 7.5 7.4 7.4 7.1

College menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s scores EAST Bryant 78, Fairleigh Dickinson 63 CCSU 78, Monmouth (NJ) 58 Canisius 91, Loyola (Md.) 79 LIU Brooklyn 82, St. Francis (Pa.) 62 Mount St. Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 77, Quinnipiac 73 Niagara 93, Iona 90, OT St. Francis (NY) 71, Robert Morris 61 St. Peterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 70, Marist 68, OT UConn 82, Providence 79, OT Wagner 84, Sacred Heart 78, OT SOUTH Alabama 59, Arkansas 56 Belmont 93, Morehead St. 74 Davidson 71, Samford 51 Drexel 58, George Mason 54 Elon 72, UNC Greensboro 66 FAU 76, Louisiana-Monroe 71 Florida Gulf Coast 89, North Florida 75 Furman 81, Georgia Southern 74 Jacksonville 71, Stetson 70 James Madison 62, Hofstra 41 Louisiana-Lafayette 105, North Texas 74 Middle Tennessee 66, FIU 64 N. Kentucky 70, ETSU 68 SC-Upstate 83, Lipscomb 71 Tennessee St. 84, Tennessee Tech 65 The Citadel 69, Wofford 63 UT-Martin 72, E. Kentucky 65 W. Kentucky 65, Troy 61 MIDWEST Ill.-Chicago 60, Green Bay 57 Iowa 76, Penn St. 67 Michigan St. 80, Illinois 75 N. Dakota St. 71, UMKC 34 Nebraska-Omaha 86, IPFW 79 S. Dakota St. 67, South Dakota 54 Weber St. 66, North Dakota 51 SOUTHWEST Arkansas St. 74, South Alabama 62 Denver 71, UTSA 57 New Mexico St. 86, Texas St. 72 Northwestern St. 85, Lamar 63 Oral Roberts 90, Nicholls St. 78 WEST Arizona 57, Washington 53 N. Colorado 78, Idaho St. 63

College womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s scores EAST Boston College 81, NC State 69 Hofstra 72, George Mason 67, OT James Madison 75, Towson 61 Loyola (Md.) 71, Niagara 68, OT Rider 60, Manhattan 57 Siena 70, Iona 54 Temple 61, Richmond 48 SOUTH Arkansas 77, Mississippi 66 Clemson 47, Virginia Tech 37

Coastal Carolina 66, Longwood 62 Delaware 70, Georgia St. 38 Duke 82, Miami 43 East Carolina 54, Marshall 47 Gardner-Webb 73, UNC Asheville 47 Georgia 65, Alabama 59 Georgia Tech 89, Wake Forest 82, OT LSU 59, Auburn 55 Liberty 78, Campbell 56 Memphis 64, Rice 60 Middle Tennessee 61, FIU 51 North Carolina 72, Florida St. 62 Old Dominion 53, Drexel 50 Radford 64, Charleston Southern 57 Southern Miss. 54, UAB 51 Tennessee 88, Mississippi St. 45 Tulane 57, UCF 55 William & Mary 63, UNC Wilmington 61 Winthrop 77, Presbyterian 42 MIDWEST Akron 68, Bowling Green 63 Ball St. 73, W. Michigan 50 Bradley 78, Evansville 52 Buffalo 78, Miami (Ohio) 70 Cent. Michigan 91, Kent St. 44 Detroit 96, Cleveland St. 77 E. Michigan 67, N. Illinois 62 IPFW 51, Nebraska-Omaha 46 Illinois 74, Iowa 62 Loyola of Chicago 84, Milwaukee 74 Michigan St. 67, Northwestern 62 Minnesota 82, Michigan 67 Missouri 69, Florida 64 N. Iowa 76, S. Illinois 59 Nebraska 62, Ohio St. 53 Purdue 59, Indiana 42 Saint Louis 66, Xavier 49 Toledo 61, Ohio 42 UMKC 62, N. Dakota St. 60 Wisconsin 63, Penn St. 61 Wright St. 67, Valparaiso 66 Youngstown St. 67, Ill.-Chicago 54 SOUTHWEST Lamar 53, Northwestern St. 34 Oral Roberts 84, Nicholls St. 56 SE Louisiana 70, Cent. Arkansas 64 SMU 58, Houston 54 Texas A&M 60, Vanderbilt 52 UTEP 50, Tulsa 35 WEST BYU 66, Saint Maryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s (Cal) 58 Denver 53, UTSA 49 E. Washington 68, Montana St. 59 Gonzaga 79, Loyola Marymount 57 Montana 72, Portland St. 61 Texas St. 58, New Mexico St. 49 Utah St. 81, Idaho 50

Football NFL playoffs Wild-card Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 5 Houston 19, Cincinnati 13 Green Bay 24, Minnesota 10 Sunday, Jan. 6 Baltimore 24, Indianapolis 9 Seattle 24, Washington 14 Divisional Playoffs Saturday, Jan. 12 Baltimore 38, Denver 35, 2OT San Francisco 45, Green Bay 31 Sunday, Jan. 13 Atlanta 30, Seattle 28 New England 41, Houston 28 Conference Championships Sunday, Jan. 20 San Francisco 28, Atlanta 24 Baltimore 28, New England 13 Pro Bowl Sunday, Jan. 27 At Honolulu NFC 62, AFC 35 Super Bowl Sunday At New Orleans Baltimore vs. San Francisco, 5:30 p.m. (CBS)

Golf Phoenix Open Thursday at TPC Scottsdale, Stadium Course, Scottsdale, Ariz. Purse: $6.2 million Yardage: 7,216; Par: 71 (35-36) Partial First Round Phil Mickelson 31-29â&#x20AC;&#x201D;60 -11 Ryan Palmer 32-32â&#x20AC;&#x201D;64 -7 Brandt Snedeker 31-33â&#x20AC;&#x201D;64 -7 Padraig Harrington 31-33â&#x20AC;&#x201D;64 -7 Ted Potter, Jr. 29-35â&#x20AC;&#x201D;64 -7 Jeff Maggert 31-33â&#x20AC;&#x201D;64 -7 Matt Every 31-34â&#x20AC;&#x201D;65 -6 Nicolas Colsaerts 33-32â&#x20AC;&#x201D;65 -6

Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ 13

Bill Haas Y.E. Yang Brian Gay Justin Leonard Hank Kuehne Martin Flores Nick Watney Kevin Chappell Ken Duke Brendon de Jonge Jeff Overton Robert Garrigus Angel Cabrera Ryan Moore Harris English Gary Woodland Chris Kirk Hunter Mahan Ben Crane Bryce Molder Troy Matteson David Hearn Jeff Klauk William McGirt Charles Howell III D.A. Points Bubba Watson Bo Van Pelt Kevin Stadler Charlie Wi Greg Chalmers Jimmy Walker Jason Dufner Rickie Fowler Will Claxton Lucas Glover Rory Sabbatini Richard H. Lee

34-31â&#x20AC;&#x201D;65 33-32â&#x20AC;&#x201D;65 30-35â&#x20AC;&#x201D;65 33-32â&#x20AC;&#x201D;65 32-33â&#x20AC;&#x201D;65 32-33â&#x20AC;&#x201D;65 32-33â&#x20AC;&#x201D;65 32-34â&#x20AC;&#x201D;66 33-33â&#x20AC;&#x201D;66 32-34â&#x20AC;&#x201D;66 34-32â&#x20AC;&#x201D;66 32-34â&#x20AC;&#x201D;66 36-30â&#x20AC;&#x201D;66 31-35â&#x20AC;&#x201D;66 34-33â&#x20AC;&#x201D;67 34-33â&#x20AC;&#x201D;67 30-37â&#x20AC;&#x201D;67 34-33â&#x20AC;&#x201D;67 34-33â&#x20AC;&#x201D;67 33-34â&#x20AC;&#x201D;67 33-34â&#x20AC;&#x201D;67 33-34â&#x20AC;&#x201D;67 34-33â&#x20AC;&#x201D;67 34-33â&#x20AC;&#x201D;67 35-32â&#x20AC;&#x201D;67 35-32â&#x20AC;&#x201D;67 33-34â&#x20AC;&#x201D;67 36-32â&#x20AC;&#x201D;68 34-34â&#x20AC;&#x201D;68 31-37â&#x20AC;&#x201D;68 34-34â&#x20AC;&#x201D;68 32-36â&#x20AC;&#x201D;68 34-34â&#x20AC;&#x201D;68 34-34â&#x20AC;&#x201D;68 34-34â&#x20AC;&#x201D;68 33-35â&#x20AC;&#x201D;68 34-34â&#x20AC;&#x201D;68 32-36â&#x20AC;&#x201D;68

-6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -6 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -5 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -4 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3 -3

St. Louis at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Phoenix at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Chicago at Vancouver, 9 p.m. Minnesota at Anaheim, 9 p.m. Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games New Jersey at Pittsburgh, Noon Buffalo at Montreal, 1 p.m. Edmonton at Colorado, 2 p.m. Boston at Toronto, 6 p.m. Carolina at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Tampa Bay, 6 p.m. Detroit at Columbus, 6 p.m. Dallas at Phoenix, 7 p.m. Chicago at Calgary, 9 p.m. Los Angeles at Anaheim, 9 p.m. Nashville at San Jose, 9:30 p.m.

Transactions Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s deals

Hockey NHL standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA N.Y. Islanders 7 4 2 1 9 27 23 New Jersey 6 3 0 3 9 16 14 Pittsburgh 7 4 3 0 8 19 18 N.Y. Rangers 7 3 4 0 6 16 20 Philadelphia 7 2 5 0 4 14 20 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Boston 7 5 1 1 11 23 19 Ottawa 7 5 1 1 11 24 13 Montreal 6 4 2 0 8 18 15 Toronto 7 4 3 0 8 21 22 Buffalo 7 3 3 1 7 23 23 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Tampa Bay 6 5 1 0 10 29 15 Winnipeg 7 3 3 1 7 21 24 Carolina 5 2 3 0 4 14 18 Florida 7 2 5 0 4 16 27 Washington 7 1 5 1 3 15 25 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Chicago 7 6 0 1 13 24 16 St. Louis 7 6 1 0 12 28 14 Detroit 6 3 2 1 7 15 17 Columbus 8 2 5 1 5 14 26 Nashville 6 1 2 3 5 10 18 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Minnesota 7 4 2 1 9 19 19 Edmonton 6 4 2 0 8 17 15 Vancouver 7 3 2 2 8 19 19 Colorado 7 3 4 0 6 16 19 Calgary 5 1 3 1 3 14 21 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 6 6 0 0 12 26 10 Anaheim 5 3 1 1 7 17 17 Dallas 7 2 4 1 5 13 18 Los Angeles 5 2 2 1 5 11 14 Phoenix 7 2 4 1 5 22 22 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Minnesota 3, Chicago 2, SO Ottawa 5, Montreal 1 Edmonton 2, Phoenix 1, OT Vancouver 3, Colorado 0 Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Buffalo 7, Boston 4 Toronto 3, Washington 2 N.Y. Islanders 5, New Jersey 4, OT Pittsburgh 3, N.Y. Rangers 0 St. Louis 4, Columbus 1 Florida 6, Winnipeg 3 Colorado 6, Calgary 3 Nashville at Los Angeles, (n) Edmonton at San Jose, (n) Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Philadelphia at Washington, 6 p.m. Ottawa at Carolina, 6 p.m. Winnipeg at Tampa Bay, 6:30 p.m.

BASEBALL American League BOSTON RED SOXâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Promoted Pam Kenn to senior director of public affairs. Named Kevin Gregg director of media relations. LOS ANGELES ANGELSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Agreed to terms with INF Bill Hall on a minor league contract. Named Omar Vizquel roving infield instructor. National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Agreed to terms with INF/OF Martin Pradoon a four-year contract through 2016. NEW YORK METSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Signed RHP LaTroy Hawkins to a minor league contract. FOOTBALL Canadian Football League B.C. LIONSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Re-signed WR Shawn Gore. HOCKEY American Hockey League PEORIA RIVERMENâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Announced F Anthony Nigro and F Stefan Della Rovere were reassigned to Evansville (ECHL) and F Cody Beach was reassigned to the team from Evansville. ECHL ELMIRA JACKALSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Acquired D Cameron Cooper and F Matt Carter from Las Vegas for D Matt Campanale. Announced F Dustin Gazley, D Kyle Bushee, and F Darren Kramer were reassigned up to Binghamton (AHL). SOUTH CAROLINA STINGRAYsâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Announced F Tyler McNeely was called up to Lake Erie (AHL). SOCCER Major League Soccer NEW YORK COSMOSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Signed G Kyle Reynish. COLLEGE CARTHAGEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Named Mike DuFrane, Jared Elliott, Dustin Hass and Kyle Rooker assistant football coaches. HAMLINEâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Named Jim Weyandt baseball coach. HOFSTRAâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Named Lauren Leo director of tennis. KANSAS STATE â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Signed football coach Bill Snyder to a five-year contract through 2017. MANHATTANâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;nAMED Nick Derba volunteer assistant baseball coach. OREGONâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Promoted Scott Frost to offensive coordinator. PRESBYTERIANâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Named Kyle Owings assistant menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s and womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s golf coach. ST. JOSEPHâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S (LI)â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Named Jeanette Dunnigan and Heidi Kissinger womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s assistant lacrosse coaches.

Television Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s lineup Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. BOXING 8 p.m. (ESPN2) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Junior middleweights, Carlos Molina (20-5-2) vs. Cory Spinks (39-7-0), at Chicago GOLF 3 p.m. (TGC) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; PGA Tour, Phoenix Open, second round, at Scottsdale, Ariz. 3 a.m. (TGC) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; European PGA Tour, Dubai Desert Classic, third round, at Dubai, United Arab Emirates NBA BASKETBALL 6 p.m. (ESPN) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Miami at Indiana 8:30 p.m. (ESPN) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; L.A. Lakers at Minnesota

UT CONTINUED FROM 12

more people on the team other than just us two.â&#x20AC;? The Lady Vols (17-4, 8-0 SEC) showed the kind of balance that Mississippi State was missing. Tennessee guard Kamiko Williams made her first career start in place of injured center Isabelle Harrison and contributed 10 points, 13 rebounds, six

assists and six steals. Meighan Simmons scored 21 points, Taber Spani added 15 points and Bashaara Graves had 10 points. Harrison is undergoing surgery Friday on her injured left knee. The Lady Vols donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know whether she will return this season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Now that Isabelleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s out, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to have to happen,â&#x20AC;? Williams said of her big night. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We

all have to step up. This game, I tried to focus on defense and rebounding. Everything else just played out for us.â&#x20AC;? All nine of the healthy players on Tennesseeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s roster entered the game before halftime and ended up scoring at least four points. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t think itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s so much that we were outnumbered,â&#x20AC;? Alwal said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think that we were out-

worked most of the time. We couldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve kept up with them, but we didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have as much heart as they did. They went 110 percent the entire time, and we took plays off.â&#x20AC;? Tennessee forward Cierra Burdick returned to action Thursday after missing eight games with a broken right hand. Burdick, normally a starter, had four points and five rebounds off the bench.

MOORE CONTINUED FROM 12

ing off with help and going to a hospital to be treated for a concussion. Moore developed bleeding around his heart and was flown to a hospital in Grand Junction for surgery. The family later said that Moore, of Krum, Texas, also had a complication involving his brain. Colten Moore was injured in a separate crash that same night. He suffered a separated pelvis in the spill. The family said in a statement they were grateful for all the prayers and support they have received from people around the world. X Games officials expressed their condolences and said Moore, a fourtime X Games medalist, would be remembered â&#x20AC;&#x153;for his natural passion for life and his deep love for his family and friends.â&#x20AC;? B.C. Vaught, Caleb Mooreâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s agent for almost a decade, said he first saw Moore when he was racing an ATV in Minnesota and signed him up to star in action sports movies. Later, Moore wanted

to make the switch from ATVs to snowmobiles and Vaught helped him. A natural talent, it only took Moore two weeks to master a difficult backflip. Moore honed his skills in Krum, a town about 5,000 people 50 miles northwest of Dallas.

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14A • Friday, February 1, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Negotiators talking Do penalties for smokers make sense? to captor through pipe “If I’m obese, the health care costs are not totally BY MIKE STOBBE Associated Press

BY PHILLIP RAWLS Associated Press

MIDLAND CITY, Ala. — Speaking into a 4-inch-wide ventilation pipe, hostage negotiators tried Thursday to talk a man into releasing a kindergartener and ending a standoff in an underground bunker that stretched into its third day. The man identified by multiple neighbors and witnesses as 65-yearold retired truck driver Jimmy Lee Dykes was accused of pulling the boy from a school bus on Tuesday and killing the driver. The pair was holed up in a small room on his property that authorities compared to tornado shelters common in the area. James Arrington, police chief of the neighboring town of Pinckard, said the shelter was about 4 feet underground, with about 6-by-8 feet of floor space and a PVC pipe that negotiators were speaking through. There were signs that the standoff could continue for some time: A state legislator said the shelter has electricity, food and TV. The police chief said the captor has been sleeping and told negotiators that he has spent long periods in the shelter before. “He will have to give up sooner or later because (authorities) are not leaving,” Arrington said. “It’s pretty small, but he’s been known to stay in there eight days.” Midland City Mayor Virgil Skipper said he has been briefed by law enforcement and visited with the boy’s parents. “He’s crying for his parents,” he said. “They are holding up good. They are praying and asking all of us to pray with them.” Republican Rep. Steve Clouse, who represents the Midland City area, said he visited the boy’s mother Thursday and that she is “hanging on by a thread.” “Everybody is praying with her for the boy,” he said. Clouse said the mother told him that the boy has Asperger’s syndrome, an autism-like disorder, as well as attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, or ADHD. Police have been delivering medication to him through the pipe, he said. The normally quiet red clay road leading to the bunker was teeming Thursday with more than a dozen police cars and trucks, a fire truck, a helicopter, officers from

multiple agencies, news media and at least one ambulance near Midland City, population 2,300. As night fell and temperatures dipped into the low 40s, police and other emergency workers wore heavy coats outside a small church being used as a command post. Neighbors said Dykes had a small heater in the bunker. Overhead, a small aircraft with blinking lights flew wide circles high above the man’s property. An ambulance remained parked on the side of the dirt road leading to Dykes’ home. Dykes was known around the neighborhood as a menacing figure who neighbors said once beat a dog to death with a lead pipe, threatened to shoot children for setting foot on his property and patrolled his yard at night with a flashlight and a firearm. The chief confirmed that Dykes held antigovernment views, as described by multiple neighbors: “He’s against the government — starting with Obama on down.” “He doesn’t like law enforcement or the government telling him what to do,” he said. “He’s just a loner.” Authorities say the gunman boarded a stopped school bus Tuesday afternoon and demanded two boys between 6 and 8 years old. When the driver tried to block his way, the gunman shot him several times and took a 5-yearold boy off the bus. The bus driver, Charles Albert Poland Jr., 66, was hailed by locals as a hero who gave his life to protect the 21 students aboard the bus. No motive has been discussed by investigators, but the police chief said the FBI had evidence suggesting it could be considered a hate crime. Federal authorities have not released any details about the standoff or the investigation. The mayor said he hasn’t seen anything tying together Dykes’ anti-government views and the allegations against him. Dykes had been scheduled to appear in court Wednesday to answer charges he shot at his neighbors in a dispute last month over a speed bump. Neighbor Claudia Davis said he yelled and fired shots at her, her son and her baby grandson over damage Dykes claimed their pickup truck did to a makeshift speed bump in the dirt road. No one was hurt.

NEW YORK — Faced with the high cost of caring for smokers and overeaters, experts say society must grapple with a blunt question: Instead of trying to penalize them and change their ways, why not just let these health sinners die? Annual health care costs are roughly $96 billion for smokers and $147 billion for the obese, the government says. These costs accompany sometimes heroic attempts to prolong lives, including surgery, chemotherapy and other measures. But despite these rescue attempts, smokers tend to die 10 years earlier on average, and the obese die five to 12 years prematurely, according to various researchers’ estimates. And attempts to curb smoking and unhealthy eating frequently lead to backlash: Witness the current legal tussle over New York City’s first-ofits-kind limits on the size of sugary beverages and the vicious fight last year in California over a ballot proposal to add a $1-perpack cigarette tax, which was ultimately defeated. “This is my life. I should be able to do what I want,” said Sebastian Lopez, a college student from Queens, speaking last September when the New York City Board of Health approved the soda size rules. Critics also contend that tobacco- and calorie-control measures place a disproportionately heavy burden on poor people. That’s because they: ■ Smoke more than the rich, and have higher obesity rates. ■ Have less money so sales taxes hit them harder. One study last year found poor, nicotine-dependent smokers in New York — a state with very high cigarette taxes — spent as much as a quarter of their entire income on smokes. ■ Are less likely to have a car to shop elsewhere if the corner bodega or convenience store stops stocking their vices. Critics call these approaches unfair, and believe they have only a marginal effect. “Ultimately these things are weak tea,” said Dr. Scott Gottlieb, a physician and fellow at the rightof-center think tank, the American Enterprise Institute. Gottlieb’s view is debatable. There are plenty of public health researchers that can show smoking control mea-

borne by me. They’re borne by other people in my health insurance plan and — when I’m older — by Medicare.” John Cawley Health economist, Cornell University

sures have brought down smoking rates and who will argue that smoking taxes are not regressive so long as money is earmarked for programs that help poor people quit smoking. And debate they will. There always seems to be a fight whenever this kind of public health legislation comes up. And it’s a fight that can go in all sorts of directions. For example, some studies even suggest that because smokers and obese people die sooner, they may actually cost society less than healthy people who live much longer and develop chronic conditions like Alzheimer’s disease. So let’s return to the original question: Why provoke a backlash? If 1 in 5 U.S. adults smoke, and 1 in 3 are obese, why not just get off their backs and let them go on with their (probably shortened) lives? Because it’s not just about them, say some health economists, bioethicists and public health researchers. “Your freedom is likely to be someone else’s harm,” said Daniel Callahan, senior research scholar at a bioethics think-tank, the Hastings Center. Smoking has the most obvious impact. Studies have increasingly shown harm to nonsmokers who are unlucky enough to work or live around heavy smokers. And several studies have shown heart attacks and asthma attack rates

fell in counties or cities that adopted big smoking bans. “When you ban smoking in public places, you’re protecting everyone’s health, including and especially the nonsmoker,” said S. Jay Olshansky, a professor at the University of IllinoisChicago’s School of Public Health. It can be harder to make the same argument about soda-size restrictions or other legislative attempts to discourage excessive calorie consumption, Olshansky added. “When you eat yourself to death, you’re pretty much just harming yourself,” he said. But that viewpoint doesn’t factor in the burden to everyone else of paying for the diabetes care, heart surgeries and other medical expenses incurred by obese people, noted John Cawley, a health economist at Cornell University. “If I’m obese, the health care costs are not totally borne by me. They’re borne by other people in my health insurance plan and — when I’m older — by Medicare,” Cawley said. From an economist’s perspective, there would be less reason to grouse about unhealthy behaviors by smokers, obese people, motorcycle riders who eschew helmets and other health sinners if they agreed to pay the financial price for their choices. That’s the rationale for a provision in the Afford-

able Care Act — “Obamacare” to its detractors — that starting next year allows health insurers to charge smokers buying individual policies up to 50 percent higher premiums. A 60-yearold could wind up paying nearly $5,100 on top of premiums. The new law doesn’t allow insurers to charge more for people who are overweight, however. It’s tricky to play the insurance game with overweight people, because science is still sorting things out. While obesity is clearly linked with serious health problems and early death, the evidence is not as clear about people who are just overweight. That said, public health officials shouldn’t shy away from tough anti-obesity efforts, said Callahan, the bioethicist. Callahan caused a public stir this week with a paper that called for a more aggressive public health campaign that tries to shame and stigmatize overeaters the way past public health campaigns have shamed and stigmatized smokers. National obesity rates are essentially static, and public health campaigns that gently try to educate people about the benefits of exercise and healthy eating just aren’t working, Callahan argued. We need to get obese people to change their behavior. If they are angry or hurt by it, so be it, he said. “Emotions are what really count in this world,” he said.

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2B â&#x20AC;˘ Friday, February 1, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Assistance Iuka NA meeting A Narcotics Anonymous meeting is held on Tuesdays at 7 p.m. at the Johnson-FordMitchrell Community Center, 707 Spring Street in Iuka. Call 662279-6435 for directions.

Food ministry Bread of Life Ministries is an outreach of the Alcorn Baptist Association Food Pantry -- every Thursday from 10-10:30 a.m. at Tate Baptist Church on Harper Road. Announcements and devotionals by various pastors and others are followed by personal attention as well as food distribution. Food donations and volunteers are welcome. For more information, call 731645-2806.

Call for Help A service of United Way of Corinth and Alcorn County, First Call for Help is a telephone service that connects callers with programs in the community available to help those in need. This information and referral program is available to the public, Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Knowing what services are available and how to access them is the first step to getting help. For further information, call 286-6500.

Living Will The Magnolia Regional Health Centerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Patient Advocateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office offers free forms and assistance for those wishing to express their medical wishes through a living will or advanced directive. Anyone interested in learning more should call 293-1117.

Senior activities The First Presbyterian Senior Adult Ministry has two fitness classes available to senior adults. Judy Smelzer leads a stretching/toning class on Mondays at 9 a.m. in the fellowship hall. There is no charge. FPC is also hosting a Wii sports class for senior adults on Tuesdays at 9 a.m. There is no cost to participate. Call the church office at 286-6638 to register or Kimberly Grantham at 284-7498.

Red Cross The Northeast Mississippi Chapter of the Red Cross offers a wide variety of assistance and services, including disaster relief. The Northeast Mississippi Chapter includes

16 counties. It is headquartered in Tupelo, with offices in Tishomingo, New Albany, Starkville and Columbus. Although Red Cross no longer has a Corinth office, the organization wants to stress it continues to offer services in Alcorn County. People seeking disaster assistance in Northeast Mississippi can call the Tupelo headquarters during office hours at 662-842-6101. The tollfree after hours phone line is 1-855-891-7325. The Red Crossâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; service line for the armed forces is 877-272-7337. They also offer health and safety training, including first aid, baby-sitting and CPR, as well as disaster training for businesses. To learn more about the Red Cross health and safety training call 1-800-733-2767.

Friendship class The Friendship Class meets weekly on Thursday at 6:30 p.m. in the fellowship hall of the First Presbyterian Church on Shiloh Road. This group of mentally challenged adults and mentors enjoy sharing time together, games, crafts, singing and refreshments. For more information, call the church office at 286-6638.

Story Hour Pre-school Story Hour is held each Thursday at 10 a.m. at the Corinth Library. Year-round art exhibits are also on display and educational non-profit groups meet in the auditorium monthly. The Corinth Friends of the Library hold their ongoing book sale inside the library. Hardback, paperback and audio books, and VHS and DVD donations to the library are always appreciated. For more information, call 287-2441.

Marines help Marines â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Few and the Proud â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Marines Helping Marinesâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201C; a United States Marine Corps League is a visitation program for senior inactive Marines. When a senior inactive Marine is housebound or in a nursing home or hospice, the Corinth detachment will visit fellow Marines â&#x20AC;&#x201C; because once a Marine always a Marine. For more information, call 662-287-3233.

Volunteers needed Magnolia Regional Hospice is currently seeking individuals or groups to be trained as volunteers. Hospice is a

program of caring for individuals who are terminally ill and choose to remain at home with family or a caregiver. Some of the ministry opportunities for volunteers are sitting with the patient in their homes to allow the caregiver a break, grocery shopping, reading to a patient, craft opportunities, bereavement/grief support and in-office work. For more information, contact Lila Wade, volunteer coordinator at 662-293-1405 or 1-800843-7553.

Program expanded The Northeast Mississippi Planning and Development District/ Elderly and Disabled Medicaid Waiver Program has expanded into Alcorn, Prentiss, Tippah and Tishomingo Counties. This home and community based program is an alternative to nursing home placement and can offer services such as homemakers, expanded home health services, home delivered meals, adult day services, escorted transportation, inhome respite and case management. For more information, call 1-800-745-6961.

Flu vaccine available Seasonal flu shots are now available at all Mississippi State Department of Health (MSDH) county clinics. The seasonal flu vaccine is recommended for anyone age six months and older. Those particularly at risk for influenza complications include young children, adults 50 and older, pregnant women, and those with chronic illnesses. Seasonal flu vaccinations for adults are $25. Those 18 and under can receive seasonal flu vaccinations for $10 through the Vaccines for Children program. Highdosage vaccinations for those 65 and older are available for $50. The pneumonia vaccine is also available for $72. Medicare and Medicaid recipients are asked to bring their cards with them to the clinic. For more information, contact the Alcorn County Health Clinic at 662287-6121 or visit the MSDH website at www. HealthyMS.com.

Genealogy society The Alcorn County Genealogical Society is now located at the southeast corner of the Alcorn County Courthouse basement in the old veteransâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; services office. It is open

Tuesday-Friday from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m.

Support groups â&#x2013; The Crossroads Group of Narcotics Anonymous meets Monday, Wednesday and Friday at noon, and at 7 p.m., seven days a week, at 506 Cruise Street in Corinth. All meetings are non-smoking. The Northeast Mississippi area of Narcotics Anonymous Hotline is 662-841-9998. â&#x2013;  The Corinth Downtown Group AA meets Sundays and Tuesdays at 8 p.m. at the First Baptist Church, 501 N. Main Street, Corinth. For more information for all area AA groups, please call 662-2122235. â&#x2013;  An Alcoholics Anonymous meeting is held in Iuka at the old Chevy dealership building off old Hwy. 25 each Wednesday at 7 p.m. and Friday at 7:30 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous is a fellowship of men and women whose common welfare is to stay sober and help others achieve sobriety. The Iuka meeting is an open meeting, anyone who has a problem with alcohol or other substances is welcome to attend. For more information, call 662-660-3150. â&#x2013;  The Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Caregiver Support Group in Corinth is partnered with the Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Association Mississippi Chapter. Keri Roaten is the facilitator. The group meets every first Thursday of each month at the Corinth Public Library, from 6-7 p.m. The group discusses the hardships of those caring for people effected by the disease and offer several different resources as well. For more information, contact k_roaten@hotmail. com or 662-594-5526. â&#x2013;  The â&#x20AC;&#x153;Good Griefâ&#x20AC;? ministry of the HopewellIndian Springs United Methodist Charge is a collaborative effort of both churches and meets every Wednesday afternoon at 3 p.m. in the dining room of the Arbyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Restaurant, 706 Highway 72 East, Corinth. The ministry was established to support those who have experienced a devastating life event such as the death of a loved one, diagnosis of a terminal illness or condition, the loss of a spouse or parent through divorce, even the loss of a job or home. The ministry is non-denominational and open to all.

There is no cost to attend and no obligation to continue. For more information, call Bro. Rick Wells, pastor of Hopewell and Indian Springs United Methodist Charge and facilitator at 662-5879602. â&#x2013; Al-Anon is a support group and fellowship of relatives and friends of alcoholics. The group meets at 7 p.m. on Mondays at 1st Baptist Church in Corinth. For more information, call 462-4404. â&#x2013;  Mended Hearts is a support group open to all heart patients, their families and others impacted by heart disease. Its purpose is to inspire hope in heart disease patients and their families through visits and sharing experiences of recovery and returning to an active life. Healthcare professionals join in the mission by providing their expertise and support. Mended Hearts meets the second Monday of every month at 10 a.m. at the Magnolia Community Service Complex in the Cardiac Rehab Conference Room, 1001 South Harper Road in Corinth. â&#x2013;  Finding Hope Ministries, a ministry of Fairview Community Church is offering a depression support group. The sessions will be held in the fellowship hall of Fairview Community Church, 125 CR 356, Iuka -- just off Hwy. 350. The support group meets from 10-11 a.m. Friday mornings and 6-7 p.m. Friday evenings. For more information, call Debra Smith at 662808-6997. â&#x2013;  A grief support group for anyone who has lost a loved one or may have a sick family member and needs someone who will understand what your going through is meeting at Real Life Church, (next to Fredâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in Corinth), every Monday from 6-7 p.m. For one on one meetings, contact Sherry Scott at 662-415-7173. â&#x2013;  C.A.U.S.E. (Corinth, Autism, Understanding, Support, Education) support group, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Just love them for who they are,â&#x20AC;? meets every first Monday of the month at 6 p.m. There is help for parents of a child with autism. Meet other parents, share experiences, ask questions, get advice, help others, vent or just read. For more information, call 662415-1340. â&#x2013;  Corinth â&#x20AC;&#x153;Crossroadsâ&#x20AC;?  Multiple Sclerosis Group invites anyone

with multiple sclerosis to come meet with them on the third Wednesday of each month at 11:30 a.m. at the Mississippi State/Alcorn County Extension Office, 2200 Levee Road, located behind the Crossroads Arena. Contact Joy Forsyth at 662-462-7325 for more information.

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Sharing Heartsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; The Sharing Hearts adult care program offers Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day Care on Tuesdays from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at First Baptist Church, 501 Main Street, Corinth. It is a respite day program that provides individual group activities such as arts and crafts, exercise, music, games and therapy and lunch to patients diagnosed with Alzheimerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s disease or dementia. The purpose of the program is to provide caregivers some free time from care while providing social interaction for the participants. For more information, call Tim Dixon at 662396-1454.

Shiloh museum A museum dedicated to the Battle of Shiloh and area veterans is open next to Shiloh National Military Park. It is located at the intersection of state Route 22 and Route 142 in Shiloh, across from Ed Shawâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Restaurant. The Shiloh Battlefield & World War II Museum is the home of Honor Our Veterans Inc., a non-profit organization dedicated to raising money for projects to benefit area veterans. The museum features items Larry DeBerry has amassed over a lifetime of collecting Shilohrelated artifacts, as well as artifacts from the Korean War, World War II, the Vietnam War â&#x20AC;&#x201C; all the way up to the war in Afghanistan. The Shiloh Battlefield & World War II Museum is open Monday through Saturday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, 1 to 5 p.m. For more information call Larry DeBerry at 731-926-0360.

Thrift stores â&#x2013; The Lighthouse Family Thrift Store is located in the Harper Square Mall at 1801 South Harper Road in Corinth. One hundred percent of the revenue goes back into the community in helping the Lighthouse Foundation. The store is open Tuesday through Saturday from 9:30 a.m.- 5:30 p.m.

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Religion

3B • Daily Corinthian

Worship Call Singing Mike Upright will be singing at Kossuth Worship Center, 825 Hwy. 2 West, Kossuth, Friday, Feb. 15 at 6:30 p.m. This will be an evening of praise and worship. The singing will be followed by refreshments and a time of fellowship. For more information, call 662-287-5686.

Valentine program

Mike Upright will be singing at Kossuth Worship Center on Friday, Feb. 15 at 6:30 p.m.

St. Luke M.B. Church, 14 CR 418, Corinth, is presenting its annual Valentine program, “A Heart for Christ” Sunday, Feb. 10 at 2:30 p.m. Guest speaker will be the Rev. Allen Watson, pastor of Pleasant Grove, Dennistown. Visiting choir from Oak Hill Missionary Baptist Church will be singing. The program is sponsored by the women’s outreach ministry. Everyone is asked to wear the theme color red for this special occasion.

or carry out their supersized loaded baked potato(s) with a variety of toppings available. Beverages (tea/ coffee/ water) will be available free of charge. Cost is a minimum $10 donation. Homemade chili is also being sold for $10. The church is located on Hwy. 57 South in Pickwick, Tenn. For more information, call the church office, 731-6895358. Office hours are Monday- Thursday, 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.

‘Spud Sunday’

Reception held

Pickwick United Methodist Church presents Super Bowl “Spud Sunday,” Feb. 3 from noon – 1:30 p.m. “Spud Sunday” is an annual fundraising event hosted by the Rachel Malone Scholarship committee at Pickwick United Methodist Church. The scholarship fund is open to all Hardin County High School students. A student does not have to be a member of the Pickwick United Methodist Church. Spud Sunday is an easy way to have a filling meal before or during the football game. Participants can dine in

The Danville Church of Christ invites everyone to join them in honoring Bro. Charles Leonard for 60 years of faithfully preaching God’s Word. The church is also welcoming Bro. Mike Swims as its new fulltime preacher beginning in June. A reception is being held honoring Bro. Leonard and welcoming Bro. Swims at Danville Church of Christ Annex, 420 CR 409, Biggersville on Saturday, Feb. 9 from 2-4 p.m.

Bible lectureship The 77th annual Bible Lectureship at FreedHardeman University,

set for Sunday-Thursday, Feb. 3-7, will have as its theme, “We Will Serve the Lord: Conquest and Deliverance in Joshua to Ruth.” Lectureship director is David Lipe. The Lectureship will look at the great characters of faith and other figures from these books and the lessons contemporary Christians can draw for their own lives. More than 120 men and women will speak during the week. In addition to the many Bible classes and lectures throughout the week, special attention will be given to youth ministers and Bible class teachers. Monday and Tuesday will feature sessions especially designed for anyone who ministers to young people in the church. Wednesday will feature classes to promote and strengthen the Bible school program. This 2013 lectureship and the lectureship book are dedicated to the life and work of Jay Lockhart. He is the author of the commentary on Ephesians in the Truth for Today series. He is a graduate of Freed-Hardeman and a member of the university’s board of trustees. The dinner honoring him is set for Tuesday evening. Tickets are $12 each and may be ordered in advance by calling 731-9896769. Keynote sessions each evening at 7:30 p.m. will address “The Challenges to God’s People.” Chapel sessions Monday-Friday at 10:30 a.m. will focus on “The Heart of Ruth.” A complete listing of

topics and speakers may be found at fhu. edu/lectureship. Visitors to the site may also register and submit questions for open forum.

Usher Day Central Grove M.B. Church is having its annual Usher Day program on Sunday, Feb. 3 at 2:30 p.m. The guest speaker will be the Rev. Roy White, pastor of the Greater Life United Baptist Church n Corinth, joined by his choir and church family.

Lenten Luncheons It’s almost that time of year again coming up on the Christian calendar; Lenten luncheons will be held at First United Methodist Church on N. Fillmore Street in historic downtown Corinth, Ash Wednesday, Feb. 13 through Wednesday, March 27. The lunches will be served during the seven weeks of Lent. Area inspirational ministers and speakers will deliver seasonal messages along with music and singing for the noon time crowds. Lunch will be served at 11: 45 a.m. each Wednesday in the fellowship hall of First United Methodist located on the Jackson Street side of the church. The cost of lunch will be $6 with proceeds going to local and state missions. Assorted menus, cakes, tea and coffee will be served each week. The UMW will also be offering their award winning cookbook, “Welcome To Our Table” for $20 each.

‘Feasts of the Bible’ “Feasts of the Bible” sponsored by Spirit & Truth Ministries, 408 U.S. Hwy. 72, Corinth (across from Gateway Tire) is being presented Tuesday nights, 7-9 p.m. This is a six-week DVD-based study with Dr. Sam Nadler and includes a participant’s guidebook. The program will show how God’s redemptive plan in unveiled through the feasts of Israel which are still relevant in our lives today. Each session is complete and will rotate so participants can enter the sessions any week without missing out. For more information, call 662-603-2764.

AWANA ■ Tishomingo Chapel Baptist Church, CR 634, holds AWANA classes each Wednesday night from 6:30-8:30 p.m. for kindergarten through 6th grade. There is also classes for youth. AWANA helps young people develop spiritually. For more information, call 415-9384. ■ St. Mark Baptist Church is offering AWANA on Wednesday nights from 6-7:30 p.m. AWANA is a time tested, well respected Bible curriculum. The evening format will include Bible drill competitions and game time. There is also adult prayer and Bible study from 6-7:15 p.m. If interested in this program, contact Pastor Kim Ratliff, 662-287-6718. If there is no answer leave a brief message with contact information.

God’s hope in coping with loved one’s dementia A few weeks ago I tried the person of his or her to console a lady from normal mental abilities. another town who had In fact, the definition of recently lost her mother the dirty word is “impairto the ravages of cancer. ment of mental powers.” Alzheimer’s Research This 50-year-old said with tears in her eyes, advocate and facilita“My mother was my best tor for our local supfriend, my crawl-up-in- port group, Keri Roaten, the-bed-with, tell-all-my- shared a book with me recently which troubles-to kind really pricked my of friend -- and senses and shed now she’s gone. I some light and don’t know what hope on dealing to do and I don’t with the affects understand!” of dementia. JuI was reminded lie Ann Orr of of the days when I Lora Ann Madison, Miss., went through the Huff is the author of pain of losing my “Don’t Forget, I mother, also my Back Porch Love You,” which best friend. The deals with the thing is I lost my mother twice — the first heartbreak of dementia, (and worst) time was to strokes and other aga type of dementia that ing disabilities. Julie is a robbed her of her mem- Christian counselor and ory and power to reason. hospice chaplain who has Very few families to- developed relationships day can say they have not with families and pabeen touched by some tients suffering from lifetype of dementia. Even if altering disabilities like the immediate family has Alzheimer’s and strokes. When I lost my mother not been affected, I dare say some extended fam- to the horrible, gnarling ily member has walked fingers of dementia, I did through the muddy wa- a lot of thinking about ters of forgetfulness and just what happens to a person’s mental abilities. confusion. Although there are sev- Mama’s expressionless eral types of dementia, face haunted me because each one tends to rob I didn’t know what was

going on behind it. To make myself feel better, I finally decided that my mother’s ability to communicate with me was gone, but maybe — just maybe — she really did know who I was and really did know what was going on but just couldn’t express that to me. I decided her spirit had found peace with God’s spirit and that’s how she held on as long as she did. In fact, one day she told me the Lord was sitting in a chair near hers. When I read Julie Orr’s book, I felt I had hit pay dirt. Ms. Orr talks about many of the times she has spent with hospice patients who have lost their verbal communication skills. She touches on how one’s spirit is connected to the Spirit of God and that scriptures remind us several times that He is often not found in the earthquake or the fire, but only in the still small voice down deep in our hearts. That’s where He does His work so maybe those with dementia still have that deep relationship with God — much more perfect than when they were consumed with everyday

trials and responsibilities in the human realm. Julie asks the question: If the body and mind get Alzheimer’s, what happens to the spirit? Then she answers by saying she believes the mind can fail, the heart can grow weary, and the body can die, but the love and the spirit of that person stays strong forever. She says that, as most of us know, when a dementia patient forgets her own name, she still knows who God is and relies on Him. And since His other name is Love, He will never leave or turn away from His child. Julie suggests that at the end of our lives, when we may be wrapped in a cocoon of silence and forgetfulness, maybe our spirit is walking with God in the cool of the day like Adam and Eve before the fall and we are being slowly changed into that beautiful thing that will emerge like a beautiful butterfly at our “home going.” Then our caressed spirit will be forever free, perfect, and pure. When our spirit has walked with God through the dark days and has become too big for our tired bodies, then the cocoon

bursts open and our spirit stretches forth wings and takes flight to forever be in the garden of the Lord. Julie gives hope for the sufferer — whether patient or caregiver — that a God who is powerful enough to create the universe and loves enough to send His Son to live among us and redeem us, will not allow any ailment or disease to say how our story ends. He is too perfect to give the enemy that pleasure. The enemy may bring the body down, but he has no power over the spirit; only God has the say-so there. … And He says He is preparing a place for us where He is. In that place there is no dementia, no cancer, no ugliness of any kind. “Don’t forget, I love you” are words we need to hear over and over and remember throughout all our struggles in life. A better day will come where there is perfect love, peace and joy, and we will no longer say we don’t understand. (Daily Corinthian columnist Lora Ann Huff is a Wenasoga resident. She may be reached at 1774 CR 700, Corinth, MS 38834.)

School prayer bills introduced to Mississippi legislators BY ERNEST HERNDON Enterprise-Journal, writer

Bills authored by local legislators concerning Mississippi student religious liberties have been filed in the Senate and House of Representatives. The “Mississippi Student Religious Liberties Act of 2013” was introduced by 17 senators and referred last week to the State Senate Education

Committee. Senate Bill 2633 is designed “to provide for voluntary student expression of religious viewpoints in public schools; to provide that public school districts shall allow religious expression in class assignments; to provide that public school districts shall provide students with the freedom to organize religious groups and

activities; to provide that public school districts shall provide a limited public forum for student speakers at non-graduation and graduation events; (and) to provide a model policy for voluntary religious expression in public schools.” Sen. Chris McDaniel, R-Ellisville, was the principal author. Sen. Melanie Sojourner, RNatchez, was among co-

authors. All but one of the Senators are Republican. On Jan. 24, the Pike County Board of Supervisors adopted a resolution supporting the bill and voted to send a letter to all county boards of supervisors in the state asking them to do the same. And on Jan. 25, District 97 Rep. Sam Mims V, RMcComb, introduced the similarly named House Bill 721, co-authored by

Rep. Bill Pigott, R-Tylertown. The bill has been referred to the House Education Committee. If passed, the legislation would take effect July 13. The House bill contains language similar to the Senate bill. The full text of both bills is available on the Mississippi Legislature’s web site, www. legislature.ms.gov.

Friday, February 1, 2013

Who do you see in the mirror? When you wake up each morning and thank God for another day, who do you see when looking into the mirror? It’s sad, but so true, that when we begin our mornings with an attitude about the day, it will very much turn out to be the way expectGary you ed. Should Andrews you think Devotionals the day is going to be great and you are not going to let the little things annoy you, then it most likely will be a good day. If your grumpy self looks and sees a person that has to face the world with all of its problems, then it is going to be a hard day to overcome. Attitude is so important and it will definitely affect your surroundings. Gene Brown once said, “The bridges you cross before you come to them are over rivers that aren’t there.” What a great quote! If we would all overcome our fear of the world and the worry of what time will bring us we would be much better off. Worry never accomplished anything; it only hurts you. When we look in the mirror are we seeing someone that is going to have a positive influence on those around us? Are we seeing someone that will stand up for God and Godly principles? So many of us say we will however we allow the world to beat us down and let Satan control our thinking. It is so easy in this day and time to be mislead by worldly actions in situations where we do not belong. Look at our country today. We are being led down a path of destruction and we, Christians, don’t seem to care. It is time for us to stand up, speak out and keep the good news of Jesus in front of everyone. In whatever you do, wherever you go, or whatever you say, be a Christian first and allow the world to see that your focus is on God, who is ultimately in control. Yes, we will catch criticisms but we will overcome. Remember what Paul told the Romans in chapter 8, verse 31: “If God is with us, who can be against us?” When you look into a mirror again, ask yourself, “Am I going to be the Christian I should be or am I going to allow the world to dictate what I need to be?” Prayer: Father, thank you for this day of life and all of the opportunities that you send my way. You are a gracious God and I pray that I will serve you in the best manner possible. Amen. (Daily Corinthian columnist and Corinth native Gary Andrews is retired after 35 years in the newspaper and magazine business. The Yazoo City resident is a deacon and Sunday School teacher. Many of Andrews’ family are residents in Alcorn County. He can be contacted at gary@gadevotionals.com.) Suggested daily Bible readings: Sunday -- Psalm 46:1-3; Monday -- Nahum 1:7; Tuesday -- 1 Timothy 6:6-7; Wednesday -- Proverbs 23:17-18; Thursday -1 John 3:1-3; Friday -- Mark 9:39-41; Saturday -- Matthew 23:8-12


4B • Friday, February 1, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

2060

Valentine’s Day

VALENTINE LOVE GRAMS Do You Have Someone Special You Would Like to Tell Them How Much You Love Them This Valentine’s Day? Send a message in our Special Page on Thursday, February 14, 2013. Deadline to submit is Friday, February 8, 2013 by 5 p.m. ONLY $10.00 FOR 5 LINES (up to 5 words per line) Additional lines are $1.00 each. $5.00 per photo!! Signature: __________________________ Address/Phone Number: ________________ __________________________ ____________ Love Gram Info: _____________________ __________________________ ____________ __________________________ ____________ __________________________ ____________ __________________________ ____________ MUST BE PREPAID BY CASH, CHECK, CREDIT OR DEBIT CARD Email info & picture to classad@dailycorinthian.com or bring by office at 1607 S. Harper Rd., Corinth M-F 8:00-5:00 no later than Friday, February 8, 2013 by 5 p.m.


WILL HE OR WON’T HE????

AWESOME DEAL!!

Daily Corinthian • Friday, February 1, 2013 • 5B

0135 Personals

0142 Lost

*ADOPT:* A doting dad, stayhome mom (& puppies) excited to give your baby LOVE, laughter opportunity *Bob & Maria* 1-800-989-6766 Expenses paid

LOST 1/28: Large white male bob-tail cat, approx. 1 yr. old. Geisler Lane/Hwy 72 East area. Answers to Cotton. Family pet. Please call if seen 662-415-4893 or 415-6954.

ADOPT: LOVING, professional couple eager to start family. Our warm, nurturing home is waiting to welcome your baby. Expenses paid. Please call Anne and Colin, 1-877-246-6780 (toll-free).

LOST NEAR Ryans, Belks, or Brose: black billfold w/change comp. & important documents. 731 -632-4311, 731-607-9956.

Lost

0142

WOW!

0149 Found FOUND AT Shell Station on Hwy 72 W. across from Raceway: Little male Feist. Call to identify, 287-6151 (Candy).

0503 Auction Sales

General Merchandise

FOUND SAT., 1/26: Yellow Lab, CR 171 & CR 152 area off Minor Rd. Call to identify, 662-6652044.

AUCTION

Saturday, February 2 at 10:00am 245 Hwy 72 East - Burnsville, MS 38833 Watch for signs!

MISSING

Concessions available/No buyer’s Premium Many, many more items too numerous to list.

0840 Auto Services

-New Harverty’s Leather Sofas w/ Recliners-New Leather Recliners-Asst. Sealy & Other Name Brand Mattresses of Various Sizes-Oscillating Digital Ceramic Heaters-Comforters- Asst. Tools-Twin Tank Air Compressors-Commercial Glass Display Cases-

0503 Auction Sales

ANTIQUE AUCTION Sunday, Feb. 10th at 1 P.M. 245 Hwy 72 East Burnsville, MS 38833

Antique furniture, pottery, glassware, cast iron. AMERICAN AUCTION CO. 731-610-1458 Keith Moore: MAL #259, MFL# 416

King’s Rental

We Rent Only Late Models Vehicles! 7 & 15 Passenger Vans Available

287-8773 916 Hwy 45 South

TERMS: Cash or good check w/ valid ID. All items are believed to be true and correct per the sellers. Neither American Auction Company nor any of its staff make any guarantees. Everything will be sold as is, where is.

For more information visit us on auctionzip.com or americanauctionusa.com

HARLEY, 11 YEAR OLD MALE BOSTON TERRIER Last Seen on Shiloh Rd. Wed. Afternoon. Contact Jennifer Brown Timbes

Nationwide Auctioneers & Liquidators TN 4309 - AR 1987 Auctionzip ID #4676 Keith Moore: MAL 259 - MFL 416

214-384-5430 • Reward

Income Tax

TAX GUIDE 2013 Holder Accounting Firm

1407-A Harper Road Corinth, Mississippi 38834 Kellie Holder, Owner There are several changes to our taxes for 2012. Our staff is ready to help you. Open year-round. Thank you for your business and loyalty. Telephone: 662-286-9946 Fax: 662-286-2713

TOMLINSON ACCOUNTING

Free Electronic Filing with paid preparation. Fully computerized tax preparation. • Authorized IRS-Efile Provider Office hours: Mon.-Fri. 8am-8pm • Individual, Corporate & Partnership Sat. 9am-5pm • Sun. By appt. only • More Than 25 Years Tax Service 2003 Hwy 72 E, Corinth, 662-286-1040 • Open year-round (Old Junkers Parlor) Hours: 8-6 M-F Sat. 8-12 508 W. Chambers St., Booneville, 1604 S Harper Road- Corinth 662-728-1080 662-287-1995 1210 City Ave., Ripley, 662-512-5829

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

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

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

Services

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

CHIROPRACTOR

Dr. Jonathan R. Cooksey Neck Pain • Back Pain Disc Problems Spinal Decompression Therapy

HOME REPAIRS

Loans $20-$20,000

Most Insurance Accepted Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 9-5 3334 N. Polk Street Corinth, MS 38834 (662) 286-9950

40 Years

BEAUTIFY YOUR KITCHEN FOR 2013 It’s very easy and affordable at...

FACTORY DIRECT PRICING

Corinth Industrial Park 1505 South Fulton Dr., Corinth, MS 662-287-2151

Smith Cabinet Shop

Smith Cabinet Shop

All types of Counter Tops. Formica and Granite. We have them in stock and we can do all of the preparations for you.

1505 South Fulton Dr., Corinth, MS 662-287-2151

TORNADO SHELTERS

Located on Hwy 45 at the TN/MS line, 5500 s.f. with paved parking. Currently leased until 2014. Would make good manufacturing fac., retail business, warehouse/storage or investment prop. Owner willing to consider partial trade. Call Brooke @ Action Realty. Cell: 731-610-4197 or office: 731-645-7101.

www.southernhomesafety.com

RUN YOUR AD IN THE

RUN YOUR AD IN THE

DAILY CORINTHIAN &

DAILY CORINTHIAN &

COMMUNITY PROFILES

COMMUNITY PROFILES

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

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

ON THIS PAGE FOR

ON THIS PAGE FOR

ONLY $200 A MONTH

ONLY $200 A MONTH

(DAILY CORINTHIAN

(DAILY CORINTHIAN

ONLY $165.00).

ONLY $165.00).

CALL 662-287-6147

CALL 662-287-6147

FOR DETAILS.

FOR DETAILS.

JIMCO ROOFING.

SELDOM YOUR LOWEST BID ALWAYS YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY

• Carports • Vinyl Siding • Room Additions • Shingles & Metal Roofing • Concrete Drives • Interior & Exterior Painting FREE ESTIMATES 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE FULLY INSURED 731-689-4319 JIMMY NEWTON

Don’t Waste Your Money... Shop With Us! 8’X12’ Utility Building ... (w/5’ Double Door)

$

99500

$

11295 129 $ 95 4 x 8 Masonite 8” oc 18 st. $ 5/8-T1-11 siding 1595 $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1/2”...... 5 $ 95 Foil Back Faomboard 3/4” .... 6 $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1” ....... 8 $ 3/4 Birch Plywood 2495 $ 00 Exterior Astro Turf 1 sq. yd. $ 00 Vinyl Floor Remnants 1 $ 95 CROSSTIES 6 $ 25 1 x 6 x 10 yellow pine 2 $ 70 1 x 6 x 12 yellow pine 2 $ 15 1 x 6 x 14 yellow pine 3 $ 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 5495 35 Year Architectural $ 6295 Shingle ¢-$ 09 Laminate Floor From 39 1 $ 00-$ Pad for Laminate Floor 5 1000 $ Handicap Commodes 6995 $ Round Commodes 4995 Air Compressors ................ Huge Selection of Area Rugs $ (8’ x 11’) .............................. Starting at ...

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$1,000,000 LIABILITY INSURANCE

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

662-665-1133 662-286-8257

JIM BERRY, OWNER/INSTALLER

RUN YOUR AD IN THE DAILY CORINTHIAN & COMMUNITY PROFILES ON THIS PAGE FOR ONLY $200 A MONTH (DAILY CORINTHIAN ONLY $165.00). CALL 662-287-6147 FOR DETAILS.

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

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LET US SHOW YOU... Before you buy kitchen cabinets, let us show you what good quality should cost. Excellent prices. And we have been serving this area for many years.

Smith Cabinet Shop 1505 South Fulton Dr., Corinth, MS 662-287-2151

RUN YOUR AD IN THE DAILY CORINTHIAN &

RUN YOUR AD IN THE DAILY CORINTHIAN &

COMMUNITY PROFILES

COMMUNITY PROFILES

ON THIS PAGE FOR

ON THIS PAGE FOR

ONLY $200 A MONTH

ONLY $200 A MONTH

(DAILY CORINTHIAN

(DAILY CORINTHIAN

ONLY $165.00).

ONLY $165.00).

CALL 662-287-6147

CALL 662-287-6147

FOR DETAILS.

FOR DETAILS.

NEED NEW CABINETS? Very affordable at our modern cabinet mfg. plant. All wood construction. Numerous styles. Prefinished and ready for fast installation. Buy Factory Direct!

Smith Cabinet Shop 1505 South Fulton Dr. Corinth (Industrial Park) 662-287-2151

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

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PLUMBING & ELECTRIC

..........

....

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

........

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12 x 12 Celotex Ceiling (40Sq Ft) ............................................................

$

3995box

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

Licensed & Bonded

• Bucket Truck Service • Backhoe

662-396-1023 JASON ROACH-OWNER R 1159 B CR 400 Corinth, MS 38834


goats, etc) & supplies, garage sales, hay, firewood, & automobiles.

6B • Friday, February 1, 2013 • Daily Corinthian GARAGE /ESTATE SALES

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

MONA LISA'S Thrift Close -out Sale! 99¢-all clothing thru Sat. Coats 50% off. 1007 Hwy 72 E. across from Pizza Hut.

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

0180 Instruction

RIPLEY'S FIRST MONDAY Trade Day! Since 1893. Held on Sat. & Sun. before 1st Monday of each month. 10590 Hwy 15 S, Ripley. 800-4RIPLEY or 662-837-4051.

WORK ON JET ENGINES Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 866-455-4317.

YARD SALE SPECIAL

MOVING SALE!

ANY 3 CONSECUTIVE DAYS Ad must run prior to or day of sale!

HUGE

(Deadline is 3 p.m. day before ad is to run!) (Exception-Sun. deadline is 3 pm Fri.)

OR

Call Classified at (662) 287-6147

0515

Computer

iPad2

0208 Sales CIRCULATION SALES POSITION (Outside Marketing for Newspaper Subscriptions)

SALE!!

•Some phone Solicitation •Some In-store Marketing

ASK ABOUT THESE & OTHER ATTENTION GETTING GRAPHICS!

$19.10

ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID We accept credit or debit cards

EMPLOYMENT

OR

5 LINES (Apprx. 20 Words)

(Does not include commercial business sales)

0232 General Help

"Experience a plus but will train"

0180 Instruction

Applications can be picked up at The Daily Corinthian Newspaper office 1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS. Between the hours of 8:00-5:00 Monday-Friday

MEDICAL CAREERS begin here - Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV authorized. Call 877-206-5185. www.CenturaOnline. com

Tomlinson Computers, Inc. 1604 S. Harper Rd., Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-5158

iPad2 16GB White $399

DRIVER TRAINEES Needed Now! Learn to drive for US Xpress! Earn $800 per week! No experience needed! CDL Trained and Job-Ready in 15 days! 1-888-540-7364

• Laptop Computers $399 • HP all-in-one PC $519 • LCD Monitors • Desktop PC starting at $499

While supplies last.

Used PC with new LCD monitor starting at $250

Store hours Monday-Friday 8-5

662-287-5158 ph. 662-287-6187 fax

G&G Steel Team Members Needed G&G Steel Mississippi Works is hiring for the positions of: •Welder/Maintenance/ Fitter/Sandblaster/ Painter If you have initiative, good work ethic, accountability, & are eager to learn & excel at a challenging new responsibility, download application at G&G Steel.com, apply in person at the Tri-State Commerce Park, Iuka, MS, or at the WIN Job Center in Iuka, MS. Prove your ability at interview by hands on/written tests.

TEAM DRIVERS - Olive Branch, Mississippi. Good Miles/Pay/Super: Benefits/Equip./Touch Free Freight, Quarterly Bonus, Pet Friendly! CDL-A, 2 yrs. OTR exp., Clean Criminal Background. Call HR 800-7898 4 5 1 , www.longistics.com

Wick candles, Aromatique, Willow Tree and many others. REDUCED to $160,000. Call Vicki Mullins with MidSouth Real Estate Sales & Auctions, 662-8086011.

PETS

0320 Cats/Dogs/Pets (3) CHA-Poms & (5) Pappy Poms, 6 & 11 wks. old, CKC reg., 1st & 2nd shots, parents on site. $150 cash. 662-665-1364. BLUE PIT Razor Edge pups, 4 females & 1 male left, $75-$100. 731439-3499. LAB PUPS, 7 wks., 1 choc/2 blk f, $20 ea.; 1 blk m $45. 662-665-5725.

FARM

GUARANTEED Auto Sales 470 FARM/LAWN/ GARDEN EQUIP.

804 BOATS

868 AUTOMOBILES

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

Tools

ALUMINUM DIAMOND Burst Tool Box fits S10 Chev. PU, $75. 662-2866582. DRESSER AIR COMP., 100 gal. tank, Simmons 3 phase motor, $900. 662550-6344.

Email ad to: freeads @dailycorinthian.com

Or mail ad to Free Ads, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835, fax ad to 662287-3525 or bring ad to 1607 S. Harper Rd., Corinth.

4X8 TILT trailer, $250; 5x8 tilt trailer, $375. 731-6450049.

Apartments

MERCHANDISE

Mobile Homes 0675 for Rent

NICE 3BR, 1BA, Cent. Sch. Dist. stv/ref., CHA. $385+dep. 662-512-8659.

Homes for 0710 Sale

MEN & WOMEN's pants & dress shirts, $1 to $2. 8 C R 5 2 2 , C o r i n t h 662-665-1587. Fantastic home for growing family. 2 living areas, breakfast nook, formal dining room, office or 5th bedroom, basement with gaming area, large laundry, situated on 2 WANT TO make certain acres with 5 additional your ad gets attention? acres that can be purAsk about attention chased as well! Large deck, shop, pond and getting graphics. lots of room to roam! Priced reduced! By apREAL ESTATE FOR RENT pointment, 662-2845379.

M&M. CASH for junk cars MAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, & trucks. We pick up. stove, refrig., water. 662-415-5435 o r $365. 286-2256. 731-239-4114. CANE CREEK Apts., 1 mi. of Hosp., 72 & CR 735 Misc. Items for W. in Kossuth/Corinth Sch. 0563 Sale Dist. 2 BR, 1 BA, stv., frig., W&D h/u. $400. 287 FREE ADVERTISING Advertise one item val- -0105, 8-5, M-F. ued at $500 or less for WEAVER APTS. 504 N. free. Price must be in Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, ad & will run for 5 days w/d. $375+util, 286-2255. in Daily Corinthian, 1 day in Reporter & 1 day Furnished in Banner Independent. 0615

NO BUSINESS OR COMMERCIAL ADS ALLOWED!

Available 2/1/13. $650 mo., $500 dep. 662-279 9024.

TAKING APPLICATIONS: 2 & 4 BRs. Oakdale Mobile * N O P H O N E C A L L S Home Pk. 286-9185. PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME & ADDRESS FOR OUR RECORDS. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

Wanted to 0554 Rent/Buy/Trade 0610 Unfurnished Apartments

Ads may be up to ap20 words includ0430 Feed/Fertilizer prox. ing phone number. The 30 BALES of grass hay. ads must be for private $30 per bale. 662-664- party or personal mdse. & cannot include pets & 1212. supplies, livestock (incl. chickens, ducks, cattle, 0490 Farm Services goats, etc) & supplies, GEORGIA QUAIL incubat- garage sales, hay, firewood, & automobiles. or, $300. 286-2655.

Auto Services

0840

Misc. Items for Homes for 0563 NO BUSINESS OR 0620 Rent Sale COMMERCIAL ADS ALLOWED! 3 BR, 1 1/2 BA, 2 CR 316.

Household 0509 Goods

TIME position at CAUTION! ADVERTISE- FULL loan office. Experience 32,000 BTU A/C, looks needs free-on; MENTS in this classifica- h e l p f u l b u t n o t r e - new, quired. Send resume to Also GE counter top tion usually offer infor- Box 351 c/o The Daily burner & built-in oven, ooks real good, almational service of Corinthian, P.O. Box lmond, needs computer 1800, Corinth, MS 38835. chip, burners in good products designed to shape; Console record help FIND employment. 0280 Businesses for player, wood cabinet, Sale pays all size records, Before you send money 146 HWY 1-72, Iuka - plays good. Price for all: to any advertiser, it is former Italian Restaur- $250. 287-1341, lv. mes- The Esparanza. sage if no answer. your responsibility to ant Business is currently verify the validity of the c l o s e d . G a z e b o h a s 0533 Furniture enclosed for exoffer. Remember: If an been tra dining space (20x22). T A B L E & 4 L E A T H E R ad appears to sound Brick BBQ grilling area C H A I R S , r o l l e r s o n n b a c k . C a l l V i c k i chairs, $100. 286-2655. “too good to be true”, iMullins with Mid-South then it may be! Inquir- Real Estate Sales & Auc- 0539 Firewood tions, 662-808-6011. ies can be made by conFREE FIREWOOD to haul BOUTIQUE & tacting the Better Busi- WEAVER'S away whole tree in back MERLE NORMAN - Business Bureau at ness and all inventory yard. 287-8888. for sale. Lines including 1-800-987-8280. Yankee Candle, Wood 0545 Machinery &

0244 Trucking

XBOX 360 Games FIFA2013 $40

0248 Office Help

1 BR, fully furn. apt., $450 w/out util., $650 w/util. 287-4848.

Homes for 0620 Rent 2 BR, 1 BA, 2032 Hwy 72. City school. Available 2/1/13. $400 mo., $400 dep. 662-279-9024. 2 BR, 1 BA, dryer/washer hookups, d/washer, stove, refrig inc. $350 mo/$350 dep. 286-6300

HUD PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. State laws forbid discrimination in the sale, rental, or advertising of real estate based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

Email ad to: freeads @dailycorinthian.com

Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV Or mail ad to Free Ads, P.O. Box Corinth, here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad1800, should include photo, description and price. MS 38835, fax ad to 662287-3525 or bring ad to PLEASE NO DEALERS NON-TRANSFERABLE! NO REFUNDS. 1607 S. & Harper Rd., Corinth. Single item only. Payment in advance. Call 287-6147 to place your ad. *NO PHONE CALLS 864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME

OUR RE864 & ADDRESS FOR 864 CORDS. TRUCKS/VANS TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S SUV’S

832 816 RECREATIONAL MOTORCYCLES/ VEHICLES ATV’S REDUCED

BUSH HOG 61” ZERO TURN, 28 HP KOEHLER, 45 HOURS, COMMERCIAL, NEW

$6700 662-728-3193

1959 Ford diesel tractor 3000 series, new rear tires & tubes

4000

$

662-750-0607 804 BOATS

ALUMA CRAFT 14’ BOAT, 40 H.P. JOHNSON, TROLLING MTR., GOOD COND., INCLUDES TRAILER,

$1200 OBO OR WILL TRADE.

731-610-

8901 OR EMAIL FOR PICS TO

AYLASISCO@GMAIL.COM

868 AUTOMOBILES

2005 NISSAN ALTIMA

87,000 miles, 4 cyl., auto., CD, pearl white w/tan leather, new tires, great gas mileage.

$7,650

662-665-1995

‘90 RANGER BASS BOAT

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

$7,900.

662-808-0113.

‘96 Challenger Radical One Pro Bass Boat, 130 HP Johnson, 24v motorguide trol mtr., onboard charger for all 3 batteries, Hummingbird Fish finder, good trailer w/new tires, looks good for ‘96 model & runs good. $4500 obo. 662-286-6972 or 415-1383.

99 CADILLAC DEVILLE

New Toyo tires, good cond., black w/leather interior. Asking $3250 obo. 662-415-3976

2006 Ford F-150

V-8, auto., 4-dr. quad cab, PW, PDL, XLT pkg., brand new BFGoodrich tires, 102,980 mi., super nice.

$11,450 obo. 662-665-1995

maroon, sunroof, 163,000 miles.

$4000 662-415-6008

1976 Corvette

with original window sticker, bright blue metallic, t-tops, L48-350, 90,400 miles, Sr. Citizen 2nd owner since 1986, 4-spd. manual, new tires, positraction, upgraded 4 wheel disc brakes, anti theft alarm, factory air (not working) & tinted glass.

$7,500

286-3014.

2000 Chevy Venture 91,000 miles, V-6, auto., CD player, new Goodyear tires, rear heat & air, very nice van,.

$3250

662-665-1995

Exc. cond., 1-family owned, 141,000 miles. $2900. 662-415-8682

$2,300

662-287-1834.

1991 Ford Econoline Van, 48,000 miles, good cond., one owner, serious interest. $6500 287-5206. REDUCED

‘65 FORD GALAXIE 500,

4dr sedan, 390 Eng., 4 bbl. carb, no broken glass, good paint, good tires, cast alum. wheels, new brake sys., everything works exc. clock, fuel gauge & inst. lights,

$2500

731-439-1968.

1992 FORD F-250

rebuilt trans., tool box, wired for elect. brake trailer

$1,950

662-462-8391

2009 HYUNDAI ACCENT

1996 LINCOLN TOWN CAR

extras to list, good travel or work van, will trade or sell. Reduced to

2004 DODGE RAM 1500 V-8, QUAD CAB, GREAT COND.

$9000 CONTACT 662-603-1407.

1967 CHEVY Needs paint & body work $4000. 504-952-1230

camper, 2 slides, fiberglass ext., awning, holding tanks, full sofa sleeper, refrig., micro., glass shower, recliner, sleeps 6,

$18,500

662-223-0056.

4-dr., 41,000 miles, dark blue ext. & gray int., 4 cyl. auto., CD/ XM radio, 36 mpg. payoff is

$11,054

731-610-7241

2006 GMC YUKON Exc. cond. inside & out, 106k miles, 3rd row seat, garage kept, front & rear A/C,tow pkg., loaded

$13,995

662-286-1732

2008 NISSAN ROGUE S Black, 42K miles, new tires, excel. cond.

$12,900

662-287-6613 leave message or text

REDUCED

2000 Ford F-350

super duty, diesel, 7.3 ltr., exc. drive train, 215k miles, exc. mechanically w/body defects.

$7800.

662-664-3538.

1996 FORD F150 4X4 1985 1/2 TON SILVERADO

305 ENG., AUTO., PS, PB, AC, NEEDS PAINT, READY TO RESTORE, DRIVEN DAILY. REDUCED

$3,000

287-1213 AFTER 4 P.M.

stick, camouflage, 186,200 miles (mostly interstate driving), runs good. $3000 obo.

662-607-9401

Luxury V-8 Lone Star Dodge P/U, 19.5 mpg w/low miles, 52k, 2x4 2005 Model Quad Cab, SLT w/PS, PL, AC, CD. A great Buy @

$12,980. Call 731-239-9226.

1995 DODGE RAM 1500

70 HP Mercury, 4 seats, trolling motor,

662-287-5413 662-287-5413.

286-2261

16’ Aqua bass boat

$3,500 $4,000

or cell 284-8678

$5000

Mtr. & Trans., New Tires, Must See

$10,500 $9,500 $12,000

662-415-8623 or 287-8894

4x4, Pwr. DL & Windows, Exc. Cond., Too Many Extras To List

$4500 OBO.

731-239-5770 OR 662-808-8033

816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES REDUCED

AWESOME DEAL!

2007 Franklin camper, W&D, fully loaded, $11,500 w/new carpet & vinyl.

$10,000 as is! MUST SEE! 662-643-3565 662-415-8549

2012 STARCRAFT CAMPER Fiberglass 18’ bunk house, gray & black water tanks, cable ready w/TV. Will consider trade for small tractor w/mower

Cruisemaster Motorhome by Georgieboy, 1997 GM 454 ci chassie, 37’ with slider, 45,000 miles with white Oak interior. $19,500. $14,999 662-808-7777 or 662-415-9020

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

2005 HONDA

662-660-3433

662-665-0209

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

’04 HONDA SHADOW 750

1985 30’ long ATV TRX 250 EX “New” motor home, Condition new tires, Price $1995 negotiable. 215-666-1374

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

$75,000. 662-287-7734

$10,500

662-396-1390

1984 CHRYSLER LEBARON convertible, antique tag, 39,000 actual miles.

2000 Custom Harley Davidson

REDUCED

REDUCED!

2000 CHEVY MONTE CARLO,

2000 Dodge Ram 1500 Van, too many

2006 Wildcat 30 ft. 5th wheel

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

340-626-5904.

2002 Chevrolet Z-71,4-dr., 4W.D., Am.Fm cass./CD, pewter in color, $6200. 662-643-5908 or 662-643-5020

2004 Ford F350 work truck, V10, underbed tool boxes, towing package, DVD. $8600 obo. Truck is in daily use. Please call for appt. to see,

340-626-5904.

2007 HORNET CAMPER

27 ft., bought new, 5200 lbs., bunk beds in back, full sized bed in front. Kept in shed.

$9200.

662-808-0653

$

3900

662-603-4407

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

$4500

662-284-9487


Homes for 0710 Sale

Manufactured

CR 107, Corinth - Gorgeous 5 BR, 3 BA home with partial basement, game room, screened back porch, inground pool, shop, barn & room to roam on over 4 acres! Call Vicki Mullins with Mid-South Real Estate Sales & Auctions, 662-808-6011.

0747 Homes for Sale

BANK REPO. Has got to go! 16x80 3 BR, 2 full BA's, needs good cleaning & little TLC. Home has deluxe cabinets, upgrade kitchen. Only $10,000. 662-401-1093 or 662-296-5923.

I PAY TOP dollar for used homes. Call 662286-5923 or 601-9169796.

CLEAN AS NEW, 16x80 Metal on Metal 2001 3 BR, 2 BA, includes dishwasher, stove, like new a/c, open floorplan WANT TO make certain from kitchen to living your ad gets attention? a r e a , l a r g e r m a s t e r Ask about attention b a t h , b e d , & c l o s e t . getting graphics. Must be moved. $16,000. Won't find a better buy. Mobile Homes Move in ready. 662-4010741 for Sale 1093.

3 BR, 2 BA Southern Hospitality D/W, all appl., new HVAC pkg. CREDIT A little LOW? unit under warr., must With a qualified income be moved. 662-415-9698 we CAN get you or 731-926-6964. APPROVED on a new home with a SALE - SALE - SALE score Model Displays Must Go! as low as 575 and only New Spacious 4 BR, 2 10% down! BA homes starting at AND that is with a fixed $43,500 interest rate! Single Sections start at Windham Homes $29,500 Corinth, MS Clayton Homes 1-888-287-6996 Hwy 72 West, Corinth, MS 1/4 mile past Magnolia Hospital DEAL OF THE MONTH, 2003 28x64 Fleetwood Manufactured 0747 Homes for Sale 3+2, home is in great shape, lg. stone front AS THE Turtle Man says fireplace, total electric, "Live Action! Ye Ye Ye". lg. island bar in kitchen, You won't believe this lots of cabinets, master one. 28x80 4 BR, 2 full bath has lg. tub w/sepBA's, needs TLC. The 1st arate shower, home has $13,000 will get it. Only 1 new paint thru out. home like this. Call 662- $3000 down & under 2 9 6 - 5 9 2 3 o r 6 0 1 - 9 1 6 - $350 per month. 662-296 9796. -5923 or 662-401-1093.

0208

Manufactured

0747 Homes for Sale

Sales

CIRCULATION SALES POSITION (Outside Marketing for Newspaper Subscriptions) Some phone solicitation Some In-Store Marketing Experience a plus but will train Applications can be picked up at: The Daily Corinthian Newspaper Office 1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS Between the hours of 8:00-5:00, Monday-Friday 0542 Building Materials

Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Waste Your Money... Shop With Us! 8â&#x20AC;&#x2122;X12â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Utility Building .....

99500

$

(w/5â&#x20AC;&#x2122; Double Door)

11295 Huge Selection of Area Rugs $ 129 (8â&#x20AC;&#x2122; x 11â&#x20AC;&#x2122;) $ 4 x 8 Masonite 8â&#x20AC;? oc 1895st. $ 5/8-T1-11 siding 1595 $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1/2â&#x20AC;?....... 5 $ 95 Foil Back Faomboard 3/4â&#x20AC;? ..... 6 $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1â&#x20AC;? ........ 8 $ 3/4 Birch Plywood 2495 $ 00 Exterior Astro Turf 1 sq. yd. $ 00 Vinyl Floor Remnants 1 $ 95 CROSSTIES 6 $ 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 5495 35 Year Architectural $ 6295 Shingle ¢-$ 09 Laminate Floor From 39 1 $ 00-$ Pad for Laminate Floor 5 1000 $ Handicap Commodes 6995 $ Round Commodes 4995 Air Compressors ...................

$

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

.....

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MY LOSS, YOUR GAIN, but it has got to go. 2000 28x48 3 BR, 2 BA, vinyl siding, shingle roof, fireplace, total electric, master BA has lg. tub, home needs good cleaning & will be ready to move in. $8995. 662-296-5923 or 602-9169796. NEW YEARS Special, 2006 16x80, 3 BR, 2 BA, new appliances, AC, skirting, delivery & set up. Payments as low as $400 month. 662-4193381.

Misc. Real 0780 Estate LAND OWNERS - 2013 Estate Taxes changes could have financial consequences for Mississippi property owners and farmers. Protect your Estate from Taxes and Probate. For FREE information packet call 1-877-266-0500, 24/7.

TRANSPORTATION

Heavy 0852 Equipment FORKLIFT, 10,000 lb. Cat., 18' ext., propane, air in tires, dumpster, extra tank, $3000. 662-5506344.

0868 Cars for Sale

NOT YOUR AVERAGE $28,000 home, 28x60 3 '94 EAGLE VISION, red, 4BR, 2 BA, 2000 Redman. dr., needs work. $700 Home has built in enter- obo. 662-396-1783. tainment center, kitchen with dark beautiFINANCIAL ful cabinets and island, brand new furnace & a/c unti. Delivery & set up on your property inLEGALS cluded with price above. Call now, 662-397 -9339. TAX RETURN SPECIAL: 2013 16x80 3 BR, 2 BA Vinyl siding/ shingled roof, thermal windows, 2"x6" walls glamour bath, black appliances, and much more. All for only $287.00 per month plus escrow. Windham Homes Corinth, MS 1-888-287-6996

0955 Legals LEGAL NOTICE

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

3995box

$

Smith Discount Home Center 412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 â&#x20AC;˘ 287-4419

work experiences, including Daily internships and job shadowing; (5) occupational skill training, as appropriate; (6) 0955 Legals leadership development opportunities, which may include community service and peercentered activities encouraging responsibility and other positive social behaviors during nonschool hours, as appropriate; (7) supportive services; (8) adult mentoring for the period of participation and a subsequent period, for a total of not less than 12 months; (9) follow-up services for not less than 12 months after the completion of participation, as appropriate; and (10) comprehensive guidance and counseling, which may include drug and alcohol abuse counseling and referral, as appropriate. Copies of the Youth Request for Proposals (RFP) will be available from Three Rivers Planning & Development District, Fiscal/Administrative Agent for The Mississippi Partnership beginning February 4, 2013. You may contact the Three Rivers office by email at youthrfp@trpdd.com or by phone at 662-489-2415. Completed proposal packages should be emailed to Three Rivers Planning & Development District at youthrfp@trpdd.com no later than 3:00 p.m. March 21, 2013; proposals received after this deadline will not be considered responsive to this RFP. An Offerorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Conference will be hosted on February 13, 2013, at 10:00 a.m. at Three Rivers Planning & Development District office in Pontotoc, MS; attendance is required to be eligible to submit a proposal package. Questions should be directed to Jessica Jordan at 662-489-2415.

The programs must provide: Assessment, Individual Service Strategy (ISS) development, preparation for postsecondary educational opportunities, strong linkages between academic and occupational learning, effective connections to intermediaries with strong links to the job market and local and regional employers. The required program elements consist of (1) tutoring, study skills training, and instruction, leading to completion of secondary school, including dropout prevention strategies; (2) alternative secondary school services, as appropriate; (3) summer employment opportunities that are directly linked to academic and occupational learning; (4) as appropriate, paid and unpaid work experiences, including internships and job shadowing; (5) occupational skill training, as appropriate; (6) 3t 2/1, 2/3, 2/5/13 leadership development op- 14082 portunities, which may include community service and peercentered activities encouraging responsibility and other positive social behaviors during nonschool hours, as appropriate; (7) supportive services; (8) adult mentoring for the period of participation and a subsequent period, for a total of not less than 12 months; (9) follow-up services for not less than 12 months after the completion of participation, as appropriate; and (10) comprehensive guidance and counseling, which may include drug and alcohol abuse counseling and referral, as appropriate.

of the County Courthouse of Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Friday, February 1, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 7B Alcorn County, State of Mis-

0955 Legals SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S NOTICE OF SALE WHEREAS, on the 30th day of April, 2010, a Deed of Trust was executed by Harper Medical Complex, LLC to B. Sean Akins as Trustee for CB&S Bank, which Deed of Trust is recorded in the Office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, at Corinth, Mississippi, as Instrument 201002377, and WHEREAS, the legal holder of the Deed of Trust and the note secured thereby substituted Charles E. Winfield as Trustee therein, as authorized by the terms thereof, by instrument recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk as Instrument 201300222 thereof; and

sissippi, on the 22nd day of 0955 Legals February, 2013, the following described land and property being the same land and property described in said Deed of Trust, situated in Alcorn County, Mississippi, to-wit:

Commence at the Northwest corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 7, Township 2, South, Range 8 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi, said point being in the right-of -way of Proper Street {a public street}; thence run South 30.00 feet o the South of right-of-way line of Proper Street; thence run South 483.976 feet to the point of beginning; thence continue South 159.00 feet; thence run South 89 degrees 20 minutes 16 seconds East 197.590 feet to a point on the West of right-of-way of Pratt drive{public}; thence run North 00 degrees 39 minutes 36 seconds East 158.990 feet along said right-of-way; thence leaving the West right -of-way of said Pratt Drive run North 89 degrees 20 minutes 16 seconds West 199.406 feet to the point of beginning, containing 0.724 acres, more or less.

WHEREAS, default having been made in the performance of the conditions and stipulations as set forth by said Deed of Trust, and having been requested by the legal holder of the indebtedness secured and described by said Deed of Trust so to do, notice is hereby given that I, Together with a 14 foot by Charles E. Winfield, Substi- 100 foot easement for the tuted Trustee, by virtue of purpose of parking vehicles the authority conferred upon on, over and across the folme in said Deed of Trust, will lowing described property: offer for sale and will sell at public sale and outcry to the Commence at Northwest highest and best bidder for corner of the Northeast cash, during the legal hours Quarter of Section 7, Town(between the hours of 11 ship 2 South, Range 8 East, oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;c lock a.m. and 4 oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;c lock Alcorn County, Mississippi; p.m.), at the South main door thence run South 30.00 feet of the County Courthouse of to point on the South right-of Alcorn County, State of Mis- -way line of Proper Street sissippi, on the 22nd day of {public}; thence run South February, 2013, the following 642.978 feet; thence run described land and property South 89 degrees 20 minutes being the same land and prop- 16 seconds East 34.00 feet to erty described in said Deed of the point of beginning of easeTrust, situated in Alcorn ment; thence run South 14.0 County, Mississippi, to-wit: feet; thence run North 89 deAuto/Truck Parts & Accessories grees 20 minutes 16 seconds Commence at the Northw- West 100.0 feet to the point est corner of the Northeast of beginning of easement. Quarter of Section 7, Township 2, South, Range 8 East, SUBJECT TO: Existing easeAlcorn County, Mississippi, $//1(: ments and/or right-of-ways. said point being in the right-of 1,66$1 -way of Proper Street {a pubTitle to the above de$/7,0$ lic street}; thence run South scribed property is believed 30.00 feet o the South of to be good, but I will convey right-of-way line of Proper only such title as is vested in Street; thence run South me as Substituted Trustee. 483.976 feet to the point of #6:*5/08;&30%08/ beginning; thence continue WITNESS my signature, on  South 159.00 feet; thence run3(502 this the 28th day of January, South 89 degrees 20 minutes 2013.  67.1 $9$,/$%/( 02'(/ 16 seconds East 197.590 feet 9,1 '($/ to a point on the#7+,635,&( West of Charles E. Winfield right-of-way of Pratt Substituted drive{public}; thence run Trustee North 00 degrees 39 minutes 36 seconds East 158.990 feet This instrument prepared by: a l o n g s a i d r i g h t - o f - w a y ; Charles E. Winfield (MB# thence leaving the West right 10588) -of-way of said Pratt Drive Perry, Winfield & Wolfe, P.A. run North 89 degrees 20 %5$1'1(: %5$1'1(: 224 E. Main Street minutes 16 seconds West Post Office Box 80281 1,66$1 1,66$1 199.406 feet to the point of Starkville, MS 39759 0.724 9(56$6+$7&+%$&. 48(67 beginning, containing (662) 323-3984 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Tel acres, more or less.

The Mississippi Partnership Workforce Investment Area is soliciting proposals for the provision of Workforce Investment Act Title I programs for Program Year 2013 beginning July 1, 2013, to serve eligible youth (aged 14-21) residing in the counties of Alcorn, Attala, Benton, Calhoun, Chickasaw, Choctaw, Clay, DeSoto, Grenada, Itawamba, Lafayette, 0848 Lee, Lowndes, Marshall, Monroe, Montgomery, Noxubee, Oktibbeha, Pontotoc, Prentiss, Tate, Tippah, Tishomingo, Union, Webster, Winston, and Yalobusha for its Counseling to Career (C2C) Program. This solicitation is conducted pursuant to the requirements and conditions of the Workforce Investment Act of 1998 (WIA) (PL 105220), the Workforce Investment Act Final Rule, The Mississippi Partnershipâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Area Plan and the applicable regulations and policies of the State of Mississippi, Mississippi Department of Employment Security Office of Grant ManCopies of the Youth Reagement, and the Mississippi quest for Proposals (RFP) will Partnership Local Workforce be available from Three Board. Rivers Planning & Development District, Fiscal/AdminisThe programs must trative Agent for The Missis%5$1'1(: %5$1'1(: provide: Assessment, Indi- sippi Partnership beginning vidual Service Strategy (ISS)1,66$1 February 4, 2013. You may 1,66$1 preparation for contact the Three Rivers of0$;,0$ $50$'$development, postsecondary educational f i c e by email at opportunities, strong linkages youthrfp@trpdd.com or by 2))  2))  2))    PUBLISH: between academic and occu- p h o n e a t 6 6 2758(0653 -489-2415. 758(0653 Together with a 14 foot by 758(0653 February 1, 2013 pational learning, effective Completed proposal pack100 foot easement for the February 8, 2013 21$//5(0$,1,1*1(: connections to intermediarages should be emailed to 21$//5(0$,1,1*1(: 21$//5(0$,1,1*1(: purpose of parking #6:*5/08;&30%08/ vehicles  February 15, 2013 ies with strong links1,66$10$;,0$Âś6 to the Three Rivers Planning & De1,66$148(67Âś6  on, over and across the fol1,66$1$50$'$Âś6 3(502 velopment District at youthr,1672&. lowing described property: ,1672&.job market and local and re- ,1672&. 67.1 14083 gional employers. The re- fp@trpdd.com no later than 02'(/ 21/<21( 67.17 9,1 67.1 67.17 quired program 02'(/ elements 3:00 p.m. March 21, 2013; 02'(/ '($/ Commence at Northwest 02'(/ #7+,635,&( 9,1 9,1 9,1 consist of (1) tutoring, study proposals received after this '($/ corner of the Northeast '($/ '($/  skills training, and instruction, deadline will not be conQuarter of Section 7, Townleading to completion of sec- sidered responsive to this ship 2 South, Range 8 East, ondary school, including dro- RFP. An Offerorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ConferAlcorn County, Mississippi; pout prevention strategies; ence will be hosted on Februthence run South 30.00 feet (2) alternative secondary ary 13, 2013, at 10:00 a.m. at to point on the South right-of school services, as appropri- Three Rivers Planning & De-way line of Proper Street ate; (3) summer employment velopment District office in {public}; thence run South opportunities that are dir- Pontotoc, MS; attendance 642.978 feet; thence run %5$1'1(: $//1(: %5$1'1(: %5$1'1(: ectly linked to academic and is required to be eliSouth 89 degrees 20 minutes occupational learning; (4) as 1,66$1 gible to submit a pro1,66$1 16 seconds East 34.00 feet1,66$1 to 1,66$1 appropriate, paid and unpaid posal package. Questions ease085$12 the point of beginning of3$7+),1'(56 7,7$16.,1*&$% ;7(55$6work experiences, including should be directed to Jessica ment; thence run South 14.0 internships and job shadow- Jordan at 662-489-2415. feet; thence run North 89 deing; (5) occupational skill grees 20 minutes 16 seconds training, as appropriate; (6) 3t 2/1, 2/3, 2/5/13 West 100.0 feet to the point leadership development op- 14082 of beginning #6:*5/08;&30%08/  of easement. #6:*5/08;&30%08/ #6:*5/08;&30%08/  #6:*5/08;&30%08/  portunities, which may in    3(502  3(502 3(502 clude community service and 3(502 SUBJECT TO: Existing ease  67.17  ,1&/8'(6%('/,1(5  67.17 peercentered activities en02'(/ ments and/or right-of-ways. 67.1717 67.1717 02'(/ $9$,/$%/( 3238/$53.* $9$,/$%/( 9,1 02'(/ responsibility 02'(/ &+226()520 9,1 couraging and '($/ 9,1 9,1 '($/  '($/ #7+,635,&( #7+,635,&( '($/ #7+,635,&( $9$,/$%/( other positive social behavi'($/ Title to the above de#7+,635,&( ors during nonschool hours, scribed property is believed as appropriate; (7) supportto be good, but I will convey ive services; (8) adult mentoronly such title as is vested in ing for the period of participame as Substituted Trustee. tion and a subsequent period, for a total of not less than 12 WITNESS my signature, on months; (9) follow-up serthis the 28th day of January, $//'($/66+2:1$5(3/867$;7,7/('($/(5'2&80(17352&(66,1*)(($//'($/(5',6&28176 $//0$18)$&785(6Âś67$1'$5'5(%$7(6$/5($'<$33/,('81/(66127('35,&(6*22' vices for not less than 12 2013. )25,1672&.9(+,&/(621/<12'($/(575$16)(56$77+(6(35,&(663(&,$/$35),1$1&,1*7+5810$&:$&721/< ,6,1/,(82)5(%$7(635,25'($/6(;&/8'('$&78$/9(+,&/(0$< 9$5<)5203,&785(3$<0(176),*85('$702$35:$&721/<6((6$/(63(5621)25'(7$,/6 months after the completion ,1&/8'(610$&),1$1&(%2186,125'(5725(&,(9(7+(35,&( 3$<0(17/,67('7+(385&+$6(0867%(),1$1&(' $33529('7+5810$&6((6$/(63(5621)25&203/(7('(7$,/6 of participation, as appropriCharles E. Winfield 2))(5*22'7+58 ate; and (10) comprehensive Substituted guidance and counseling, Trustee which may include drug and alcohol abuse counseling and This instrument prepared by: referral, as appropriate. Charles E. Winfield (MB# 10588) Copies of the Youth RePerry, Winfield & Wolfe, P.A. quest for Proposals (RFP) will 224 E. Main Street : ( 1 be available from Three 1(: %5$1' Post Office Box 80281 %5$1' Rivers Planning & DevelopStarkville, MS 39759 '2'*( '2'*( ment District, Fiscal/Adminis(662) 323-3984 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;Tel trative Agent for The Missis$9(1*(56( '$576( sippi Partnership beginning PUBLISH: February 4, 2013. You may February 1, 2013 63(&,$/ 63(&,$/ contact the Three Rivers ofFebruary 8, 2013 fice by email at February 15, 2013 youthrfp@trpdd.com or by phone at 662-489-2415. 14083 ,1&/8'(6$8720$7,& Completed proposal pack,1&/8'(6$8720$7,& 75$160,66,21 ages should be emailed to 75$160,66,21 Three Rivers Planning & De%8<,712: %8<,712: 67.'' velopment District at youthr67.'' =(52'2:1 '($/ =(52'2:1 '($/ fp@trpdd.com no later than 3(502 3(502 3:00 p.m. March 21, 2013; proposals received after this deadline will not be considered responsive to this RFP. An Offerorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Conference will be hosted on February 13, 2013, at 10:00 a.m. at 1(: ' 1(: 1 $ 5 % Three Rivers Planning 1(: & De(: %5$1' %5$1' 5$1'1 % District office in '2'*( velopment '2'*(*5$1'  '2'*( Pontotoc, MS; attendance -2851(< &+5<6/(5 is required to be eli&$5$9$16( '85$1*26;7 gible to submit a proposal package. Questions 63(&,$/ 63(&,$/ should be directed63(&,$/ to Jessica 63(&,$/ Jordan at 662-489-2415.































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2013 beginning July 1, 2013, to serve eligible youth (aged 14-21) residing in the counties of Alcorn, Attala, 0955 Legals Benton, Calhoun, Chickasaw, Choctaw, Clay, DeSoto, Grenada, Itawamba, Lafayette, Lee, Lowndes, Marshall, Monroe, Montgomery, Noxubee, Oktibbeha, Pontotoc, Prentiss, Tate, Tippah, Tishomingo, Union, Webster, Winston, and Yalobusha for its Counseling to Career (C2C) Program. This solicitation is conducted pursuant to the requirements and conditions of the Workforce Investment Act of 1998 (WIA) (PL 105220), the Workforce Investment Act Final Rule, The Mississippi Partnershipâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Area Plan and the applicable regulations and policies of the State of Mississippi, Mississippi Department of Employment Security Office of Grant Management, and the Mississippi Partnership Local Workforce Board.

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to point on the South right-of -way line of Proper Street {public}; thence run South 642.978 feet; thence run 0955 89Legals South degrees 20 minutes 16 seconds East 34.00 feet to the point of beginning of easement; thence run South 14.0 feet; thence run North 89 degrees 20 minutes 16 seconds West 100.0 feet to the point of beginning of easement. SUBJECT TO: Existing easements and/or right-of-ways. Title to the above described property is believed to be good, but I will convey only such title as is vested in me as Substituted Trustee. WITNESS my signature, on this the 28th day of January, 2013. Charles E. Winfield Substituted Trustee This instrument prepared by: Charles E. Winfield (MB# 10588) Perry, Winfield & Wolfe, P.A. 224 E. Main Street Post Office Box 80281 Starkville, MS 39759 (662) 323-3984 –Tel PUBLISH: February 1, 2013 February 8, 2013 February 15, 2013 14083 NOTICE TO CREDITORS IN RE: ESTATE OF CAROLE G. SPENCER NO. 2012-0742-02 Letters Testamentary having been granted on the 28 day of Dec., 2012, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, to the undersigned upon the estate of Carole G. Spencer, deceased, notice is hereby given to all persons having claims against said estate to present the same to the Clerk of the said Court for probate and registration, according to law, within ninety (90) days from the date of first publication or they will be forever barred. This the 28 day of Dec., 2012. JOHN C. SPENCER EXECUTOR GIFFORD & TENNISON SOLICITORS FOR EXECUTOR 4t 1/11, 18, 25, 2/1/13 14037

chael Floyd Harville and Sheila PUBLICATION OF Stamper, on the estate notice is the 1st day of FebruDaily Corinthian • Friday, February 1, 2013 • 9B ORIGINAL PERMIT Chief Counsel, Legal Diane of Floyd W. Harville, de- ary, 2013. ceased, by the Chancery APPLICATION Division Storage, Indoor/ WITNESS our signatures Legals 0955 Legals 0955 Legals 0955 ofLegals Court Alcorn County, Mis- 0955 Handyman Services Department of Outdoor sissippi, and all persons hav- on this 30th day of January, We, the member(s) Revenue ing claims against said estate 2013. AMERICAN HANDYMAN'S Home D I V O R C E W I T H o r are required to have the same MINI STORAGE care, anything. 662-643- without children $125. of Shiloh Ridge Hos- P. O. Box 22828 MICHAEL FLOYD probated and registered by 2058 S. Tate Includes name change HARVILLE 6892. pitality, LLC intend Jackson, MS 39225 the Clerk of said Court withAcross from and property settleSHEILA DIANE STAMPER in ninety (90) days after the World Color to make application Date of First JOINT EXECUTOR - Home Improvement ment agreement. SAVE date of the first publication of hundreds. Fast and 287-1024 & Repair EXECUTRIX OF for an On-Premise Publication: 1/31/13 this notice or the same shall easy. Call 1-888-733THE ESTATE OF be forever barred. The first BUTLER, DOUG: Founda- 7 1 6 5 . 2 4 / 7 . Retailer permit as FLOYD W. HARVILLE, of the publication of this tion, floor leveling, MORRIS CRUM provided for by the This the 30th day of day DECEASED notice is the 1st day of Februbricks cracking, rotten MINI-STORAGE ary, 2013. Local Option Alco- January, 2013. wood, basements, 286-3826. 3t 2/1, 2/8, 2/15/13 shower floor. Over 35 holic Beverage Con14085 WITNESS our signatures yrs. exp. Free est. trol Laws, Section 67 2t 1/31, 2/1/13 on this 30th day of January, 731-239-8945 or PROFESSIONAL HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY 662-284-6146. 2013. -1-1, et seq., of the 14084 SERVICE DIRECTORY Mississippi Code of IN THE CHANCERY MICHAEL FLOYD Cars for Sale COURT OF ALCORN HARVILLE 0868 1972, Annotated. If COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI SHEILA DIANE STAMPER granted such permit, JOINT EXECUTOR RE: THE LAST WILL EXECUTRIX OF we propose to oper- AND TESTAMENT OF THE ESTATE OF ate as a limited liabil- MARVIN H. (BOBBY) FLOYD W. HARVILLE, DECEASED ity company under CALDWELL DECEASED the trade name of 3t 2/1, 2/8, 2/15/13 Cause No. 2013-0044-02 14085 Chop House Shiloh Ridge, located at NOTICE TO CREDITORS 3303 Shiloh Ridge Rd., Corinth, MS of NOTICE IS GIVEN that Letters Testamentary were Alcorn County.

The name(s), title(s) and address(es) of the owner(s)/partners/corporate officer(s) and/or maj o r i t y stockholder(s)/member(s)/trustee of the above named business are: Tommie Williams, Member 10 Bingham Way Fairfield Glade, TN 38558 If any person wishes to request a hearing to object to the issuance of this permit a request for a hearing must be made in writing and received by the Department of Revenue within ( 1 5 ) f i f t e e n days from the first date this notice was published. Requests shall be sent to:

LEGAL NOTICE FORMAT FOR PUBLICATION OF Chief Counsel, Legal ORIGINAL PERMIT Division APPLICATION Department of Revenue We, the member(s) P. O. Box 22828 of Shiloh Ridge Hos-Auto/Truck Parts & Jackson, MS 39225 0848 pitality, LLC intend Date of First to make application Publication: 1/31/13 for an On-Premise Retailer permit as This the 30th day of provided for by the Local Option Alco- January, 2013. holic Beverage Control Laws, Section 67 2t 1/31, 2/1/13 -1-1, et seq., of the 14084 Mississippi Code of 1972, Annotated. If granted such permit, we propose to operate as a limited liability company under the trade name of Chop House Shiloh Ridge, located at 3303 Shiloh Ridge Rd., Corinth, MS of Alcorn County. The name(s), title(s) and address(es) of the owner(s)/partners/corporate officer(s) and/or maj o r i t y stockholder(s)/member(s)/trustee of the above named business are: Tommie Williams, Member 10 Bingham Way Fairfield Glade, TN 38558 If any person wishes to request a hearing to object to the issuance of this permit a request for a hearing must be made in writing and received by the Department of Revenue within (15) fifteen days from the first date this notice was published. Requests shall be sent to: Chief Counsel, Legal Division Department of Revenue P. O. Box 22828 Jackson, MS 39225 Date of First Publication: 1/31/13 This the 30th day of January, 2013. 2t 1/31, 2/1/13 14084

0

$

on the 22 day of January, 2013 granted the undersigned Executrix of the Estate of MARVIN H. (BOBBY) CALDWELL, Deceased, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi; and all persons having claims against said Estate are required to have the same probated and registered by the Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the date of the first publication of this Notice, which is the 25 day of January, 2013 or the same shall be forever barred. WITNESS OUR SIGNATURE(S), this the 22 day of January, 2013.

2WD

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APR Financing

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DOWN PAYMENT

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SECURITY DEPOSIT

$0

DUE AT SIGNING

APR Financing

$0

/S/ Dimple Faye Caldwell DIMPLE FAYE CALDWELL EXECUTRIX

1ST MONTH’S PAYMENT

3t 1/25, 2/1, 2/8/13 14066 IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY. MISSISSIPPI RE: LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF FLOYD W. HARVILLE, DECEASED NO. 2013-0069-02 NOTICE TO CREDITORS

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NOTICE is hereby given www.houseofhondatupelo.com that Letters Testamentary have been on this day granted to the undersigned, Michael Floyd Harville and Sheila Diane Stamper, on the estate of Floyd W. Harville, deceased, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, MisPictures are for illustration purposes only, actual vehicle may vary. sissippi, and all persons having claims against said estate are required to have the sameAccessories probated and registered by the Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the date of the first publication of this notice or the same shall be forever barred. The first day of the publication of this notice is the 1st day of February, 2013.

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10B • Friday, February 1, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

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020113_Corinth E-edition  

020113_Corinth E-edition

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