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Tuesday Feb. 4,

2014

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Daily Corinthian Vol. 118, No. 30

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• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • 1 section

Thieves hit Prentiss Co. Courthouse BY BRANT SAPPINGTON bsappington@dailycorinthian.com

Thieves made off with a substantial amount of money after breaking into the Prentiss County Tax Collector’s office in the county courthouse last Thursday night at the height of tax season. The money was taken from a safe in the office sometime between Thursday night and Friday morning when the theft

was discovered, said Booneville Police Chief Michael Ramey. Police declined to give an exact figure for the amount taken, but county officials said approximately $38,000 in cash and checks were taken. Friday was the deadline to pay county property taxes, making last week the busiest in the year at the collector’s office. The chief said investigators have collected evidence at the

scene and are continuing to interview potential witnesses. The Prentiss County Sheriff’s Department and the Mississippi Bureau of Investigation are also assisting with the case. Ramey encouraged anyone with information on the case to call Crime Stoppers of Northeast Mississippi at 1-800-773TIPS (8477) or the Booneville Police Department at 662-7285611.

County supervisors are taking steps to shore up security at the courthouse following the theft. Board members voted Monday to add additional security cameras to the exterior of the courthouse and the interior of the tax collector’s office as well as to change the combination on the safe and re-key all keyed locks in the building. Supervisors also agreed to

Glen man dies from injuries after crash

pay the stop-payment fees for any customer whose check was taken in the burglary. Chancery Clerk Bubba Pounds told the board they need to consider establishing a new policy for how daily deposits will be handled for county offices to reduce the amount of funds on hand in the offices in the future. Board members agreed to consider drafting a new policy.

Friends remember Price for his faith

BY ZACK STEEN

BY STEVE BEAVERS

zsteen@dailycorinthian.com

sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

GLEN — Michael Chambers is being remembered as a man who loved his family. “He was very family oriented,” said Tammy Lindsey as she remembered her brother, Michael. “He loved his kids and would do anything for them.” Funeral services for the Glen resident are set for 3 p.m. Wednesday at Corinthi- Chambers an Funeral Home with Bro. Warren Jones and Bro. James Rich officiating. Visitation is today from 5-8 p.m. and Wednesday from 2 p.m. until service time at Corinthian Funeral Home. Chambers suffered a massive stroke around 2:15 a.m. on Thursday, Jan. 30. “He was going to work like he did every morning,” Lindsey said. “This is so unreal.” Chambers, who worked in logistics at the Caterpillar warehouse in Corinth, was traveling west bound on U.S. Highway 72 at the Strickland bridge when he lost control of his 1996 Buick Regal. The vehicle overturned under the bridge. “When Michael’s son, Tyler, couldn’t reach his dad Thursday afternoon, we knew something was wrong,” Lindsey said. “We had to get a court order from Verizon for them to ping Michael’s phone.” The family discovered Chambers around 5:15 p.m. Chambers was airlifted from the scene of the wreck to North Mississippi Medical Center in Tupelo. “They were able to bring his body temperature up and we were able to see him,” Lindsey

James Emory “Jimmy” Price, Jr. is being remembered as a man of faith who loved to serve. The Alcorn School District attorney died Feb. 1 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Funeral services for the wellknown Corinth attorney are set for 3 p.m. today at First Baptist Church with Bro. Dennis Smith officiating. “I am going to miss Jimmy Price,” said Plaza Lanes owner David Curry. “He was the smartest man I have ever known when it came to the Bible.” Price mentored Curry when the bowling alley owner became saved. “Jimmy came to me and said ‘the Lord has put you on my heart,’” said Curry. “He took me under his wings and met with me every Sunday night for six months … it didn’t matter what question I asked him, he would say ‘let’s see what the Bible says’ every time.” Born in Corinth on March 10, 1926, the Rhodes Scholar graduated from Corinth High School in 1943. Following graduation, he attended Tulane University, North Carolina State College, University of Mississippi, Tulane University Law School, University of Mississippi Law School, and Saint John’s College at the University of Oxford. “He was a master teacher,” said Dennis Smith. “I wish I had his ability to communicate the Bible … he was a fine man and when he told you something, you could take it to the bank.” “He had a servant’s heart when it came to the children and the community,” added Alcorn School District Superintendent Gina Rogers Smith. “Mr. Price exhibited his Christian character in every aspect of his life ... the district has been blessed to be guided by his wisdom of educational law and his compassionate heart for his fellowman for the last six years.” The 87-year-old Price was a member of First Baptist Church where he served as Chairman of the Deacons and taught both Sunday School and Training Union. “He was just an awesome man,” added Curry. “He was a mentor, father figure and brother to me.” The CHS graduate received numerous awards and honors over the years. The father of four was the first Corinth High School Distinguished Alumni of the Year recipient. He received the honor during halftime of a Warrior football contest in 2008.

Please see CHAMBERS | 2A

Staff photos by Zack Steen

Arionna Prather, Kaitlin Moreland and Josh Gahagan review different types of bullying.

GES students film anti-bullying video BY ZACK STEEN zsteen@dailycorinthian.com

GLEN — Bullying is no kidding matter. Several Glendale Elementary School students have recently taken a stand against bullying. “We want to help stop kids from bullying others,” said sixth grader Arionna Prather. “Because we’ve all been bullied before.” Prather is part of the school’s annual anti-bullying program started three years ago when two sixth graders approached counselor Angela Griffen. “A student saw bullying happening on the playground and came to me wanting to know if something could be done,” said Griffen, who works for Region IV Mental Health to provide counseling at GES. “They wanted to do something that would have a lasting effect on the school.” With help from Griffen, each year select students are asked to create a special anti-bullying presentation to be shown to the entire school. “The kids have done really well this year producing posters to hang around school and working on the PowerPoint presentation,” Griffen said. “It was a lot of fun this year. The

The Gendale Elementary School students who participated in the anti-bullying campaign included Arionna Prather, Megan Brooks, Charia Carpenter, Anna Cummings, Josh Gahagan, Maisy Jarman and Kaitlin Moreland.  kids had a blast.” The seven students, all sixth graders, who participated in the anti-bullying campaign this year at GES were Prather, Megan Brooks, Charia Carpenter, Anna Cummings, Josh Gahagan, Maisy Jarman and Kaitlin Moreland. “The presentation touched on why bullies bully and detailed the different types of bullying,” Griffen added. “Students were encouraged to listen carefully, because we had an activity after the presentation to identify the different types of bullying.”

Types of bullying highlighted in the presentation included physical, verbal, convert and cyber bullying. The presentation ended with a slide asking the students to adopt a new creed. “The creed asked students to not bully others, to try to help students who are bullied and to make a point to include students who are left out,” added Griffen. The group took the effort one step further by writing and starring in a video. The entire school - more than 150 stuPlease see BULLYING | 2A

Board of Supervisors agrees to security camera request BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

The Alcorn County Tax Collector’s Office is preparing to step up security measures. The Board of Supervisors on Monday agreed to Tax Collector Larry Ross’ request to fund the purchase of a security camera system for the office at a cost of $3,790. Ross hopes to see that expenditure fully reimbursed by a Homeland Security grant for which the county has applied. In light of the recent theft of money from the Prentiss Coun-

ty Tax Collector’s Office during the busy tax payment season, Ross said now is the time to move forward. Sheriff Charles Rinehart said the Homeland Security grant, if approved, would improve security in the courthouse beyond just that one office. In other business Monday: ■ Among jail personnel matters approved by the board, Keith Latch, who has served as security chief, is promoted to chief operating officer. ■ The board voted to move forward with publication of a

minor revision in the county’s redistricting plan affecting districts 3 and 4. The maximum population deviation among the districts remains 5.24 percent. ■ The board passed a resolution requesting the Tombigbee River Valley Water Management District to consider a project to clean out a portion of Seven Mile Creek west of County Road 177. ■ The board approved the hiring of Marie Burns as an employee in the tax collector’s office. ■ The board voted to declare

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the doctor’s office at 2008 Robertson Street as surplus property. Magnolia Regional Health Center wants to sell the property. ■ Attorney Bill Davis reported Johnson Controls agreed to the HVAC maintenance contract changes as proposed by the county. The cost begins at $6,977 the first year and increases gradually to $7,552 in the fifth year. ■ Because the county will observe the President’s Day holiday on Feb. 17, the next meeting of the board is set for 9 a.m. on Tuesday, Feb. 18.

Please see PRICE | 2A

On this day in history 150 years ago There is continuous if not heavy fighting as Sherman’s men move out from Vicksburg headed east for Meridian. The fighting takes place across the old battlefields of last July: Champion’s Hill, Edward’s Ferry and Liverpool Heights.


2 • Daily Corinthian

Local/Region

Tuesday, February 4, 2014

Gunn pushes for teacher raise The Associated Press

JACKSON — House Speaker Philip Gunn and fellow Republicans want to give a $1,500 raise to most public school teachers in 2015 and 2016, and a projected raise of around $2,750 over the following two years, assuming state revenue continues to grow at a healthy rate. The House Education Committee approved the plan Monday, with

Staff photo by Mark Boehler

Bunch Street house fire

House Republicans joining Gunn shortly afterward to announce it in a news conference. “If we’re going to improve our education system, we have to invest in good teachers,” said Gunn, a Clinton Republican. “This plan ensures our teachers receive the first fruits of economic growth. It will put over $180 million into teacher pay over the next four years.” Teachers in their first

OXFORD — The following University of Mississippi students are among 813 candidates for degrees at the close of the fall semester. They are invited to participate in UM’s spring commencement scheduled Saturday, May 14, 2014. Area students include: Elizabeth Michael Wamsley, Master of Education; Ann Little Woodhouse, Specialist in Education; Christina Rae

BULLYING

PRICE

dents - participated in the video. “The anti-bullying video is something I saw other schools doing and thought the kids at GES would really enjoy doing it,” Griffen said. “We showed the video after the presentation and also uploaded it to YouTube.” Region IV helped film and produce the video, titled “I Pledge to Take a Stand.” At the January school

board meeting, the video was shown to Alcorn School District administrators. “I am so proud of the students who were part of this campaign and those who took the first step towards creating an antibullying environment at GES,” said Superintendent Gina Rogers Smith. “The teachers, parents and Principal Phelps all deserve a pat on the back for encouraging and supporting this type of student project.”

by about $180 million over four years. On Jan. 1, 2015, teachers would get a pay raise of $500 for the rest of that budget year, which works out to a $1,000 annual rate. On July 1, 2015, another $500 would kick in, bringing to total raise to $1,500 annually. In the 2016 and 2017 budget years, the total amount going to teacher pay would equal 1 percent of state revenue growth.

Area students receive Board of Aldermen degrees from Ole Miss agenda for today

Corinth firefighters gain access to the attic area of a house fire at 1428 Bunch St. on Saturday. An electrical outlet may have been the cause of the fire. Fire Chief Lucky Briggs said firemen extinguished the fire, containing damage to a bedroom, the kitchen and attic, with smoke damage elsewhere. No one was home at the residence of Fernando Vellajo when the fire was reported at 4:04 p.m. The fire department left the scene at 5:48 p.m. Three fire units responded to the call and several units with the Corinth Police Department assisted with blocking Bunch Street to route traffic onto other streets. ACE Power also responded to cut power to the house.

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five years would get the raises automatically, while those with more than five years’ experience would have to meet three of 22 criteria, ranging from certification by the National Board for Professional Teaching Standards to sponsoring a school club or serving on the education committee of a local civic club. The total plan would increase spending on teacher pay statewide

Puckett, Bachelor of Science in Exercise Science; Rebecca Cole, Bachelor of Business Administration; Jacob Coley Scott, Bachelor of General Studies; James Kyle Bethay, Master of Science in Engineering Science; Johnna Lauren Childers, Master of Business Administration; Vincent Sanford Davis, Bachelor of Science; Kyle David Robbins, Juris Doctor.

The Corinth Board of Aldermen will hold a regular meeting at 5 p.m. today. The agenda includes: ■ Continuing disclosure statement with Butler Snow ■ Reports of the department heads ■ Arch pipe pay request ■ Consider resolution authorizing the city to apply for a 2014 Transportation Alternatives Program Grant for sidewalk and lighting facilities ■ Variance application from Travis Holloway — Body Shop Supply

CHAMBERS

CONTINUED FROM 1A

The local attorney also received the Rotary Service Award, Junior Chamber of Commerce Distinguished Service Award, Alliance Lifetime Achievement Award, Mississippi Bar 2011 Lawyer Citizenship Award and was named Corinth’s Outstanding Citizen in 2001. “His cheery outlook and vast knowledge made difficult tasks easier for the board

and myself,” said Rogers Smith. “It has been an honor to serve with Mr. Price and he will be sorely missed.” He served as attorney for Alcorn County, Alcorn County Electric Power Association, Alcorn County School District, Alcorn County Board of Supervisors, Corinth Municipal Separate School District and the Tishomingo County Municipal School District. “As an attorney, his

door was always open,” said Curry. The World War II U.S. Army veteran was also a member of the Alcorn County Bar, Mississippi Bar and the American Bar associations. Price is survived by his wife, Doris Brown Price; one son, James E. Price, III and wife Ruth; three daughters, Deborah Brunt and husband Jerry, Karen Butler and husband Skip and Judy Lilly and husband Steve; and 10 grandchildren.

CONTINUED FROM 1A

added. “He knew our voices, because he squeezed our hands when we were talking to him.” Chambers passed away Saturday after experiencing another stroke during emergency brain surgery. Born July 9, 1961, Chambers graduated from Kossuth High School in 1979 and served six years in the National Guard. He was employed at Quad Graphics for 33 years.

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3 • Daily Corinthian

Today in history Today is Tuesday, Feb. 4, the 35th day of 2014. There are 330 days left in the year.  

Today’s Highlight in History: On Feb. 4, 1974, newspaper heiress Patricia Hearst, 19, was kidnapped in Berkeley, Calif., by the radical Symbionese Liberation Army. (Two months later, Hearst declared that she had joined her captors; she helped the SLA rob a bank, was captured in 1975, convicted for her role in the robbery and sentenced to seven years in prison. Hearst, who has maintained she was a victim of brainwashing, served nearly two years before President Jimmy Carter commuted her sentence; she was pardoned in 2001 by President Bill Clinton.)  

On this date: In 1783, Britain’s King George III proclaimed a formal cessation of hostilities in the American Revolutionary War. In 1789, electors chose George Washington to be the first president of the United States. In 1861, delegates from six southern states that had recently seceded from the Union met in Montgomery, Ala., to form the Confederate States of America. In 1919, Congress established the U.S. Navy Distinguished Service Medal and the Navy Cross. In 1932, New York Gov. Franklin D. Roosevelt opened the Winter Olympic Games at Lake Placid. In 1941, the United Service Organizations (USO) came into existence. In 1944, the Bronze Star Medal, honoring “heroic or meritorious achievement or service,” was authorized by President Franklin D. Roosevelt. In 1962, St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital was founded in Memphis, Tenn., by entertainer Danny Thomas. In 1976, more than 23,000 people died when a severe earthquake struck Guatemala with a magnitude of 7.5, according to the U.S. Geological Survey. In 1983, pop singermusician Karen Carpenter died in Downey, Calif., at age 32. In 1999, Amadou Diallo, an unarmed West African immigrant, was shot and killed in front of his Bronx home by four plainclothes New York City police officers. (The officers were acquitted at trial.)   Ten years ago: The Massachusetts high court declared that gay couples were entitled to nothing less than marriage and that Vermontstyle civil unions would not suffice. Five years ago: President Barack Obama imposed a $500,000 cap on executive pay for companies receiving federal bailout money One year ago: British scientists announced they had rescued the skeletal remains of King Richard III from the anonymity of a drab municipal parking lot.

P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835

Local/Region

Tuesday, February 4, 2014

CHS student’s story inspires CPR legislation Life changed forever for Avery Shappley on a cold, beautiful February afternoon in 2012. Avery, a high school freshman in Corinth was trying out for the tennis team. She was cleared for tryouts through her athletic physical and had been running lines. Corinth High School coach Chris Coleman was excited to have his annual tennis team tryouts when he noticed that Avery began to lose her balance. He ran over to help break her fall and as she collapsed she went into cardiac arrest. Luckily, Coach Coleman is trained in CPR, and reacted immediately. He instructed his assistant coach to call 911, and Coleman delivered CPR to Avery for approximately 15 minutes. He told the assistant coach he was not stopping until the paramedics arrived. Once the paramedics were on the scene, they had to use an AED to revive Avery before taking her to the hospital. Unfortunately, Avery’s story is not the norm. Because most sudden cardiac arrest victims do not receive CPR within a few precious minutes, the survival rate is a dismal 10.4 percent nationwide. Given right away, CPR doubles or triples survival rates.

Avery Shappley and Coach Chris Coleman This is why the American Heart Association is urging the Mississippi State Legislature to add CPR training to the curriculum of schools’ health education classes. Just this week, Senator Chris Massey and Representative Michael Evans indicated that they’d be signing on as the bill authors and champions for creating the next generation of lifesavers. “If you suffer sudden cardiac arrest, your best chance at survival is re-

ceiving bystander CPR until Emergency Medical Technicians (EMTs) arrive,” said Lisa Valadie, Community Educator/Paramedic with the Madison Fire Department. “We want to create a generation of lifesavers by making sure students learn CPR before they graduate. In less than the time it takes to watch a TV sitcom, we can give students the skills they need to help save a person’s life with CPR. Teaching students CPR will add life-

savers to our community, year after year, and everyone benefits.” Sudden cardiac arrest can happen to anyone, at any time. Sudden cardiac arrest is most often caused by a heart attack, but it can also be caused by trauma, an overdose or drowning. In sudden cardiac arrest, the heart stops beating, blood stops circulating, oxygen stops flowing to the brain, and the victim stops breathing. In fact, nearly 424,000 people have sudden cardiac arrest outside of a hospital every year. In Avery’s case, the high school student learned that she had a serious heart condition called Anomalous Left Coronary Artery from the Pulmonary Artery (ALCAPA). ALCAPA is a very rare heart defect that occurs as a result of the left coronary artery forming abnormally. Instead of connecting to the aorta, as in a normal heart, it connects to the pulmonary artery. Avery had to undergo several surgeries and she has made a full recovery. “CPR is the lifesaving solution,” Valadie said. “Many people are alive today because individuals trained in CPR—including youth and adults who received that training in school—gave someone CPR until EMTs ar-

rived. We need to create a generation in which every brother, sister, son, daughter, friend and complete stranger is trained in CPR at school and is prepared to save lives.” This life-changing event and its successful outcome is one of the many reasons Avery decided to dedicate her personal time as a volunteer for the American Heart Association. She has set up a CPR initiative to share her story and encourage others to be trained in CPR. “I believe that CPR is very important because it does save lives. It saved mine,” said Avery. “The need for people around me to know CPR was something that was vital to my survival, but no one knew that. I was just lucky to collapse when and where I did.” Avery’s high school is getting on board. Corinth High School Principal, Russ Elam is in support of having CPR taught in high school. “I am totally in support of having CPR taught in schools,” said Elam. “As a matter of fact, all of our teachers and coaches are already taught in the fall. If someone has to administer CPR, it’s most likely going to be a friend or family member.” For more information, visit www.yourethecure. org.

Region Briefs Booneville man charged in arson BOONEVILLE — A Booneville man has been charged with arson stemming from a barn fire last week. Dustin Gerald Chapman, 25, of 2016 South Second Street, Booneville, was charged with one count arson in connection with a fire that consumed an old barn near Little Brown Free Will Baptist Church, said Sheriff Randy Tolar. The fire was reported Monday afternoon, Jan. 20 near the intersection of County Road 3301

and County Road 3280. Prentiss County Investigators are investigating the case. “We appreciate the help of all those involved including the State Fire Marshal’s Office, witnesses, firemen and the South Half Constable. It took everyone working together to put all the pieces together,” he said. Chapman is free on $25,000 bond.

Business owner in power bill dispute IUKA – A Tishomingo County business owner

is in dispute with the Tishomingo County Electric Power Association about a massive underbilling issue. Pattie Ferguson, owner of Pattie’s One Stop, said her electric bill in December was $18,617. She also received bill for customary items for $837. TCEPA Executive Director Robert Grisham said the bill was correct and the meter the power company installed at the business had not been correctly reporting usage data for the past two and a half years. The TCEPA board re-

cently discussed a possible payment plan for Ferguson’s total amount due. Ferguson filed a complaint with the Public Service Commission. “The billing system Tishomingo uses has been under scrutiny by the PSC for several months,” said Robert Presley, Northern District PSC Commissioner.

4 plead guilty to meth charges IUKA – Several Tishomingo County residents recently pleaded guilty on

meth related charges. The Tishomingo County Circuit Court Judge Jim Pounds heard two guilty pleas from Chris Wilcox, of Iuka, and Brenda Harris, of Tishomingo, on conspiracy to manufacture methamphetamine. Wilcox and Harris received ten years of house arrest, court costs and fines. Richard and Misty Evans, of Burnsville, pleaded guilty to possession of meth and were sentenced to 8 years with the Mississippi Department of Corrections, all suspended.

The right to preschool may become new entitlement The Associated Press

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. — Republican governors and lawmakers who now control a majority of state capitols have been pushing aggressively to cut spending and shrink government — with one glaring exception. Many are pumping new money into preschool programs at a rate equaling or even exceeding the Democraticdominated capitols stereotypically cast as big spenders. The push reflects a conclusion among conservatives that one part of the social safety net deserves more government help, not less. If it continues, the move could be a step toward creation of a new educational entitlement at a time when both parties are concerned about the costs of the current programs, such as Medicare and Social Security. For the GOP, the spending could have political consequences. Research indicates that pre-school help appeals to blue-collar voters who are important to broadening the party’s base of support. State funding to help

families afford pre-school plunged a couple of years ago because of the lingering effects of the recession. But it has surged back and is now $400 million higher than before the economic downturn, according to a recent report by the Education Commission for the States. In the 2013-2014 school year, funding rose in 30 of the 40 states that provide preschool aid. The three largest increases occurred in Republican dominated states — a $65 million spending hike in Michigan, nearly $48 million in Texas and about $27 million in South Carolina. Republicans are putting their own twist on the preschool programs. Indiana Gov. Mike Pence has framed it as a “voucher” for lowerincome parents to send their children to the public, private or parochial preschool of their choice. Mississippi has launched its first state-funded preschool program through competitive grants. And Missouri’s Republicanled Legislature, which cut preschool grants while reforming eligibility a couple of years ago, now will

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be considering whether to triple funding. Some state preschool programs are reaching into the middle-class. Michigan, for example, provides free preschool to a family of four earning up to about $59,000. Preschool is popular “with a bunch of different economic groups” in urban, suburban and rural areas alike, said Michael Griffith, a school finance consultant for the education commission. “So I think that’s the reason why we’ve seen Republican governors and legislatures embrace it as much as we’ve seen the Democratic ones embrace it.” Fewer than half of the nation’s 3- and 4-yearolds attend publicly funded preschool programs, according to one report. The case for preschool is increasingly being made on economic terms. James Heckman, a Nobel Memorial Prize winner in economics at the University of Chicago, has calculated that the money spent on quality preschool programs for disadvantaged children generates an annual 7 percent to 10 percent return by boosting their eventual wages and

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reducing their likelihood of winding up in prison or costly social welfare programs. At the same time, Republicans, who control the legislatures in more than two dozen states, continue to rein in other social programs. Most are refusing to expand Medicaid, the government health insurance program, as part of President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul. Michigan Gov. Rick Snyder, who faces reelection his year, has asked legislators to pour an additional $65 million into preschool programs for the 2014-2015 budget. That comes despite significant cuts to public universities during his tenure and is aimed at reducing a backlog of low-income families seeking state preschool aid. “We’re going to make it a no-wait state for early childhood education,” Snyder said in his recent State of the State address. South Carolina’s surge in preschool funding extended state-paid, fullday classes for 4-yearolds to more than a dozen additional impoverished school districts. The mon-

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ey is expected to boost the number of children enrolled by greater than 50 percent. In reliably Republican Indiana, which currently has no state preschool program, Pence recently rolled out a preschool “voucher” initiative even while announcing cuts to higher education. Mississippi is funding preschool for the first time by setting aside $3 million for competitive grants this year. Legislative leaders hope to double funding to $6 million in the next budget. One of the primary sponsors in Mississippi is state. Sen. Brice Wiggins, a freshman Republican from Pascagoula who was 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. Mississippi’s efforts pale in comparison with some of the initiatives being proposed by Democrats. New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio wants to create a citywide all-day preschool program funded by an income tax surcharge on the wealthy.

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www.dailycorinthian.com

Opinion

Reece Terry, publisher

Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Tuesday, February 4, 2014

Corinth, Miss.

Guest Columnist

We must ask ourselves: ‘Why?’ BY PHILLIP JACKSON I thought I would take a look at Corinth’s standings in the C Spire Fiber to the Home (FTTH) race Monday morning and what do I find? North Corinth is at 7 percent, central Corinth is at 2 percent and south Corinth is at 1 percent. To say I was disappointed by these numbers is putting it lightly. I was really expecting my fellow Corinthians to show C Spire we truly did want change. I know each of us have different priorities in our day to day lives and I surely do not expect my fellow citizens to let me tell them where or how to spend their money. I was and still am, very optimistic about Corinth’s future with FTTH and the business offerings that C Spire already offers in our area. So where exactly do we stack up in this race for getting fiber to the home? The Allen community of Horn Lake has 31 percent. The South Montgomery community in Starkville has 22 percent. The city of Quitman is at 20 percent. The Bridgewater community in Ridgeland is at 13 percent. The Hunters Ridge/Indian Ridge community in Clinton has 12 percent. And as noted, North Corinth is at 7 percent. That’s where we stand, basically. Looks pretty bleak for Corinth being the first with fiber to the home in the great state of Mississippi, huh? So we must ask ourselves the simple question, “Why?” Just from the number of people I get to talk to on a daily basis through my day job, I think residents just haven’t taken the time to look at the information pertaining to how FTTH will and can affect them. They have not looked into how this technology will profoundly change our town for the better. I hope the people of Corinth realize there is a lot more at stake here than downloading movies from Netflix faster. I hope the people of Corinth realize we live in a new economy, where any technological edge you can have, matters. Moving forward, we need every tool available to attract the jobs we need to grow our town. We need these tools so we can reach our children in so many new ways, such as new distance learning programs or real computer science classes. And just as importantly -- and the answer to the biggest complaint I hear -we need this technology to stand out in the recruitment of new industry. I hope the people of Corinth can find a way to come together on this. Take some time and research towns such as Kansas City, Chattanooga, Tenn. and Lafayette, La. Read for yourself how having fiber in their town has changed things in a positive way. Then go preregister today at http:// www.cspire.com/corinth. I truly believe in a matter of a few days Corinth could rise well above Horn Lake on the leaderboards and meet the C Spire percentage goal to be first in one of our three fiberhoods. The positive press Corinth would receive would be unprecedented and industries would take notice of our progressive approach and the amenities we have offer. The tools have been provided to us as a community. What we choose to do with them is yet to be seen. (Phillip Jackson is a Corinth resident.)

Prayer for today Loving Father, command my judgment for the influences which I permit to come into my life. Grant that I may not delay my purposes for the lack of comforts which are so often made more than life. With thy strength may I be steadfast in what I would achieve. Amen.

A verse to share “The LORD is merciful and gracious, slow to anger, and plenteous in mercy. He will not always chide: neither will he keep his anger for ever. He hath not dealt with us after our sins; nor rewarded us according to our iniquities. For as the heaven is high above the earth, so great is his mercy toward them that fear him. As far as the east is from the west, so far hath he removed our transgressions from us.” — Psalm 103:8-12

Legislator says CON law outdated JACKSON — A Republican state lawmaker thinks it’s time for Mississippi to ditch its certificate-of-need requirement that limits where hospitals, nursing homes and other health care facilities can open and what services they can offer. Rep. Mark Baker of Brandon filed a CON repeal bill this year, and while he concedes it has little chance of survival, he wants to prompt a discussion about government regulation. It’s not unusual for competing health care facilities to get bogged down in protracted legal battles when one facility is approved for a CON and another challenges that approval. “I just feel like we’re spending millions of millions and millions of dollars over turf wars when we could better spend it on infrastructure and patient care,” Baker told The Associated Press in an interview this past week. Defenders of the CON process say it’s a safeguard against wasteful spending on health care because it re-

quires facilities to prove that the services they want to offer would not duEmily plicate those by Wagster offered competitors Pettus nearby. For Capitol Dome example, if a nursing home wants to add beds or if a medical office wants to add a magnetic resonance imaging machine, each would need to file a CON application that lists details of the proposal, including the cost. On its website, the Mississippi State Department of Health publishes a timetable for trying to get a certificate of need (http://1.usa. gov/1hYZkm6 ). It’s a lengthy process. Even without opposition from a competing facility, it can take months. With opposition, it can drag on for years, and there is, of course, no guarantee that an applicant will be granted a CON. According to the National Conference of State Legislatures, a 1974 federal law

required all states to have some sort of process requiring prior approval by a health planning agency for all major medical projects, such as hospital construction or addition of expensive equipment. The federal law was repealed in 1987, but NCSL says that as of this past November, 36 states — including Mississippi and all of its surrounding states — still had some sort of CON process. In 1999, Republican Gov. Kirk Fordice proposed repealing Mississippi’s CON law, but that idea went nowhere. Baker’s CON repeal proposal is in House Bill 457 (http://bit.ly/1bIFZkV ), which is among hundreds of bills expected to die this week under the first major deadline of the 2014 legislative session. It’s not unusual for bills on complex topics to be filed year after year, and Baker said this could be one of those issues. Baker said nobody asked him to file the bill. He’s an attorney and said none of his clients would have a financial

interest in either keeping or repealing the CON law. He said he wants legislators to at least consider some questions. “Are we, the government, kind of in the way here?” Baker said. “Are those that are already in place kind of complicit in this?” In other words, he said, do facilities that already have CONs have a financial interest in keeping the system in place to minimize their potential competition? Baker was among the lawmakers who joined Republican Gov. Phil Bryant on a trip to Texas a few years ago to see how Houston has developed as a medical hub with numerous hospitals, clinics and research facilities. Texas does not have a CON law, and Baker said he believes that has helped smooth the way for such development there. While Mississippi’s largest city, Jackson, is only a fraction the size of Houston, Baker said repealing the CON law in this state could lead to more competition.

Power plant shows strength of lobbying BY WYATT EMMERICH The Northside Sun

As a journalist, the Kemper power plant is the gift that keeps on giving. I would love to one day write a column saying I was completely wrong about Kemper. Unfortunately, I’m not likely to get that opportunity. The biggest construction project in the history of Mississippi is doomed. Every few months, the cost overruns reescalate. There is no end in sight. Just last month, Southern Company announced five billion won’t be enough. The company did not predict a final cost. Why would anyone want to build a $5 billion experimental plant when you could buy a used natural gas plant for one-twentieth the cost? Entergy has purchased four of them. The answer lies in the amazing lobbying ability of the Southern Company, the parent of Mississippi Power Company (MPC). At the shareholders meetings, Southern executives boast about the “favorable regulatory environment” in Mississippi and their ability to get what they want. In our perverse regulatory world, the more Southern spends, the more money they make. That’s because our laws give public utilities a guaranteed return on their approved investments. If you go back to the early days, the project was supposed to be under $1.5 billion. By the time the Mississippi Public Utilities Commission approved the plant, the cost was $2.4 billion. In the 2010 decision on Kemper, the PSC made the following statement: MPC’s own experts expressed confidence in their ability to bring the plant on line for $2.4 billion, assuming receipt of all government benefits. That

number has enough uncertainty because by subjecting ratepayers to a $2.4 billion risk, the Commission already imposes on them the risk that some better alternative might emerge during the next few years of uncertainty. To impose even more risk is not consistent with the public interest. Despite this warning from the PSC, the Mississippi Legislature last year allowed Southern to pass on an extra billion dollars in cost overruns to the ratepayers. The billion dollar question is why? Why would the governor, lieutenant governor and speaker of the house burden Mississippians with an extra billion in debt because of the screwup of Southern executives? The billion dollars in cost overrun debt is not secured by the plant itself - no lender in his right mind would agree to that. Instead, it is secured by the individual ratepayers personally. Here’s the kicker: Even if a ratepayer disconnects his power, that ratepayer is still liable for his pro rata share of the billion dollars. It’s indentured servitude. I asked Tate Reeves why the Republican leadership, which brags about reducing taxpayer debt load, would saddle ratepayers will a billion dollars ($5,376 per ratepaying household). Reeves’ answer: The legislation that was passed by the House and the Senate during the 2012-2013 session was not a general obligation bond of the state. It allowed the public utility to borrow up to a billion dollars to fund their expansion which had already been approved by the Public Service Commission. So when the decision was made to allow that to be done, knowing that the money was going to be spent, the question that came to us was this: Are you going

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to allow them to borrow that money at a cost of capital that is their weighted average cost of capital of a public utility, as they already had the ability to do, or are you going to allow them to borrow money at a cost of capital that is much, much lower than what they can borrow the money on the street. We made the decision as the Legislature and supported by the executive branch to allow them to borrow up to a billion dollars, on their own balance sheet, at a cost of capital that was less. Therefore, despite what has been written, the ratepayers are going to pay less for that borrowing because their cost of capital is less. In fact far less. A public utility borrows money at approximately 12.5 to 13 percent, because that’s their weighted average cost of capital, both their equity and their debt. They’ll be able to borrow this money at probably less than four percent, which at the end of the day the individuals will be paying less in increased rates than they otherwise would have. The problem with Reeves’ answer is the PSC never approved the extra billion. The PSC capped the project at $2.4. In fact, Leonard Bentz, the main PSC commissioner who supported Kemper, told me personally he did not approve of this legislation. Just say no. All the Legislature had to do was tell Southern to pay for its own overruns. That’s precisely what happened with the second billion dollars in overruns. Southern paid for overruns and took a hit on earnings. Reeves was wrong on other counts. This is not a general obligation bond. It is worse. It is secured personally by the individual ratepayers. It is not on the Southern Company balance sheet. It is an off-balance-sheet special purpose entity. Enron per-

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fected these scams before they resulted in the greatest bankruptcy in U.S. history. I have questioned many of our top leaders about this. There are two possibilities: Either they got snookered out of ignorance or Southern made it worth their while. Either case does not bode well for our state. The amazing thing is that Mississippi Power rates are already 40 percent higher than the rest of the state. That’s before the Kemper rate increases take effect. There is no explanation for this other than the power of the Southern Company’s lobbying machine. Never has such a small amount of campaign money gained such a huge return for its donor. This is not water under the bridge. House Rep. Bob Evans of Monticello has filed House Bill 220 to repeal the baseload act, which laid the groundwork for the Kemper disaster by allowing utility companies to raise rates before a plant is completed. State Sen. Albert Butler of Port Gibson has filed Senate Bill 2569 to repeal Kemper’s billion dollar cost overrun bond bill. Supporters will say Kemper will diversify our energy base. This argument makes no sense. The grid is completely interconnected. Dozens of power plants running all kinds of fuel can feed electricity into our grid. Any utility can buy from any power plant. MPC buys electricity from third-party power plants at 20 percent less than its own plants. MPC didn’t need a new power plant. The good news is that not a single dollar of the Kemper power plant has yet to be deemed “prudent.” Nor should it be until the plant has functioned at full capacity for over a year and proven to actually deliver low-cost energy.

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5 • Daily Corinthian

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Rules proposed to cut cut crashes WASHINGTON — Your car might see a deadly crash coming even if you don’t, the government says, indicating it will require automakers to equip new vehicles with technology that lets cars warn each other if they’re plunging toward peril. The action, still some years off, has “gamechanging potential� to cut collisions, deaths and injuries, federal transportation officials said at a news conference Monday. A radio signal would continually transmit a vehicle’s position, heading, speed and other information. Cars and light trucks would receive the same information back from other cars, and a vehicle’s computer would alert its driver to an impending collision. Alerts could be a flashing message, an audible warning, or a driver’s seat that rumbles. Some systems might even automatically brake to avoid an accident if manufacturers choose to include that option. Your car would “see� when another car or truck equipped with the same technology was about to run a red light, even if that vehicle was hidden around a corner. Your car would also know when a car several vehicles ahead in a line of traffic had made a sudden stop and alert you even before you saw brake lights The technology works up to

about 300 yards. If communities choose to invest in the technology, roadways and traffic lights could start talking to cars, too, sending warnings of traffic congestion or road hazards ahead in time for drivers to take a detour.  

Weather punch sweeps through eastern U.S. PHILADELPHIA — A winter storm dumped several inches of wet, heavy snow on parts of the eastern United States on Monday, snarling commutes and Super Bowl fans’ trips home, closing schools and government offices, and cutting power. Fat flakes fell in Philadelphia and New York, creating slushy sidewalks and streets and all but erasing all memory of Sunday’s weather in 50s. The storm began moving out of the region Monday afternoon, making way for another system expected to sweep in from the Plains with ice and snow in time for the Tuesday afternoon rush hour. The National Weather Service reported about 8 inches of snow near Frostburg, Md., while parts of southern Ohio and West Virginia got about 10 inches. Totals in the Philadelphia area ranged from 3 to 9 inches; New York saw as much as 7 inches by 3 p.m. Government offices, courts and schools closed in parts of Connecticut, Delaware, Maryland, New Jersey,

Tuesday, February 4, 2014

State Briefs

Ohio, Pennsylvania and West Virginia; scattered power outages were reported throughout the region. Speed limits were reduced on many major highways. In New Jersey, Gov. Chris Christie declared a state of emergency with travel conditions hazardous. Nonessential government employees were dismissed early.  

Associated Press

Governor announces works job system JACKSON — The state of Mississippi has unveiled an interactive resource to pair employers and jobs through the Internet and mobile applications. Gov. Phil Bryant and employment and industry officials announced the launch of the Mississippi Works program Monday. A website combines an integrated iPhone and Android mobile applications into a real-time, web-based system to help job seekers search for openings based on job type, location or academic degree required. A job applicant also will see how their qualifications match a particular job opening and help them understand additional education, training or experience they may need to qualify. When registered on the site, people will receive a text or email notification of jobs that match their qualifications. It will allow employers to post openings at no cost and connect with qualified candidates.  

Leno says goodbye to ‘Tonight’ again BURBANK, Calif. — Jay Leno, as affably efficient backstage as he is in front of the camera, avoids waxing poetic about his 22year “Tonight Show� run that draws to a close Thursday. Instead, he relies on numbers to tell the story. Leno’s tenure is second only to Johnny Carson’s 30 years; “Tonight� was No. 1 among viewers when he took it over and will be when he hands it off to Jimmy Fallon; he’ll have taped more shows than any predecessor, Carson included, with the final and 4,610th one. His dry assessment also may stem from a case of deja vu. After all, he lived through this before when he surrendered “Tonight� in 2009 to Conan O’Brien, only to reclaim it after NBC’s messy bobbling of the transition and O’Brien’s lackluster ratings. But this time it’s different, Leno contends, offering another hard fact: The older generation has to make way for the younger one.

he has attorney. English says Jackson was arrested at his home Sunday night. Jackson is the school district’s public information officer and teaches choral for Columbus High School and Columbus Middle School. English says the victim was a 17-year-old male student at Columbus High. According to English, Jackson allegedly contacted the teen by text messaging and social media. The investigation is ongoing. Jackson is being held in the Lowndes County jail.  

Coroner: Chief’s death a suicide BILOXI — The fatal shooting of the Morgan City, La., police chief at a Biloxi casino hotel has been ruled a suicide. Harrison County Coroner Gary Hargrove tells The Sun-Herald Monday that 46-year-old Travis Anthony Crouch died of a self-inflicted gunshot to

the head. Crouch had gone to Biloxi on Friday with a group of friends who had separate hotel rooms at the Beau Rivage Resort & Casino. Detective Sgt. Christopher De Back says one of Crouch’s friends found him in a hotel room. Police were notified of the shooting about 11:05 p.m. Friday. Crouch was a 22-year veteran of the Morgan City Police Department and had been the city’s police chief for nearly a year. Funeral services will be Friday in Morgan City.  

2 shot at nightclub MERIDIAN — Meridian police say a shooting at a nightclub left two people with injuries. WTOK-TV reports officers were outside the club about 3 a.m. Sunday when they heard a gunshot. Police didn’t identify the business, but the station says the address corresponds to The Sportsman Club.

Teacher accused of enticing child COLUMBUS — Police have charged a Columbus schools’ choral instructor with one count of enticement of a child to meet for lustful purposes. Columbus Police Department spokesman Don English says an initial court appearance is pending for 30-year-old Michael Jackson of Columbus. It is not known if

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6 • Tuesday, February 4, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths Michael Chambers

GLEN — Funeral services for Michael Chambers, 52, are set for 3 p.m. Wednesday at Corinthian Funeral Home with burial in Forrest Memorial Park. Mr. Chambers died Saturday, February 1, 2014 at North Mississippi Medical Center. Born July 9, 1961, he was a 1979 graduate of Kossuth High School. He was employed with Caterpillar, Inc. after being employed for Chambers 33 years at Quad Graphics. He served in the National Guard for six years and was of the Baptist faith. Mr. Chambers enjoyed spending time with his children. He was a loyal father, son, brother and friend. He was also an avid football fan and frequent blood donor. Survivors include a daughter, Shea Chambers of Corinth; a son, Tyler Chambers of Corinth; his father, Bobby Neal Chambers; his mother, Lula Chambers and special friend Kenneth King of Corinth; a brother, Ricky Chambers (Lisa) of Corinth; a sister, Tammy Chambers Lindsey of Corinth; nieces, Ashley Blount (Jonathan) of Corinth, Sarah Grace Moore and Emileigh Farris; nephews, Dusty Purvis Kyle (Casey) and Thomas Calvin Purvis, III (Lauren); a great-nephew, Ryder Blount of Corinth; mother-in-law, Ramona Hood Purvis; and several great nieces, nephews and host of cousins and friends. He was preceded in death by his wife, Penny Purvis Chambers; grandparents, O.E. Chambers and Evie White Chambers and Josh Dillingham and Hester Rose Dillingham; father-inlaw, Thomas Calvin Purvis, Sr.; and a brother-in-law, Thomas “Chip” Purvis, Jr. Bro. Warren Jones and Bro. James Rich will officiate. Visitation is 5-8 p.m. tonight

Maxell Harber

IUKA — Maxell Harber, 78, died Monday, February 3, 2014 at North Mississippi Medical Center. Arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Cutshall Funeral Home.

Randy Caldwell

BOONEVILLE — Funeral services for Randolph Nixon Caldwell, 63, are set for 11 a.m. Wednesday at East Booneville Baptist Church with burial in Jumpertown Cemetery. Mr. Caldwell died Tuesday, January 28, 2014 at Del Sol Medical in El Paso, Texas. Born January 20, 1951,

and from 2 p.m. until service time Wednesday at the funeral home. Pallbearers are Jeb Barnett, Jonathan Blount, Dobby Henderson, Alex Grimes, Thomas Calvin “Rusty” Purvis III, Gary Wren and Bobby Mullins, Jr. Honorary pallbearers are Quad Graphics co-workers, Caterpillar workers, Zach Peacher, Josh Tull, Noel Carroll and Casey Kyle.

Chuck Mathis

Funeral services for Alec Charles (Chuck) Mathis, 53, of Corinth, are set for 1 p.m. Wednesday at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with burial in Tippah Shiloh Cemetery. Mr. Mathis died Sunday, February 2, 2014 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Born November 29, 1960, he was a factory worker and of the ChrisMathis tian faith. He enjoyed watching westerns and going to the coffee shoppe and drinking coffee with his friends. Survivors include his wife of 16 years, Belinda Mathis of Corinth; a brother, Tommy Mathis (Phyllis) of Rienzi; a special nephew, Will Huggins of Corinth; a brother-in-law, Wendall Huggins of Rienzi; a sister-in-law, Sherry Oxner (Johnny) of Glen; and his mother-in-law, Brenda Hillis of Corinth. He was preceded in death by his parents, Troy and Imogene Keen Mathis. Bro. Johnny Kilburn and Bro. T.G. Ramsey will officiate. Visitation is 5-8 p.m. tonight and from noon until service Wednesday at the funeral home. Pallbearers are W. T. Mathis, Andy Mathis, Wendall Huggins, Travis Bates, Adrian Dildy and Johnny Oxner.

Ruth Audra Graham McLemore

he was a truck driver for 47 years and was operations manager for Ryder Corporation. He was also a member of East Booneville Baptist Church and was a 32nd Degree Mason. Survivors include his wife of four years, Rebecca Caldwell; two sons, Michael Caldwell of California, Maryland and Joseph Caldwell (Kara) of Louisville, Kent.; two daughters, Heather Barnes (Troy) of Savannah, Tenn. and Stephanie Gober (Lance) of Corsicana, Texas; a step-son, Casey Williams (Jenna) of Rockwall, Texas; two step-daughters, Kelly Swint (David) of Forney,

Ruth Audra Graham McLemore, better known as “Mimi” died Saturday, February 1, 2014 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Mimi was born in Alcorn County on June 29, 1916 to the late John C. Sr. and Flora Graham; she was an educator prior to her marriage. She was married to the late Mancle L. McLemore for 59 years. They owned and operated a store, service station, restaurant and car lot on Highway 72 East for many years, McLemore Mimi was a member of the Oakland Baptist. Services for Mimi will be today at 11 a.m. at McPeters Funeral Directors Chapel, officiating will be Dr. Randy Bostick, Bro. Dyer Harbor, Bro. Charlie Browning and Rob Skelton. Burial will be in the Salem Cemetery. Along with her husband and her parents, Mimi was preceded in death by a sister, Edith Pennington; a son, David L. McLemore; a grandson, Cary McLemore and a great-grandson, Casey McLemore. Survivors include a daughter, Margrette M. Cutchens and husband Earl; a daughterin-law, Crystal McLemore; a brother, John C. Graham, Jr. and wife Lucille all of Corinth. Mimi has been blessed with six grandchildren, Dwayne McLemore and wife Barbara, Dan McLemore and wife Sally, Lee Ann Dodd and husband Alan, Terry Hopkins and wife Lisa, Angie Manahan and husband Eugene all of Corinth, Michael Cutchens and wife Candy of Atlanta; 14 greatgrandchildren, 12 great-greatgrandchildren; four greatgreat-great grandchildren and two she loved as grandsons, Kikuo Isobe of Japan and Daniel Woodruff of Iuka. She has always made herself available to care for them, feed them, teach

Texas and Laura Williams, of Irving, Texas; 12 grandchildren, Christian Hill, Ganan Hill, Dalyn Caldwell, Ashton Caldwell, Tristan Barnes, Heather Bearden, Hunter Cryer, Brittany Cryer, Tori Barnes, Andrew Swint, Austin Swint and Peyton Williams; and a brother, William Robertson Caldwell, III. He was preceded in death by his parents, William Robertson Caldwell, Jr. and Anna Louise Nixon Caldwell; and a sister, Jo Allen Pelt. Bro. Steve Howell will officiate. Visitation was 5-8 p.m. Tuesday.

them nursery rhymes, share her stories with them and drive them wherever they needed to go. She has also been blessed to see six generations of her family. Pallbearers will be Alan Dodd, Terry Hopkins, Eugene Manahan, Colt Hopkins, Hunter Hopkins, Lee McLemore and Ben McLemore. Honorary pallbearers are the Ruth Ann Phillips Sunday School Class of Oakland Baptist Church and the staff and residents of Corner Stone Health and Rehab. Visitation will be Monday, February 3, 2014, 5:00 until 8:00 P.M. at McPeters Funeral Directors. Memorials in memory of Mimi McLemore may be made to the Oakland Baptist Church. Condolences may be left to mcpetersfuneraldirectors.com

Jimmy Price

Funeral services for James Emory “Jimmy” Price Jr. are set for 3 p.m. today at First Baptist Church–Corinth with Bro. Dennis Smith officiating. Burial will be in the Henry Cemetery. Mr. Price died Saturday, February 1, 2014 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. He was born in Corinth on March 10, 1926 to the late James Emory Sr. and Ephia Bell Price. He was a graduate of Corinth High School – Class of ’43 and went on to attend Tulane University, North Carolina State College, University of Mississippi, Tulane University Law School, University of Mississippi Law School, and Saint John’s College at the University of Oxford where he obtained the world’s most prestigious award, Rhodes Scholar. He served his country during WWII in the U.S. Army, was a member of First Baptist Church–Corinth where he served as Chairman of the Deacons, Sunday School Teacher, and Training Union Teacher. Mr. Price was a lifetime member of the Corinth YMCA Board of Directors, coached 21 years for the YMCA baseball program, and served as past

Magnolia Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

Carolyn Kiddy

Funeral services Carolyn F. Kiddy, 70, of Corinth, are set for 11 a.m. today at Corinthian Funeral Home with burial in Fraley’s Chapel Cemetery. Mrs. Kiddy died Saturday, February 1, 2014 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Born January 17, 1944, she was a homemaker and ember of North Corinth Baptist Church. Survivors include her husband, Larry Joe Kiddy; two sons, Joe Hinton (Pam) of Corinth and

president at Hillandale Country Club, Corinth Welfare Association, and Corinth-Alcorn County United Way. He was former Director of Corinth– Alcorn County Chamber of Commerce, a member and past president of Corinth School Board, a member of the State Board of Education. He was bestowed with the Corinth Rotary Service Award, Junior Chamber of Commerce Distinguished Service Award, Corinth’s Outstanding Citizen of 2001, Alliance Lifetime Achievement Award, and The Mississippi Bar 2011 Lawyer Citizenship Award. He served as the Attorney for Alcorn County, Alcorn County Electric Power Association, Alcorn County School District, and The Alcorn County Board of Supervisors, Corinth Municipal Separate School District, and the Tishomingo County Municipal School District. He was also a member of the Alcorn County Bar Association, Mississippi Bar Association, and the American Bar Association. Along with his parents, Mr. Price was preceded in death by his sister, Carol Rohde. Survivors include his wife, Doris Brown Price; one son, James E. Price, III and wife Ruth; three daughters, Deborah Brunt and husband Jerry, Karen Butler and husband Skip, and Judy Lilly and husband Steve; ten grandchildren, Megan and husband Logan, Amanda and husband Sam, Charity and husband Jonathan, Jet and wife Kristen, Christy, Shannon, Brittany, Katherine, James IV, and Hannah; and a host of friends. Visitation is 1 p.m. until service time today at the church. In lieu of customary remembrances, the family requests that memorials be made to the Wounded Warrior Project, 223 Rosa L. Parks Avenue, Suite 301, Nashville, Tn. 37203, 615-782-7226, www.woundedwarriorproject.org Condolences for the family may be left at www.mcpetersfuneraldirectors.com

Reid Kiddy of Corinth; four brothers, Jack Luther (Bobbie) of Belmont, Morris Luther (Evelyn) of Bankston, Ala., Aaron Luther (Denise) of Bethel Springs, Tenn. and Richard Luther (Joyce) of Corinth; and a sister, Doris Henderson of Evansville, Tenn. She was preceded in death by her mother, Biddie Jenkins; father, Fred Jenkins; and brothers, Theron Luther and Robert Luther. Bro. Bill Wages will officiate. Visitation was Monday at the funeral home.

Benji McKinney

TISHOMINGO — Funeral services for Benji Wayne McKinney, 41, are set for 2 p.m. Wednesday at Burgess Creek Church with burial in Belue Cemetery. Mr. McKinney died Sunday, February 2, 2014. Survivors include his parents, Benny and Quay McKinney of Tishomingo; and a sister, Angie Tilley and husband Dwight of Wakefield, Kan. Bro. Nathaniel Bullard and Bro. Danny Short will officiate. Visitation is 6-9 p.m. tonight at the church. Ludlam Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

Nation Briefs Associated Press

111.5 million people view Super Bowl NEW YORK — For the fourth time in five years, the Super Bowl has set a record for the mostwatched television event in U.S. history, drawing 111.5 million viewers even though the Seattle Seahawks’ 43-8 victory over the Denver Broncos wasn’t really competitive. The ratings record is further evidence of how live events are becoming dependable and valuable

properties for broadcast television at a time the audience is fragmenting and ratings for regular entertainment shows continue to fall. “Big-event television is a great way for people to have a communal event, to talk about it socially and to talk about it as a group,” said Bill Wanger, executive vice president for programming and research at Fox Sports. “You see that in the Super Bowl numbers of the past four or five years. They’ve just gone up to a different level.”

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The game also set standards for the moststreamed sports event online and, with 24.9 million tweets, the biggest U.S. live TV event on Twitter. The Seattle victory eclipsed the 111.3 million viewers who watched the 2012 Super Bowl between the New York Giants and New England Patriots, according to the Nielsen company. Until last year’s game dipped slightly to 108.7 million, the Super Bowl had set ratings records for the previous three years in a row. 

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Officials: Heroin ing Hoffman’s death as confirmed in apartment an apparent overdose. NEW YORK — A law enforcement official says tests have confirmed there was heroin in at least some of the dozens of plastic packets in a New York City apartment where Philip Seymour Hoffman was found dead. Officials are working to determine whether the drug was mixed or tainted with anything else. An autopsy was being conducted Monday. Police have been investigat-

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Law enforcement officials said he was found with a needle in his arm. Two officials said Monday that at least four dozen small packets were found in the apartment. The officials said some packages were stamped with the ace of hearts, others with the ace of spades. The officials spoke on condition of anonymity because they weren’t authorized to talk about the evidence found.  

Things to know about the massive farm bill WASHINGTON — Cuts to food stamps, continued subsidies to farmers and victories for animal rights advocates. The massive, five-year farm bill heading toward final passage this week has broad implications for just about every American, from the foods we eat to what we pay for them. Support for farmers through the subsidies included in the legislation helps determine the price of food.

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Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, February 4, 2014 • 7

Compassion, understanding, judgment are necessary How we relate to other people is to a large extent dependent on how we view them. An insidious pitfall is judging others based on what we believe in, think, and do. We have a subconscious expectation that other people share similar beliefs and behavior. We learn to be judgmental from a very young age. We are surrounded by people who are telling us what’s wrong with everyone else. We hear it from our parents, relatives, friends, strangers, newspapers, TV, and movies. It’s not surprising we then develop the same bad habit. When another person deviates from what we expect, there is a tendency to for us to be judgmental. This can include ridi-

cule, condemnation, criticism, or alienation. It’s a mistake to yourBryan use self as a baGolden sis to judge Dare to Live o t h e r s . Without Limits This does not apply to malicious behavior but rather to the unique makeup of each individual. Each of us has our own perceptions. Even identical twins can have markedly different personalities. We all have different experiences, different expectations, different preferences, different likes and dislikes, different dreams, different goals, and different desires. The chances of any two people

being exactly alike are essentially zero. So how can you expect another person to be like you and then be in any way critical of them when they are not? There will be people you disagree with. There will be those you don’t like. There will be individuals you don’t want to spend time with. However, you have no more basis to condemn them then they have to condemn you. We also have a tendency to judge others based on outer appearances. We make judgments based on where someone lives, how they live, the amount of money they spend or don’t spend, the kind of car they drive, who their friends are, how they dress, what they eat, their physical appearance, or

even what they enjoy doing. The list of judgment criteria we use is limitless. You never know what problems another person is dealing with. They can have the most envy evoking outer trappings yet be living a life of misery. Conversely, a person who appears to be living a Spartan existence may be happier than you could ever imagine. You never know what’s important to someone or what makes them happy. When you are judgmental of others, you generate negative energy within yourself and close off your ability to be compassionate and understanding. This causes a frustration within you that inhibits your positive energy and accumulates

negative energy. When this happens, your own happiness is diminished. You can’t experience true joy when you are finding fault with others. Your ability for compassion is reduced. You then have little understanding of what others might be experiencing. Every aspect of your life will be enhanced when you open your heart to accept people for who they are. Don’t waste any time or energy being judgmental or critical. You have no control over how others live their lives. You won’t change them. It’s a major task just focusing on living your own life. When you stop being judgmental, you will feel more compassion and have more understanding. You will then be able

to release built up negative emotions such as anger, frustration, resentment, jealousy, envy, and bitterness. There is deep wisdom in the concept of live and let live. Changing your outlook requires readjusting your attitude. You can start immediately to develop a non-judgmental attitude. Maintain a constant awareness of your thoughts. As soon as you catch yourself being judgmental, let it go. Making these changes will be a source of enlightenment for you. Bryan Golden is a management consultant, motivational speaker, author, and adjunct professor. E-mail him at bryan@columnist.com or write him c/o this paper.

Philip Seymour Hoffman fans mourn, tout his talent Associated Press

NEW YORK — He was only 46, busy as ever and secure in his standing as one of the world’s greatest actors. There were no dissenters about the gifts and achievements of Philip Seymour Hoffman, whose death Sunday in New York brought a stunning halt to his extraordinary and unpredictable career. An Oscar winner and multiple nominee, Hoffman could take on any character with almost unnerving authority, whether the religious leader in command of his every word in “The Master,” a trembling mess in “Boogie Nights,” or the witty, theatrical Truman Capote in “Capote.” Fearless in his choices, encyclopedic in his preparation, he was a Shakespearean performer in modern dress, bringing depth and variety to charlatans, slackers, curmudgeons and loners. “Hearing that Philip Seymour Hoffman passed away came as much as a shock to me as to anyone else I’d imagine,” says Anton Corbijn, director of “A Most Wanted Man,” one of two films (the other being “In God’s Pocket”) starring Hoffman that premiered last month at the Sundance Film Festival. He was not only the most gifted actor I ever

worked with,” Corbijn added, “...he had also become an incredibly inspiring and supportive friend.” Friends, peers, family members and his countless fans were in grief after Hoffman was found in his Greenwich Village apartment with what law enforcement officials said was a syringe in his arm. The two officials told The Associated Press that glassine envelopes containing what was believed to be heroin were also found with Hoffman. Those items are being tested. The law enforcement officials, who spoke to The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because they are not authorized to speak about evidence found at the scene, said the cause of death was believed to be a drug overdose. Police will only say the investigation is continuing. An autopsy is planned for Monday, according to medical examiner spokeswoman Julie Bolcer. Besides his Oscar win for “Capote,” the stagetrained Hoffman received four Academy Awards nominations and several nominations for theater awards, including three Tonys. He was equally acclaimed and productive, often appearing in at least two to three films a year, while managing an active

life in the theater. He had been thriving for more than 20 years and no one doubted that a long, compelling run awaited him. Like Laurence Olivier or Meryl Streep, his appeal was not bound by age or appearance or personality. He was not an actor whom audiences turned to for youth and romance. Heavy set with a lumpy build and limp, receding blond hair, he was a character actor with the power to play the lead, in movies that screened in both art houses and multiplexes. “No words for this. He was too great and we’re too shattered,” said Mike Nichols, who directed Hoffman in “Charlie Wilson’s War” and on stage in “Death of a Salesman.” Hoffman spoke candidly over the years about past struggles with drug addiction. After 23 years sober, he admitted in interviews last year to falling off the wagon and developing a heroin problem that led to a stint in rehab. The law enforcement officials said Hoffman’s body was discovered in a bathroom at his Greenwich Village apartment by a friend who made the 911 call and his assistant. Late Sunday, crimescene technicians carrying brown paper bags went in and out of Hoffman’s building as officers held back a growing crowd of onlookers.

Hoffman’s family called the news “tragic and sudden.” “We are devastated by the loss of our beloved Phil and appreciate the outpouring of love and support we have received from everyone,” the family said in a statement. With a range and discipline more common among British performers than Americans, Hoffman was convincing whether comic or dramatic, loathsome or sympathetic, powerless or diabolical. In one of his earliest movie roles, he played a spoiled prep school student in “Scent of a Woman” in 1992. A breakthrough came for him as a gay member of a porno film crew in “Boogie Nights,” one of several movies directed by Paul Thomas Anderson that Hoffman would eventually appear in. He played comic, off-kilter characters in “Along Came Polly” and “The Big Lebowski.” He bantered unforgettably with Laura Linney as squabbling siblings in “The Savages.” He was grumpy and idealistic as rock critic Lester Bangs in “Almost Famous.” He was grumpy and cynical as baseball manager Art Howe in “Moneyball.” In “The Master,” he was nominated for a 2013 Academy Award for best supporting actor for his role as the charismatic,

Convicted murderer escapes from prison Associated Press

IONIA, Mich. — An intense manhunt was underway Monday for a convicted killer who peeled a hole in two fences with his hands to escape from a Michigan prison before abducting a woman and fleeing to Indiana where the victim and her vehicle were safely recovered, authorities said. Officials were stunned by the brazen escape Sunday night of Michael David Elliot, who had a record of good behavior during his 20 years in custody. He wore a white civilian kitchen uniform to evade security and blend in with snow at the Ionia Correctional Facility in western Michigan, prisons spokesman Russ Marlan said. Prison fences were equipped with motion sensors to alert guards. The fences also carry electric current to shock anyone that touches them. “It appears that did not happen. ... He was not zapped with electricity, and he was not picked up by the motion sensors,” Marlan said. Once outside the prison in Ionia, Elliot, 40, abducted a woman and stole her Jeep. She escaped late Sunday when he stopped for gas in Middlebury, Ind., some 100 miles to

the south. The woman’s red Jeep was found abandoned nearby in Shipshewana on Monday. At least one school was locked down, residents were warned to stay inside and officers went doorto-door in the area. But it’s possible Elliott was long gone. Investigators learned that the Jeep had been parked for hours before it was reported, said Indiana State Police Sgt. Ron Galaviz. “We can’t assume that he’s on foot,” Galaviz said, noting the cold weather, “but we can’t always assume he’s going to be in a vehicle.” An alert was issued to law enforcement nationwide. The woman told police that Elliot was armed with a box cutter and a hammer and had said he wanted to get as far from the Michigan prison as possible. “We had dog teams. We had a helicopter from the state police,” said Michigan Corrections Department Director Dan Heyns. “The response was good, but he’d left the area by the time we were mobilized totally 100 percent. It didn’t take him long to get down to Indiana. ... His flight path now has expanded dramatically.” Nothing in Elliot’s record suggested he might

escape, said Heyns, who added, “This is entirely a one-man operation.” The woman who was abducted was able to call 911 from a concealed cellphone while Elliott was pumping gas at the store near Middlebury in Elkhart County, Ind., authorities said. She ran to a

restroom and locked herself inside. Elliot knocked on the door, but she stayed inside until police arrived. Elliot was discovered missing from the prison about 9:30 p.m. Sunday, probably 2 ? hours after he escaped by using his hands to create a hole in two fences, Marlan said.

You are Invited to attend the

Alcorn School District Dropout Prevention Meeting February 4, 2014 6:00pm at the

Alcorn School District Administrative Offices (Old Win Job Center) 31 CR 401; Corinth, MS 38834 Please join us for an evening of information,motivation, and collaboration as we look at Dropout Prevention Measures within the Alcorn School District and explore your ideas on how to move forward as we strive to prevent student dropouts in Alcorn County.

controlling leader of a religious movement. The film, partly inspired by the life of Scientology founder L. Ron Hubbard, reunited the actor with Anderson. He also received a 2009 supporting nomination for “Doubt,” as a priest who comes under suspicion because of his relationship with a boy, and a best supporting actor nomination for “Charlie Wilson’s War,” as a CIA officer. Many younger moviegoers know him as the scheming Plutarch Heavensbee in “The Hunger Games: Catching Fire” and he was reprising that role in the two-part sequel, “The Hunger Games: Mockingjay,” for which his work was mostly completed. The films are scheduled for November 2014 and November 2015 releases. Just weeks ago, Showtime announced Hoffman would star in “Happyish,” a new comedy series about a middle-aged man’s pursuit of happiness. Born in 1967 in Fairport, N.Y., Hoffman was an athletic boy, but a neck injury sustained while wrestling ended any hopes for a career in sports. He soon became interested in acting, mesmerized at 12 by a lo-

cal production of Arthur Miller’s “All My Sons.” He studied theater as a teenager with the New York State Summer School of the Arts and the Circle in the Square Theatre. He then majored in drama at New York University. In his Oscar acceptance speech for “Capote,” he thanked his mother for raising him and his three siblings alone, and for taking him to his first play. Hoffman’s parents divorced when he was 9. On Broadway, he took on some of the stage’s most ambitious parts — Willy Loman in “Death of a Salesman,” Jamie in “Long Day’s Journey Into Night” and both leads in “True West.” All three performances were Tony nominated. Last year, Hoffman crossed to the other side of the footlights to direct Bob Glaudini’s “A Family for All Occasions” for the Labyrinth Theatre Company, where he formerly served as co-artistic director. Hoffman has also directed “Jesus Hopped the A Train” and “Our Lady of 121st Street” for the company and received Drama Desk Award nominations for both productions. Hoffman is survived by his partner of 15 years, Mimi O’Donnell, and their three children.

WHAT FAITH DEMANDS In II Thessalonians 1:3 Paul commanded the church for its growing in faith. He said, “Your faith groweth exceedingly and the clarity of every one of you all toward each other aboundeth.” Even in the midst of troubles and trials, these new christians were making spiritual progress. Wouldn’t it be great if this could be said about you and me? Growing in faith and trust is necessary and vital to our salvation. But, what does it mean to grow in faith? Growing in faith demands that we listen to the will-wordof God. “Faith comes by hearing God’s word” Rom. 10:17 and to grow in faith we must study the word of God. We will never possess assurance or confident trust in God if we do not participate in a proper and diligent study of the Bible. God’s plan for saving man is made known ONLY in the Bible. By reading and trusting, the entrance of God’s word provides light to guide man - note Psalm 119:105,130. Saving, active, and growing faith cannot be sustained without a diligent study of the Bible. Growing in faith demands that we obey and live the will of God. The Bible teaches that faith apart from works are barren, useless and dead - James 2:14-26. We want to make our calling and election sure. In becoming a Christian, Peter said to the people who believed the teaching of the apostles - repent and be baptized every one of you in the name of Jesus Christ for the remission of sins, and ye shall receive the gift of the Holy Spirit and the Lord added to the church each day such as were being saved. We encourage you to read this example of conversion in your Bible - Acts 2:37-47. Now you know. When one obeys this true example of conversion, the demand of faith has been met in becoming a christian. Growing in faith demands that we love the will of God. “Perfect love casteth out fear” I John 4:18 -and each of us should grow in faith enough to serve God because we love him, instead of being entirely motivated out of fear of going to hell - a new convert who has grown in faith does not view the commandments of God are grievous or burdensome, but as an honor and a privilege - I John 5:3.

Northside Church of Christ 3127 Harper Road - Corinth, MS - 286-6256 Minister - Lennis Nowell

Schedule of Services Sunday Worship ............................................... 9:45 & 10:30 am....5 pm Wednesday Worship ........................................................................ 6 pm You are cordially invited to attend every service.


8 • Daily Corinthian

Business

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The central bank’s actions influence aspects of every American’s -.09 iShJapan RiverbedT dd 19.51 -.21 financial life: from mortgage rates and job growth, to stock prices and the banking iSh SKor q 57.47 -1.57 -.22 RylCarb 21 48.00 -1.60 system. Even so, many people know little more about the Fed than perhaps the iShMexico q 60.55 -2.34 -.31 RymanHP 42 40.59 -.77 names of past chairmen Alan Greenspan and Ben Bernanke. q 11.97 -.25 -1.92 iShSing SLM Cp 7 22.21 -.55 Here’s a quiz to test, and possibly expand, your knowledge. q 43.12 -.75 -.61 iSPacxJpn SpdrDJIA q 153.53 -3.22 iSTaiwn q 13.28 -.29 -5.98 SpdrGold q 121.32 +1.23 q 19.47 -.44 -.44 iSh UK 1. The Federal Reserve 3. The seven members of 5. Which part of the Fed q 230.30 -8.48 q 18.61 +.16 SP Mid -.30 iShSilver S&P500ETF q 174.17 -4.01 was established in the Fed’s Board of sets monetary policy? iShChinaLC q 33.75 -.83 -.28 SpdrHome q 30.58 -.99 what year? Governors are appointed A. Board of Governors -.08 iSCorSP500 q 175.17 -4.00 SpdrLehHY q 40.42 -.17 for terms of how many q 37.11 -1.08 A. 1900 B. Monetary Supply Board -.40 iShEMkts q 116.74 +.75 SpdrS&P RB q 36.84 -1.41 years? B. 1913 C. Federal Open Market -1.05 iShiBoxIG SpdrRetl q 77.47 -2.38 iSh20 yrT q 109.32 +1.32 C. 1929 Committee +3.51 A. 4 SpdrOGEx q 64.04 -1.71 D. 1937 +.02 iSh7-10yTB q 102.66 +.56 Safeway D. Regional bank presidents B. 6 17 30.06 -1.18 q 84.55 +.02 -1.75 iSh1-3yTB C. 7 Salesforc s dd 58.47 -2.06 q 62.31 -1.30 -.08 iS Eafe D. 14 SanDisk 15 67.39 -2.16 2. Who is responsible -2.61 iSCorSPMid q 126.52 -4.36 SandRdge dd 6.05 -.10 iShiBxHYB q 92.51 -.28 for oversight of the -.47 17 86.23 -1.34 4. Which of these cities 6. Janet Yellen’s salary as q 106.79 +.41 Schlmbrg Federal Reserve +1.61 iShMBS 32 23.65 -1.17 q 108.65 -3.51 Schwab is not home to one of Fed chair in 2014 is? System? -.35 iShR2K ScorpioTk ... 9.38 -.62 iSh3-7yTrB q 121.82 +.36 the 12 Federal Reserve A. $505,549 -1.59 A. Fed Board of Governors -.17 iShShtTrB q 110.27 +.03 SeadrillLtd 15 35.54 regional banks? -1.08 B. $201,700 B. Congress 11 51.09 -1.77 iShTech q 84.88 -2.05 SeagateT -2.18 C. $181,500 C. Treasury Department A. Dallas 4.46 -.17 iShREst q 64.30 -.95 SiderurNac ... -.52 D. $150,000 -.15 D. The President of the U.S. B. Kansas City iShHmCnst q 24.07 -.75 SilvWhtn g 17 21.56 -.62 51 3.55 -.03 C. Richmond iShUSEngy q 46.46 -.88 SiriusXM -1.33 SkywksSol 19 29.57 -.68 D. Seattle IngrmM 12 23.51 -1.51 -.96 ... 69.83 -4.26 InovioPhm dd 2.49 -.09 SolarCity -.15 30 46.23 -1.69 IntgDv 22 9.22 -.43 Sothebys -.90 SthnCopper 13 27.58 -.40 InterMune dd 11.94 -1.41 Janet Yellen +.12 First Fed Governors 19 20.43 -.52 IBM 11 172.90 -3.78 SwstAirl Federal Reserve Chair -.33 -.12 IntlGame 13 14.12 -.31 SwstnEngy 71 40.57 Answers: 1 (B), 2(A), 3(D), 4(D), 5(C), 6(B). B). For more info i f visit is www. www.fe www.federalreserveeducation.org. -2.41 SpectraEn 23 35.34 -.61 IntPap 17 46.06 -1.68 -.37 Source: FederalReserve.gov Trevor Delaney; Jenni Sohn • AP ... 7.85 -.42 Interpublic 23 16.05 -.27 Sprint n -.89 q 43.01 -1.03 Invesco 15 31.89 -1.36 SP Matls -1.93 q 54.86 -1.10 ItauUnibH ... 12.04 -.19 SP HlthC +.18 q 39.88 -.88 JDS Uniph 41 12.77 -.52 SP CnSt NDEXES -.19 JPMorgCh 13 54.31 -1.05 SP Consum q 61.17 -1.65 -.52 52-Week Net YTD 52-wk q 81.89 -1.49 JanusCap 17 10.37 -.62 SP Engy -.36 JetBlue High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg q 48.64 -1.39 17 8.58 -.18 SP Inds -.15 JohnJn q 34.09 -.73 16,588.25 13,784.01 Dow Industrials 18 86.78 -1.69 SP Tech 15,372.80 -326.05 -2.08 -7.26 +10.75 -1.03 JohnsnCtl q 38.79 -.31 16 44.05 -2.07 SP Util 7,591.43 5,757.05 Dow Transportation 7,053.75 -235.43 -3.23 -4.69 +21.19 -.97 JnprNtwk StdPac 6 8.51 -.29 31 26.35 -.26 537.86 462.66 Dow Utilities 501.67 -4.59 -.91 +2.26 +6.43 -.19 KB Home 17 12.90 -.26 41 18.80 -.54 Staples -3.14 KKR 11,334.65 8,700.73 NYSE Composite 9,741.58 -226.07 -2.27 -6.33 +10.04 29 68.97 -2.15 13 22.79 -1.32 Starbucks -1.74 KeryxBio 4,246.55 3,105.37 Nasdaq Composite 3,996.96 -106.92 -2.61 -4.30 +27.65 ... 30.00 +.75 dd 14.43 -.95 StarWay n -.04 Keycorp 1,850.84 1,485.01 S&P 500 1,741.89 -40.70 -2.28 -5.76 +16.46 14 64.60 -2.35 13 12.31 -.45 StateStr -2.26 Kimco 1,359.99 1,078.65 S&P MidCap 1,265.61 -47.47 -3.62 -5.73 +15.98 44 20.46 -.45 StlDynam 19 15.83 -.67 -2.86 KindMorg 19,776.59 15,674.94 Wilshire 5000 18,643.10 -462.14 -2.42 -5.39 +18.04 29 33.32 -.69 Stryker 25 76.47 -1.13 +.65 Kinross g 1,182.04 894.24 Russell 2000 1,094.58 -36.30 -3.21 -5.93 +21.72 dd 4.56 -.02 Suncor gs 11 32.07 -.76 -.44 KodiakO g 21 10.29 -.32 SunEdison dd 13.37 -.54 -3.33 Kohls 12 49.45 -1.18 SunPower 23 29.14 -3.22 16,560 -.08 KraftFGp Dow Jones industrials 16 51.12 -1.23 SunTrst 13 36.40 -.62 -.43 KratosDef dd 7.74 +.51 SupEnrgy 13 23.16 -.48 Close: 15,372.80 15,940 -.10 LKQ Corp 27 26.63 -.44 Supvalu dd 5.62 -.16 Change: -326.05 (-2.1%) -.35 LSI Corp 52 11.01 -.02 Symantec 17 20.75 -.66 -.73 LamResrch 25 48.58 -2.03 15,320 10 DAYS Synovus 25 3.23 -.12 17,000 -.92 LVSands 27 74.51 -2.01 Sysco 21 34.51 -.57 -.05 LennarA 18 39.22 -.94 T-MoblUS n ... 29.53 -1.04 -1.24 LeucNatl 16,500 10 26.33 -1.00 TD Ameritr 23 29.99 -1.14 -.36 LifeTech 28 76.04 -.03 TJX 19 56.24 -1.12 -1.09 LillyEli 12 52.66 -1.35 TaiwSemi 16,000 ... 16.77 -.15 -1.35 LloydBkg ... 5.21 -.27 TakeTwo dd 18.90 -.28 -.46 LockhdM 16 147.74 -3.17 TalismE g ... 10.54 -.21 15,500 -1.39 Lorillard 15 48.14 -1.08 Target 15 55.41 -1.23 -.36 LaPac 10 16.57 -.96 TelefBrasil ... 18.53 -.47 15,000 -1.06 LyonBas A 13 77.21 -1.55 Teradyn 27 18.30 -.51 +.00 TeslaMot dd 177.11 -4.30 M-N-O-P -1.09 14,500 TevaPhrm 88 44.01 -.62 A S O N D J -1.09 MBIA 3 11.25 +.31 TexInst 24 41.50 -.90 -.16 MGIC Inv dd 8.15 -.34 ThermoFis 33 113.13 -2.01 -.08 MGM Rsts dd 23.86 -.50 3D Sys s cc 74.03 -3.70 -1.97 Macys 14 50.91 -2.29 3M Co TOCKS OF OCAL NTEREST 18 123.90 -4.29 +1.32 MagHRes dd 7.83 -.52 TW Cable 20 134.01 +.74 YTD YTD -3.21 Manitowoc 23 27.20 -1.25 TimeWarn 15 61.52 -1.31 Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg -.57 MannKd dd 5.16 -.26 TollBros 37 35.71 -1.04 -.08 Manulife g ... 17.67 -.76 8 35.11 -.96 -4.9 1.48f 9 60.72 -2.06 -9.1 MeadWvco 1.00a Transocn cc 42.47 -.81 AFLAC -.60 MarathnO 13 32.06 -.73 1.84f 10 31.95 -1.37 -9.1 OldNBcp .44f 14 13.33 -.67 -13.3 Travelers 8 80.26 -1.02 AT&T Inc -.70 MarathPet 13 84.34 -2.71 2.84 22 103.75 -1.39 -7.2 Penney TrinaSolar dd 13.82 -1.03 AirProd ... ... 5.68 -.24 -37.9 -1.83 MktVGold q 23.30 -.18 21stCFoxA ... 30.88 -.94 AlliantEgy 2.04f 15 50.95 -1.01 -1.3 -.90 MV OilSvc q 44.72 -.76 PennyMac 2.36f 8 23.28 -.27 +1.4 21stCFoxB 10 30.46 -.78 AEP 2.00 16 48.31 -.50 +3.4 -1.23 MktVRus q 24.41 -.85 PepsiCo 2.27 18 78.57 -1.79 -5.3 Twitter n ... 65.25 +.75 AmeriBrgn .94f 51 65.17 -2.05 -7.3 -.46 MarIntA 23 47.47 -1.83 dd 39.55 -.94 ... 10 16.12 -.61 -.8 -1.37 MartMM 40 104.42 -4.59 TycoIntl ATMOS 1.48f 18 46.71 -1.30 +2.8 PilgrimsP Tyson 15 36.02 -1.38 -1.32 MarvellT 29 14.45 -.48 ... ... 2.48 +.08 -4.6 BB&T Cp .92 17 36.41 -1.00 -2.4 RadioShk +2.40 Masco 55 20.76 -.40 U-V-W-X-Y-Z BP PLC 2.28f 11 46.11 -.78 -5.1 RegionsFn .12 13 9.82 -.35 -.7 -.80 MasterCd s 29 73.91 -1.77 UDR 35 24.05 -.29 BcpSouth .20 23 22.69 -.88 -10.7 SbdCp 3.00 15 2529.00 -21.00 -9.5 +1.67 Mattel 14 36.05 -1.79 US Silica 18 27.55 -2.07 Caterpillar 2.40 17 92.42 -1.49 +1.8 SearsHldgs +1.65 MaximIntg 22 29.86 -.40 UltraPt g ... ... 35.23 -1.14 -28.2 dd 23.45 -.50 Chevron 4.00 10 111.14 -.49 -11.0 -1.79 McDrmInt dd 8.11 -.23 Sherwin 2.00 24 176.88 -6.38 -3.6 UtdContl 30 43.82 -2.02 -5.74 McGrwH CocaCola 1.12 20 37.20 -.62 -9.9 21 74.39 -1.65 UPS B 20 93.62 -1.61 SiriusXM ... 51 3.55 -.03 +1.7 -6.54 Medtrnic 15 54.71 -1.85 Comcast .90f 21 52.77 -1.68 +1.5 -3.82 MelcoCrwn 62 38.96 -2.03 UtdRentals 19 74.46 -6.48 CrackerB 2.03 18 41.25 +.01 +.3 3.00 19 95.11 -3.90 -13.6 SouthnCo US NGas q 24.31 +.13 -1.44 Merck 31 52.08 -.89 .32e ... 20.53 -.53 -6.1 2.04 9 84.78 -1.18 -7.2 SPDR Fncl US OilFd q 34.52 -.28 Deere -2.62 MetLife 17 47.06 -1.99 USSteel dd 25.06 -1.05 Dillards .24 11 85.23 -2.07 -12.3 TecumsehB ... ... 7.89 -.44 -13.2 -.81 MKors 34 76.67 -3.26 UtdTech 18 110.16 -3.86 Dover 1.50 14 82.96 -3.60 -14.1 TecumsehA -.79 Microchp 27 43.62 -1.24 ... ... 7.99 -.41 -11.7 UtdhlthGp 13 70.74 -1.54 EnPro ... 46 71.23 -1.31 +23.6 Torchmark -1.32 MicronT 15 22.81 -.23 .68 13 72.55 -2.60 -7.2 UrbanOut 18 34.28 -1.54 -.82 Microsoft 14 36.48 -1.36 FordM .50f 11 14.55 -.41 -5.7 ... 13.18 -.42 Total SA 3.23e ... 56.20 -.97 -8.3 -.15 Molycorp dd 4.66 -.19 Vale SA FredsInc .24 1 17.10 -.38 -7.5 Vale SA pf ... 11.88 -.40 -1.02 Mondelez 21 32.08 -.68 ... ... 4.64 +.10 -29.9 FullerHB .40 23 45.68 -.90 -12.2 USEC rs ValeroE 10 48.85 -2.25 -.16 Monsanto 23 104.63 -1.92 .92 13 38.78 -.95 -4.0 ... 8 16.40 -.62 -9.0 US Bancrp 11.11 -2.12 GenCorp -.47 MorgStan 20 28.95 -.56 VandaPhm dd q 81.38 +.26 GenElec 1.88 14 72.66 -2.02 -7.7 .88f 17 24.35 -.78 -13.1 WalMart -.04 Mosaic 12 44.65 -.01 VangTotBd q 90.70 -2.18 Goodyear .20 16 22.62 -1.04 -5.2 WellsFargo Mylan 29 43.65 -1.76 VangTSM 1.20 11 44.43 -.91 -2.1 q 66.25 -1.07 HonwllIntl NCR Corp 25 33.32 -1.87 VangREIT 1.80f 18 88.75 -2.48 -2.9 Wendys Co .20 87 8.71 -.36 -.1 q 36.67 -1.00 -.98 NII Hldg dd 3.01 -.01 VangEmg .90 13 23.95 -.59 -7.7 q 55.01 -1.10 Intel WestlkChm .90 15 118.15 -3.39 -3.2 -.81 NRG Egy 15 27.43 -.42 VangEur Jabil .32 9 17.50 -.47 +.3 q 38.75 -.76 -.42 NXP Semi ... 45.82 -2.53 VangFTSE Weyerhsr .88 26 29.39 -.49 -6.9 KimbClk 3.24 19 105.49 -3.88 +1.0 -2.82 NOilVarco 14 73.75 -1.26 VerizonCm 12 46.41 -1.61 .25f 11 10.41 -.44 -14.5 Kroger .66 12 35.38 -.72 -10.5 Xerox ViacomB 15 78.80 -3.30 -.03 NetApp 26 41.94 -.40 ... ... 21.48 -.50 +23.7 27 213.47 -1.96 Lowes .72 22 45.60 -.69 -8.0 YRC Wwde -.32 NY CmtyB 14 15.53 -.66 Visa dd 6.97 -.45 McDnlds -1.69 Newcastle ... 28 34.90 -1.11 -13.7 3.24 17 93.02 -1.15 -4.1 Yahoo ... 5.41 -.03 Vivus Vodafone ... 35.95 -1.11 -.32 NewellRub 18 30.11 -.79 dd 4.06 -.23 -.30 NewmtM dd 21.02 -.58 Vringo cc 59.05 -2.68 -.15 NewsCpA n ... 15.52 -.44 VulcanM 39 57.87 -1.21 -.03 NikeB 24 70.88 -1.97 WP Carey dd 1.75 +.33 -.54 NobleCorp 14 30.92 -.11 WPCS rs 19 55.57 -1.78 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) -2.11 NokiaCp ... 6.66 -.26 Walgrn AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) dd 10.55 -.81 -1.09 NA Pall g ... .40 -.02 WalterEn Name Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg WeathfIntl dd 13.20 -.34 -1.23 NorthropG 13 113.25 -2.30 10 85.62 -.38 S&P500ETF 2270543 174.17 -4.01 SiebertFn 3.85 +.91 +31.0 Oramed n 16.77 -5.32 -24.1 -3.88 NStarRlt dd 14.14 -.45 WellPoint -.25 BkofAm -.91 Novavax dd 5.30 -.14 WstnUnion 10 15.15 1550522 16.35 -.40 BioTelem 8.90 +1.61 +22.1 DicernaP n 32.66 -8.46 -20.6 12 126.69 -6.61 iShEMkts 1118189 37.11 -1.08 BarcShtB 25.86 +4.08 +18.7 GalenaBio 4.22 -1.05 -19.9 -.52 NuanceCm dd 15.08 -.25 Whrlpl -.03 SPDR Fncl 1025282 20.53 -.53 PUVixST rs 99.94 +12.41 +14.2 VandaPhm 11.11 -2.12 -16.0 -1.29 Nvidia 20 15.49 -.21 WholeFd s 36 52.23 44 39.33 -1.16 FordM -.54 OcciPet 12 87.24 -.33 WmsCos -.36 -14.6 910323 14.55 -.41 CSVxSht rs 10.91 +1.32 +13.8 RetOpp wt 2.10 27 7.20 -.28 -.42 OfficeDpt 37 4.78 -.11 Windstrm iShR2K 779025 108.65 -3.51 C-TrCitiVol 4.60 +.52 +12.7 PTC Ther n 22.30 -3.77 -14.5 WisdomTr 36 13.60 -.51 -2.23 OnSmcnd dd 8.07 -.29 Dynatron 4.93 +.51 +11.5 Medgen wt 3.01 -.49 -14.0 SiriusXM 769006 3.55 -.03 q 45.17 -1.44 -.85 ONEOK 41 57.92 -2.04 WTJpHedg -.51 -12.6 749656 24.35 -.78 Comcst29 43.50 +4.50 +11.5 MecoxLane 3.55 q 15.73 -.45 GenElec -.24 OpkoHlth dd 7.65 -.28 WT India 3.95 +.40 +11.3 QC Hldgs 2.17 -.31 -12.5 734772 4.49 +.09 RetractTc 15 28.61 -.30 Zynga -.86 Oracle 15 35.84 -1.06 XcelEngy -.37 -12.4 732673 53.02 +3.51 CordiaBc rs 4.44 +.44 +11.0 InfuSystem 2.61 17 9.25 -.12 B iPVix rs -.04 Orexigen dd 6.78 -.02 Yamana g ... 35.01 -1.74 -.04 PG&E Cp 26 41.52 -.63 Yandex dd 5.72 -.37 -.88 PPG 24 176.87 -5.49 YingliGrn YSE IARY ASDA IARY dd 27.68 -1.28 -1.81 PPL Corp 12 30.49 -.08 YoukuTud 466 Total issues 3,216 Advanced 362 Total issues 2,732 27 66.16 -.99 Advanced -1.33 Pandora dd 34.98 -1.09 YumBrnds 2,673 New Highs 37 Declined 2,285 New Highs 48 ... 30.37 +.01 Declined -.26 PattUTI 16 24.58 -1.11 Zoetis 77 New Lows 127 Unchanged 85 New Lows 75 dd 4.11 -.32 Unchanged -.02 Paychex 25 40.40 -1.42 Zogenix Volume 4,654,723,974 Volume 2,558,826,787 -2.32 PeabdyE dd 4.49 +.09 49 16.59 -.46 Zynga

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SIRI $3.55 Wall Street expects Sirius $5 $3.14 XM’s latest quarterly earnings 4 matched its results a year earlier. 3 Financial analysts also proj’13 2 ect that the satellite radio company will report that revest. Operating enue increased in the fourth $0.02 $0.02 EPS quarter when it reports earn4Q ’12 4Q ’13 ings today. Investors will be Price-earnings ratio: 51 listening for an update on the based on trailing 12 month results company’s subscriber rolls, Dividend: none which are a key indicator of Source: FactSet future revenue.

Brian S Langley

Financial Advisor

605 Foote Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471

Eric M Rutledge, AAMS , CFP Financial Advisor

1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-1409

Federal Reserve quiz

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Eye on manufacturing Demand for aircraft, machinery and other long-lasting goods helped drive up factory orders in November. Economists have forecast that the trend extended into December, boosting orders for U.S. factories by nearly 1 percent. Rising factory orders are a sign of corporate confidence in the economy, which could signal accelerating growth this year. The Commerce Department reports December factory orders today.

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YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AQR MaFtStrI 10.12 -0.14 -4.4 AllianzGI NFJAllCpValIns15.03 -0.34 -5.9 NFJSmCVIs 32.77 -0.95 -6.8 American Beacon LgCpVlInv 25.67 -0.56 -5.8 LgCpVlIs 27.08 -0.59 -5.8 American Century EqIncInv 8.22 -0.13 -4.1 HeritInv 24.30 -0.69 -4.6 InvGrInv 30.92 -0.76 -5.3 UltraInv 32.29 -0.75 -5.5 ValueInv 7.78 -0.16 -5.4 American Funds AMCAPA m 26.39 -0.58 -3.4 BalA m 23.50 -0.35 -3.8 BondA m 12.60 +0.03 +1.8 CapIncBuA m 55.82 -0.90 -4.7 CapWldBdA m20.26 +0.06 +0.7 CpWldGrIA m 42.92 -0.93 -5.3 EurPacGrA m 46.04 -1.03 -6.2 FnInvA m 48.89 -1.10 -5.9 GrthAmA m 41.15 -0.97 -4.3 HiIncA m 11.34 -0.01 +0.4 IncAmerA m 19.98 -0.28 -3.2 IntBdAmA m 13.53 +0.02 +1.0 IntlGrInA m 32.95 -0.62 -5.9 InvCoAmA m 34.84 -0.84 -5.1 MutualA m 32.94 -0.70 -5.4 NewEconA m 37.01 -0.85 -3.2 NewPerspA m 35.34 -0.76 -5.9 NwWrldA m 55.00 -1.05 -6.4 SmCpWldA m 47.36 -1.04 -3.6 TaxEBdAmA m12.60 +0.01 +2.2 WAMutInvA m 37.28 -0.80 -5.5 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.60 ... +1.3 Artisan Intl d 28.53 -0.41 -6.4 IntlVal d 34.99 -0.64 -4.8 MdCpVal 25.12 -0.64 -7.0 MidCap 46.47 -1.36 -2.4 BBH TaxEffEq d 20.33 -0.40 -5.0 Baron Growth b 67.68 -2.02 -6.5 Bernstein DiversMui 14.40 ... +1.1 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 30.86 -0.67 -6.2 EqDivA m 22.77 -0.50 -6.2 EqDivI 22.82 -0.50 -6.2 GlobAlcA m 20.66 -0.24 -3.1 GlobAlcC m 19.13 -0.23 -3.2 GlobAlcI 20.76 -0.24 -3.1 HiYldBdIs 8.22 -0.01 +0.7 HiYldInvA m 8.22 -0.01 +0.6 Buffalo SmallCap d 34.68 -1.32 -7.1 Causeway IntlVlIns d 15.20 -0.28 -6.0 Cohen & Steers Realty 63.84 -1.23 +1.6 Columbia AcornIntZ 44.34 -0.55 -5.0 AcornZ 35.06 -1.11 -6.1 DivIncZ 17.22 -0.41 -6.1 DivOppA m 9.61 -0.19 -5.5 StLgCpGrZ 18.57 -0.49 -3.5 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.32 ... +0.1 2YrGlbFII 10.02 ... +0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.97 +0.01 +1.2 EmMkCrEqI 17.88 -0.35 -8.1 EmMktValI 25.11 -0.57 -9.1 EmMtSmCpI 18.97 -0.28 -5.7 IntCorEqI 12.17 -0.21 -5.0 IntSmCapI 19.66 -0.41 -3.4 IntlSCoI 18.57 -0.30 -3.3 IntlValuI 18.73 -0.37 -5.5 RelEstScI 26.56 -0.47 +2.4 USCorEq1I 15.55 -0.42 -6.0 USCorEq2I 15.33 -0.43 -6.4 USLgCo 13.73 -0.32 -5.7 USLgValI 29.64 -0.73 -6.3 USMicroI 18.65 -0.57 -7.3 USSmValI 32.56 -1.03 -8.0 USSmallI 28.77 -0.96 -7.2 USTgtValInst 21.00 -0.69 -7.8 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 21.90 -0.60 -5.7 Davis NYVentA m 38.79 -0.90 -6.3 NYVentY 39.27 -0.90 -6.3 Dodge & Cox Bal 95.23 -1.35 -3.1 Income 13.75 +0.04 +1.6 IntlStk 40.21 -0.96 -6.6 Stock 159.71 -3.61 -5.4 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 10.97 ... +2.2 Dreyfus AppreciaInv 48.45 -0.96 -7.6 Driehaus ActiveInc 10.77 ... FMI LgCap 19.58 -0.39 -6.1 FPA Cres d 32.08 -0.38 -2.7 NewInc d 10.32 +0.01 +0.5 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 37.27 -0.77 -4.9 Federated StrValI 5.60 -0.10 -4.0 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.27 -0.06 -0.4 AstMgr50 17.19 -0.19 -2.1 Bal 22.05 -0.36 -3.1 BlChGrow 60.80 -1.60 -4.1 CapApr 34.91 -0.92 -3.5 CapInc d 9.78 -0.05 -0.4 Contra 91.76 -2.23 -4.6 DivGrow 33.46 -0.75 -5.5 DivrIntl d 34.61 -0.65 -6.2 EqInc 55.55 -1.16 -5.4 EqInc II 23.06 -0.50 -6.4 FF2015 12.41 -0.14 -2.7 FF2035 12.80 -0.25 -5.0 FF2040 9.04 -0.18 -5.0 Fidelity 40.53 -1.06 -5.0 FltRtHiIn d 9.98 ... +0.5 Free2010 14.98 -0.14 -2.2 Free2020 15.13 -0.20 -3.1 Free2025 12.82 -0.19 -3.8 Free2030 15.52 -0.29 -4.8 GNMA 11.46 +0.03 +2.4 GrowCo 116.01 -3.07 -2.7 GrowInc 26.09 -0.57 -6.4 HiInc d 9.36 -0.01 +0.4 IntlDisc d 37.75 -0.74 -6.8 InvGrdBd 7.79 +0.02 +1.7 LatinAm d 27.13 -0.96 -13.2 LevCoSt d 40.78 -1.18 -5.7 LowPriStk d 46.88 -0.92 -5.2 Magellan 88.40 -2.23 -4.3 MidCap d 37.88 -1.13 -4.1 MuniInc d 12.91 ... +2.2 NewMktIn d 15.26 -0.02 -1.7 OTC 76.48 -2.03 -1.2 Puritan 20.70 -0.35 -2.5 ShTmBond 8.60 ... +0.3 SmCapDisc d 28.81 -0.88 -7.8 StratInc 10.88 +0.01 +0.6 Tel&Util 21.80 -0.44 -1.0 TotalBd 10.59 +0.03 +1.7 USBdIdx 11.56 +0.04 +2.0 USBdIdxInv 11.56 +0.04 +2.0 Value 99.25 -2.53 -4.2 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 25.39 -0.66 -3.5 NewInsI 25.83 -0.66 -3.5 StratIncA m 12.13 +0.01 +0.6 Fidelity Select Biotech d 198.67 -6.88 +9.3 HealtCar d 196.24 -5.55 +4.1 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 61.77 -1.45 -5.7 500IdxInstl 61.78 -1.44 -5.7 500IdxInv 61.77 -1.44 -5.7 ExtMktIdAg d 50.83 -1.60 -4.8 IntlIdxAdg d 38.22 -0.64 -6.0 TotMktIdAg d 51.14 -1.28 -5.5 First Eagle GlbA m 51.95 -0.80 -3.1 OverseasA m 22.55 -0.28 -2.4 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A x 11.93 -0.03 +2.3 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A x 7.08 -0.02 +2.8 GrowthA m 62.54 -1.43 -4.1 HY TF A m 10.00 ... +2.8 Income C x 2.39 -0.03 -1.7 IncomeA x 2.36 -0.03 -1.6

Percent change, seasonally adjusted 1.8

1.8 est. 0.9

1 0

-2.8 -0.1

-0.5

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ADM earnings

Factory orders 2%

Tuesday, February 4, 2014

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Source: FactSet

Agribusiness giant Archer Daniels Midland reports fourth-quarter financial results today. Investors will be on the lookout for any comments from management on how drought conditions in many states and severe winter weather are affecting the company’s operations. They’ll also have their eye on ADM’s profit margins on ethanol, which helped boost the company’s third-quarter earnings more than twofold.

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9 • Daily Corinthian

BEETLE BAILEY

BLONDIE

HI & LOIS

Variety y ACROSS 1 Find the answer to 6 Chicago mayor Emanuel 10 “The Wizard __”: comic strip 14 Bird-related 15 Blue Bonnet spread 16 Musical symbol 17 Hosiery support item 19 Astronaut Shepard 20 Jai __ 21 Suffix with billion 22 Subway entrance 23 Barbecue veggie eaten with one’s hands 26 Southwestern desert 29 Actor Stephen 30 Washer maker 31 Snorkeling site 37 “Wheel of Fortune” purchase 38 Hose nozzle option 39 HDTV brand 40 Ice cream drink 43 Play the coquette 45 Debtor’s letters 46 Award hung on a wall 47 1988 U2 album and movie 53 Be a ham 54 Oboe insert 55 Fancy cracker spread 59 1990s vice president 60 Wimbledon feature 62 Curling appliance 63 MexicanAmerican War president 64 Damaging bug 65 Cong. meeting 66 Dazzles 67 Kind of reptile found at the starts of 17-, 23-, 31-, 40-, 47- and 60Across DOWN 1 It’s a long story 2 Avocado shape 3 Coin once tossed into Italian fountains 4 Pope’s place, with “The”

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Tuesday, February 4, 2014 y

5 WSW’s opposite 6 Red-breasted bird 7 Olds model 8 Trojan beauty whose face launched a thousand ships 9 Witty remark 10 Painting the town red 11 __ acid: prenatal vitamin ingredient 12 “Boot” country prefix 13 Star in the constellation Cygnus 18 Red inside 22 “The Giving Tree” author Silverstein 24 Egg cells 25 Highchair feature 26 Sir counterpart 27 Bygone science magazine 28 The slammer 31 Tax season VIP 32 Mork’s planet 33 Arctic explorer John 34 “ER” actor La Salle 35 Stationery hue 36 Karma 38 Cage’s “Leaving Las Vegas” co-star

41 Little tabbies 42 One and only 43 Winter malady 44 Satirize without mercy 46 Degrees for many profs. 47 Longtime morning co-host, familiarly 48 What it is “when the moon hits your eye like a big pizza pie”

49 Barcelona bulls 50 Archery missile 51 Harlem Renaissance writer Zora __ Hurston 52 Classroom fixtures 56 Subtle glow 57 Arduous journey 58 French I word 60 Student’s stat. 61 “CSI” network

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

02/04/14

xwordeditor@aol.com

By Kevin Christian (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

02/04/14

New parents need recuperation time

DILBERT

GARFIELD

FORT KNOX

PICKLES

Annie’s Mailbox

we vacuum the carpet, it brings up the dander. We want our family members to feel welcome, but how can we get them to comply with the boundaries we set? Do we have to pay for them to stay at a hotel or board their pets? -- Help Dear Help: No, but you need to be more assertive about enforcing your boundaries. Tell the family that you love having them, but your wife’s allergies make it impossible for the dogs to stay anywhere but the laundry room at night. If they cannot abide by that simple request, you will be happy to recommend nearby pet-friendly hotels and boarding kennels. Dear Annie: I’d like to address your senior driving respondent from Salem, Mass: So you are the one driving too slowly with his foot on the brake You’re impeding the flow of traffic. Worse yet, if your foot is always on the brake, then your brake lights are always on. So how am I supposed to know when you’re actually stopping? It is time for you to turn in your car keys. Not because you’re 93, but because you’re a bad driver. -- Baton Rouge, La. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@comcast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.

ronment for the children. The rest is up to them. Dear Annie: We are retired and consider ourselves to be hospitable. We maintain a guest bedroom, as well as two sofa beds for overnight guests. In addition, we host friends and families for meals, especially around the holidays. My wife struggles with seasonal allergies, as well as an allergy to animal dander, and so we try to limit her exposure. She has undergone allergy shots and uses two prescription nasal sprays. She can tolerate short visits with pets if she has plenty of tissues. Recently, we hosted overnight stays of our adult children and their families, as well as our siblings. We told them their pets were welcome, but the animals would have to sleep in the laundry room on the lower level. Unfortunately, these guests said they couldn’t sleep without having their pets next to their beds and insisted on bringing them to the upper floors. It’s been two weeks since the last guests left, and my wife still has a cough from the build up of her pet allergies. We had to purchase a new blanket for one of the sofa beds because a guest dog slept on it. Every time

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2014 Conceptis Puzzles, Dist. by King Features Syndicate, Inc.

WIZARD OF ID

Dear Annie: Last summer, I gave birth to twins who were several weeks early. Throughout the time they were in the hospital, we had family support. My husband and I made the decision that for the first day home, we’d have no visitors. This enraged my mother. She felt we stole away her joy of being a grandma and that we were very rude. Since that day, I’ve received letters and emails stating just what she thinks of me. In fact, many family members have turned their backs on us due to the situation. I’ve made attempts to fix things, but it only gets worse. This has been going on since August. What should I do? -- Mom of Twins Dear Mom: Your family is incredibly nervy to expect parents of newborn twins to want family members in their home the first day out of the hospital. While we trust you thanked them for their earlier support, once you were home, you needed time to adjust. You asked for one day, and they resented it. Your mother sounds like the type who could undermine your authority as a parent, so hang tough. Tell her that you and your husband needed a day to recuperate and some quiet time as a family, and you hoped they would respect that. Add that they are welcome to visit, provided they can stop insulting you and creating a negative envi-


10 • Tuesday, February 4, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

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Law & Order: Special Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Law & Order: Special Victims Unit Family Family Family Family Family Family Victims Unit Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends (:12) Friends Moonshiners: Outlaw Moonshiners “Liquid Moonshiners “Secrets of Moonshiners “Liquid Moonshiners “Secrets of Cuts (N) Courage” (N) the Shine” Courage” the Shine” Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Wars Wars Wars Wars Wars Wars Wars Wars Wars Wars Boxing: Golden Boy: Jermell Charlo vs. Jose Angel College Gymnastics The New College Foot- NHL Hockey: Jets at Rodriguez. From Sunrise, Fla. ball Show Hurricanes } I Can Do Bad All By Myself Being Mary Jane Being Mary Jane Wendy Williams Property Property Property Property House Hunters Scoring the Scoring the Property Property Virgins Virgins Virgins Virgins Hunters Int’l Deal Deal Virgins Virgins Kardashian Kardashian Kardashian Chelsea E! News Chelsea Counting Counting Counting Counting Restoration Restoration Restoration Restoration Counting Counting Cars Cars Cars (N) Cars (N) Cars Cars College Basketball E:60 (N) Profile Profile Olbermann (N) Olbermann My 600-Lb. Life “Chuck’s My 600-Lb. Life “Christi- Half-Ton Killer: Trans- My 600-Lb. Life “Christi- Half-Ton Killer: TransStory” na’s Story” formed na’s Story” formed Chopped “Circus Spec- Chopped “Pizza Perfect” Chopped “Ambitious Diners, Diners, Chopped “Pizza Perfect” tacular” Amateurs” (N) Drive Drive The Waltons JAG Matlock Matlock Medicine Woman Dance Moms (N) Dance Moms (N) Kim of Queens “Karaoke (:01) Kim of Queens (:02) Dance Moms Kid” (N) Behind J. Meyer Prince Praise Praise the Lord Clement Blessed } ››› The Departed (06, Crime Drama) Leonardo DiCaprio, Matt Damon. An undercover (:31) } ›› The Bone Collector (99) cop and a criminal lead double lives. Denzel Washington. Pretty Little Liars “Hot Ravenswood “My Pretty Little Liars “Hot The 700 Club Ravenswood “My for Teacher” Haunted Heart” (N) for Teacher” Haunted Heart” } ››› Lady for a Day (33, Comedy-Drama) War- } ››› Cavalcade (33, Drama) Diana Wynyard, } ››› Little Women ren William, May Robson. Clive Brook. (33, Drama) Rizzoli & Isles (:01) Rizzoli & Isles (:02) Rizzoli & Isles (:03) The Mentalist (:03) The Mentalist “Red “Dirty Little Secret” and Itchy” Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Cougar Big Bang Conan (N) Cougar Conan Theory Theory Theory Theory Town (N) Theory Town The Chase (N) The Chase FamFeud FamFeud The Chase Baggage Baggage Uncle Adven King/Hill Cleve American American Fam Guy Fam Guy Chicken Aqua Gilligan Gilligan Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Kirstie The Exes King of Queens College Basketball College Basketball: Butler at Marquette. FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Football Daily Justified A mob revenge (:11) Justified “Shot All to Hell” A mob (:21) Justi(6:30) } ›› Iron Man 2 (10, Action) Robert plot. (N) revenge plot. fied Downey Jr., Gwyneth Paltrow. Wanted Nugent Hunting Dri Pat N Deadliest ATK Hunting Close Hunting Hunting NHL Hockey: Islanders at Capitals NHL NHL Top NHL Top Premier League Soccer The Haves, Nots The Haves, Nots The Haves, Nots The Haves, Nots The Haves, Nots The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File River Monsters The Great Barrier Reef River Monsters Great Barrier The Waltons “The Last The Waltons “The Trav- Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Straw” eling Man” “Detour” Girls Girls Jessie I Didn’t Austin & Liv & Mad- A.N.T. Farm Austin & GoodLiv & Mad- GoodGoodDo It Ally die Ally Charlie die Charlie Charlie Face Off “Dragon’s Face Off “Guitar Gods” Opposite Worlds Face Off “Guitar Gods” Opposite Worlds “Time” Breath” (N) “Time” (N)

Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian The Alcorn County Spelling Bee was held Monday night. See Staff Writer/Photographer Kimberly Shelton’s story coming Wednesday.

Wives banished from men’s club should start their own DEAR ABBY: My husband and I live in a 55-plus retirement community. We do many things together, but we also do things independently. One resident decided to form two men’s clubs. One meets every week for breakfast, and the other twice a month at night. The members go to each other’s homes for the evening meetings. Abby, the man who started these clubs is chauvinistic. He made a rule that women are not allowed in their own homes when their husbands host a meeting -- “no skirts allowed.” Therefore, even though the wife prepares everything for her husband’s meeting, she’s told to slip out of the house before anyone arrives. My husband agrees that this is ridiculous and is considering quitting the club, but he has formed friendships with some of the men. The guys are bamboozled by the leader and tell their wives that anything said at a meeting is “confidential.” The obvious solution would be to meet at a coffee shop, but the man in charge says the homes provide a more intimate setting. My husband feels bad about it, and I don’t want him to quit a group he enjoys. Any suggestions? -- GOOD LITTLE VEGAS WIFE DEAR GOOD LITTLE WIFE: It appears the founder of the

clubs has his head stuck firmly in the 1950s. And while we can’t change that, I do have some Abigail suggestions. rst Van Buren isThethat fithe wives stop Dear Abby preparing anything and let the “bachelors” do it themselves or order takeout or deli for their meetings. The second is that the “widows” join together for an evening of fun while the men are having their meetings. Of course, nothing that happens during these ladies’ evenings of fun should be shared with the husbands -- including what they did or what clubs they may have visited. P.S. Because your husband feels bad about how the women are being treated, perhaps he should consider attending only the breakfast get-togethers and seeing those men in the evening group he has bonded with independently. DEAR ABBY: My girlfriend loses her keys, wallet, credit cards or iPad every day. I have suggested ways to avoid losing her keys. For example -- always use the same pocket in her purse or put them in a bowl

by the door. She doesn’t do it. I think it is to spite me. She has now become resentful that I have become impatient about it. I’m frustrated because this is something that can easily be fixed, and I’m tired of searching for 20 minutes for whatever she has misplaced. What can I do? -- BEYOND FRUSTRATED IN L.A. DEAR BEYOND FRUSTRATED: The first thing you should do is understand that your girlfriend isn’t doing this to upset you, and it’s possible that she becomes as upset as you do when it happens. While I agree that part of the problem is that she’s disorganized, it could also be that her thinking is scattered. When she puts something down, she isn’t fully in the moment. Her thoughts may be on something else. Frankly, there isn’t anything you can do about it. If there is a solution to your girlfriend’s problem, it’s that she should slow down and think about EXACTLY what she’s doing when she’s doing it, which is sometimes easier said than done. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). You used to get a great deal of praise and social reinforcement for doing the hard job you’ll do today. Now the reward that matters most to you is the feeling you get from the work itself. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Many of the world’s ills are caused by the love of power. This kind of love also has been the mother of progress. Much will depend on the context of the day. Stay aware of the ego’s needs and keep them in check. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Just because you have a right to do something doesn’t mean you should. Base your decisions on what might bring about the highest and best for all involved. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You may find it difficult to know when someone has fudged the facts or stretched the truth, but the falsity you’ll detect right away is in pretending that something is there when nothing is there. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). In to-

day’s case, your best gift is you, showing up where you’re needed with a smile on your face. Make sure your gift arrives on time, because you’ll be best received by those who aren’t worn out from waiting. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You won’t like everyone you have to be around, but because of your stellar character, you find a way to get along, be respectful and do the job at hand. You’ll set a precedent. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Emotionally healthy people can chuckle at their own expense and don’t mind doing so from time to time. But the truly arrogant fear funny people, as they should. Your keen sense of humor will cut to the quick. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). The editing process can be tricky, but it’s an essential step in completing your project. It takes some work to narrow your focus to what’s essential and true without oversimplifying it.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Mae West said you’re never too old to become younger, and that’s how you feel today as you make the decisions that will keep you fresher and more vital than yesterday. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Put your apprehensions to rest. People will treat you exactly as you treat them. In the rare case in which you don’t get your due, it will be made up to you tomorrow. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). It’s the people who don’t have time to relax who need relaxation the most. What can you do to fulfill this essential need in your own life? Give relaxation a high priority status -- that’s a start. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Some people only see what they want to see in you. They see you as a person who can make their dreams come true or as someone who embodies the qualities of their fantasies.


Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, February 4, 2014 • 11

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REBECCA COLEMAN PHIPPS Attorney & Counselor at Law 605 Taylor St • P.O. Box 992 Corinth, MS 38835-992 662-286-9211 • Fax 662-286-7003 www.corinthlawyer.com “Supporting Education”

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12 • Daily Corinthian

Local schedule Today Basketball Shannon @ Corinth, 6 Falkner @ Biggersville, 6 Kossuth @ East Union, 6 Central @ Olive Branch, 6 Walnut @ Potts Camp, 6   Friday Basketball Thrasher @ Central, 6 (WXRZ) Biggersville @ Pine Grove, 6 Walnut @ Middleton, 6   Monday, Feb. 10 Basketball Bruce @ Central, 6   Tuesday, Feb. 11 Basketball Corinth @ Biggersville, 6 Central @ Walnut, 6 Kossuth @ West Union, 6   Friday, Feb. 14 Basketball Tish Co. @ Biggersville, 6 Corinth @ Tupelo, 6 (WXRZ) Kossuth @ New Site, 6 Walnut @ Falkner, 6

Sports

Tuesday, February 4, 2014

SEC still stands at top in recruiting Associated Press

MONTGOMERY, Ala. — The Southeastern Conference is still reigning supreme on the recruiting trail. Florida State ended the league’s seven-year stranglehold on the national title, but Alabama, Texas A&M, LSU & Co. have been racking up wins in the living rooms of top prospects from across the country. The Crimson Tide is poised to bring in another top-rated recruiting class on Wednesday’s national signing day. Six SEC rivals also have built top 10 classes, according to the 247Sports composite rankings of the major recruiting sites.

“It’s kind of a rich get richer kind of thing,” said JC Shurburtt, national recruiting director for 247Sports. Based on the rankings, the SEC is cleaning up. ESPN. com has four SEC classes ranked in the top 5: No. 1 Alabama, No. 2 Texas A&M, No. 4 LSU and No. 5 Tennessee. ESPN national recruiting director Tom Luginbill thinks the Pac-12 stands the best chance of closing the gap on the SEC on Wednesday. Six of ESPN.com’s eight highest rated prospects, and 25 of the top 50, have signed or committed to SEC teams. Five of the 15 prospects with five-star ratings are Alabama bound, including offensive

tackle Cameron Robinson and defensive end Da’Shawn Hand. Luginbill calls it “a sensational class” that might be Nick Saban’s best with the Crimson Tide. “It may be one of the best classes of offensive line personnel regardless of program and regardless of year,” he said. Here are five things to watch from the SEC on signing day and beyond: TOP AVAILABLE: Several top uncommitted prospects could wind up in the SEC. That includes Gardena, Calif., cornerback Adoree’ Jackson, who lists Florida, LSU, UCLA and Southern California among his finalists. The

top-rated outside linebacker, Auburn (Ala.) High School’s Rashaan Evans, has listed Auburn, Alabama and UCLA as his final choices. New Orleans five-star wide receiver Malachi Dupre’s list includes Alabama, LSU, Florida State and UCLA. Shurburtt thinks Evans is the unattached prospect that could have the biggest immediate impact in the SEC. He expects him to join five-star linebacker Tre’ Williams at Auburn. RUNNING BACKS GALORE: SEC teams are hoping they’ve found future successors to departed star runners like Auburn’s Tre Please see SEC | 13

CMS ends run with 5-County crown

Pendergrass resigns at Tennessee

BY H. LEE SMITH II lsmith@dailycorinthian.com

Associated Press

KNOXVILLE, Tenn.— Brad Pendergrass has resigned from his position as Tennessee’s director of football operations. Pendergrass said Monday in a university release that “it is with a heavy heart” that he had decided to step down after serving this role for four seasons. Pendergrass thanked athletic director Dave Hart, football coach Butch Jones “and many others for their support and advice in this decision.” Pendergrass graduated from Tennessee in 1998 and worked for the Volunteers from 1994-2003. His positions included student manager, graduate assistant for the coaching staff and football operations and full-time recruiting assistant. He worked from 2004-08 at Mississippi State, where he was coordinator of football operations and eventually assistant athletics director for football operations. He spent 2009 as Wisconsin’s director of football operations before returning to Tennessee in 2010. Photo Courtesy Terre Smith

Jeter hits on field for first time Associated Press

TAMPA, Fla. — New York Yankees shortstop Derek Jeter has taken on-field batting practice for the first time since his 2013 season was cut short by injuries. Jeter hit with authority to all fields during a five-round, 39-swing session Monday at the Yankees’ minor league complex. Jeter also took grounders at shortstop for the first time this year, fielding 34 balls at his usual position. “Everything is good so far, knock on wood,” Jeter said. Jeter, who turns 40 in June, had hit in an indoor batting cage and fielded grounders on infield grass the previous two weeks. He was limited to 17 games last year after breaking an ankle during the 2012 playoffs. The Yankees captain is not worrying about those who doubt his ability to return from the severe injury. “My job is to be ready to play,” Jeter said. “I remember when I was 35, everyone said that was it. He can’t play anymore. End of my career. So, it’s really nothing different. Eventually, somebody is going to be right, you know what I mean? You’re going to run out of numbers.” Jeter broke his left ankle during the 2012 AL championship series. He played in just five spring training games last year and broke the ankle again in April during rehabilitation. “This offseason is like a normal offseason,” said Jeter, who was in a walking boot until early January last year. “I’m four months ahead of where I was last year. Last year, quite honestly, I want to forget about it.”

Reaching out Members of the Corinth Lady Warrior basketball program, including senior Aspen Stricklen (left), visited Corinth Middle School on Monday. The Warriors made the short trek on Thursday. The teams had lunch with the younger kids, while stressing the importance of respecting teachers, doing the required work and attending school daily to the older groups. Corinth hosts Shannon tonight in the final regular-season home appearance for Stricklen and the other seniors on the Corinth girls’ and boys’ teams.

The Corinth Middle School 8th-grade boys’ team capped its perfect season by claiming the annual Five-County Tournament held last week at Bonner Arnold Coliseum on the campus of Northeast Mississippi Community College in Booneville. Fred Stafford’s club 18-0 overall and 3-0 through the 10-team field that included county champions and runners-up from Alcorn, Prentiss, Tippah, Union and Tishomingo County. The club, which went 15-0 during their seventh-grade season, thumped Walnut and Hills Chapel to reach the title game, where they handled Ripley 56-37. It was the program’s first Five-County title since this year’s senior class took home the crown in 2010. The 15-player club went 33-0 during their Middle School careers, winning consecutive Alcorn County Tournament titles along the way. The Warriors won the most-recent title by beating Biggersville on its home floor . Please see CMS | 13

Super Bowl buoys a city used to losing Associated Press

SEATTLE — For a city accustomed to losing not just games, but teams, the Seattle Seahawks’ dominant Super Bowl win provided a long overdue catharsis, buoying the spirits of a fan base that hasn’t always had much to cheer about. Fans poured into the Seahawks team store on Monday at CenturyLink Field to buy championship T-shirts and hats, parents made plans to pull their kids out of school for Wednesday’s parade, and staff at The Seattle Times donned aprons to help hawk some

of the extra 106,000 copies printed with “Champs!” emblazoned on the front page. “I spent a little bit of money this morning, but it’s priceless,” said Julie Keim, who bought 11 shirts at $28 apiece and 11 hats at $35 apiece for the staff at her maritimetraining school in the north Seattle suburb of Edmonds. “There’s so many players to be proud of on this team.” The Seahawks’ 43-8 manhandling of the Denver Broncos on Sunday gave the city its first major men’s sports championship since the SuperSonics won the NBA title

in 1979 — and helped erase some of the lingering bitterness over the Sonics’ 2008 departure for Oklahoma City, where the team became the Thunder. In fact, before Sunday, Seattle’s two major professional championships were in sports in which the city no longer competes — hockey and basketball. The Seattle Metropolitans won the 1917 Stanley Cup before folding in 1924. Unlike fans of some other championship-starved teams — say, the Chicago Cubs or the pre-2004 Boston Red Sox — Seahawks faithful haven’t had

the Bulls, Celtics, Blackhawks or Bruins to cheer for. Fans launched fireworks, blared horns and partied across the city as the final seconds of the Super Bowl ticked away. The celebration lasted into the night. “I can’t make you understand what this means to me!” shouted lifelong Seattleite John Caro, who, with his wife Corina, both 59, whooped their way down Lake City Way in North Seattle and high-fived passersby. “We have waited so freakin’ long for this!” Please see SEATTLE | 13

UF’s Walker to make much-anticipated debut Associated Press

GAINESVILLE, Fla. — Florida coach Billy Donovan has done all he can to quell expectations for highly touted freshman Chris Walker. Last week, Donovan made it clear that the 6-foot-10 Walker won’t be Kevin Garnett this season. On Monday, the coach insisted Walker won’t play like Wilt Chamberlain when he makes his debut Tuesday night against Missouri. But Walker will get on the court for the first time since

arriving on campus in midDecember, which should help the third-ranked Gators (192, 8-0 Southeastern Conference) as they near the halfway mark of league play and start getting ready for the postseason. “The expectations on him as a player are way, way up here, and he can’t reach them,” Donovan said. “He can’t. I just want people to know. This is not going to be a guy that you’re going to say, ‘Billy, you really, really downplayed this thing. This guy

came out and played like Wilt Chamberlain.’ It’s not going to happen. “He’s a good player that’s got a lot in front of him, a lot of growing and maturing that’s got to go on. I really don’t know how much he can do. He can go in there and do some really, really good things and really help our team or he could go out there and really be lost in the game and get going too fast and the emotion of the game will overwhelm him.” Florida has not made Walk-

er available for interviews. School officials anticipate Walker will answer questions after the game. Donovan gave no indication how much Walker will play against the Tigers (16-5, 4-4), saying it will be “predicated on what he’s doing to help our team with foul trouble, fatigue and those things.” Teammates said Walker is eager to finally get from under the NCAA cloud and off the bench. Please see WALKER | 13


Tuesday, February 4, 2014 Baseball Remaining Free Agents NEW YORK (AP) — The 60 remaining free agents: AMERICAN LEAGUE BALTIMORE (2) — Jason Hammel, rhp; Francisco Rodriguez, rhp. BOSTON (2) — Stephen Drew, ss; Joel Hanrahan, rhp. CLEVELAND (3) — Rich Hill, lhp; Ubaldo Jimenez, rhp; Kelly Shoppach, c. DETROIT (2) — Jeremy Bonderman, rhp; Octavio Dotel, rhp. HOUSTON (1) — Erik Bedard, lhp. KANSAS CITY (4) — Bruce Chen, lhp; Carlos Pena, 1b; Ervin Santana, rhp; Miguel Tejada, 2b. NEW YORK (3) — Travis Hafner, dh; Andy Pettitte, lhp; Mariano Rivera, rhp. SEATTLE (3) — Kendrys Morales, dh; Oliver Perez, lhp; Joe Saunders, lhp. TAMPA BAY (1) — Fernando Rodney, rhp. TEXAS (2) — Lance Berkman, dh; Nelson Cruz, of. TORONTO (2) — Darren Oliver, lhp; Ramon Ortiz, rhp. NATIONAL LEAGUE ATLANTA (3) — Luis Ayala; rhp; Reed Johnson, of; Paul Maholm, lhp. CHICAGO (2) — Kevin Gregg, rhp; Matt Guerrier, rhp. CINCINNATI (2) — Bronson Arroyo, rhp; Nick Masset, rhp. COLORADO (4) — Rafael Betancourt, rhp; Todd Helton, 1b; Roy Oswalt, rhp; Yorvit Torrealba, c. LOS ANGELES (4) — Chris Capuano, lhp; Jerry Hairston Jr., 3b; Carlos Marmol, rhp; Michael Young, 3b. MIAMI (4) — Matt Diaz, of; Austin Kearns, of; Juan Pierre, of; Placido Polanco, 3b. MILWAUKEE (1) — Mike Gonzalez, lhp. NEW YORK (5) — Tim Byrdak, lhp; Pedro Feliciano, lhp; Frank Francisco, rhp; Aaron Harang, rhp; Johan Santana, lhp. PHILADELPHIA (1) — Roy Halladay, rhp. PITTSBURGH (3) — A.J. Burnett, rhp; Kyle Farnsworth, rhp; Jeff Karstens, rhp. ST. LOUIS (2) — Chris Carpenter, rhp; Jake Westbrook, rhp. SAN DIEGO (2) — Mark Kotsay, of; Jason Marquis, rhp. SAN FRANCISCO (2) — Andres Torres, of; Barry Zito, lhp. WASHINGTON (1) — Chad Tracy, 3b1b.

Baseball Calendar Feb. 6-20 — Salary arbitration hearings, St. Petersburg, Fla. Feb. 6 — Voluntary reporting date for Arizona and Los Angeles Dodgers pitchers, catchers and injured players. Feb. 11 — Voluntary reporting date for Arizona and Los Angeles Dodgers other players. Feb. 13 — Voluntary reporting date for other team’s pitchers, catchers and injured players. Feb. 18 — Voluntary reporting date for other team’s other players. Feb. 25 — Mandatory reporting date. March 12 — Last day to place a player on unconditional release waivers and pay 30 days termination pay instead of 45 days. March 22-23 — Los Angeles Dodgers vs. Arizona, Sydney. March 26 — Last day to request unconditional release waivers on a player without having to pay his full 2014 sal-

Scoreboard

ary. March 30 — Opening day in North America, Los Angeles Dodgers at San Diego. Active rosters reduced to 25 players. June 5 — Amateur draft. July 15 — All-Star game, Minneapolis. July 18 — Deadline for amateur draft picks to sign. July 27 — Hall of Fame inductions, Cooperstown, N.Y. July 31 — Last day to trade a player without securing waivers. Sept. 1 — Active rosters expand to 40 players. Sept. 30 — Postseason begins. Oct. 22 — World Series begins. November TBA — Deadline for teams to make qualifying offers to their eligible former players who became free agents, fifth day after World Series. November TBA — Deadline for free agents to accept qualifying offers, 12th day after World Series. Dec. 2 — Last day for teams to offer 2015 contracts to unsigned players. Dec. 8-11 — Winter meetings, San Diego. Dec. 8 — Hall of Fame golden era (1947-72) vote announced, San Diego. 2015 Jan. 13 — Salary arbitration filing. Jan. 16 — Salary arbitration figures exchanged. Feb. 1-21 — Salary arbitration hearings. July 14 — All-Star game, Cincinnati. July 17 — Deadline for amateur draft picks to sign. July 31 — Last day to trade a player without securing waivers. Sept. 1 — Active rosters expand to 40 players. Dec. 7-10 — Winter meetings, Nashville, Tenn.

Pro basketball NBA standings, schedule

Pacific Division W L Pct GB 34 16 .680 — 29 18 .617 31⁄2 29 19 .604 4 16 31 .340 161⁄2 1 15 32 .319 17 ⁄2 ——— Monday’s Games Indiana 98, Orlando 79 Washington 100, Portland 90 Brooklyn 108, Philadelphia 102 Miami 102, Detroit 96 Oklahoma City 86, Memphis 77 Milwaukee 101, New York 98 San Antonio 102, New Orleans 93 Cleveland at Dallas, (n) L.A. Clippers at Denver, (n) Toronto at Utah, (n) Chicago at Sacramento, (n) Today’s Games Indiana at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Chicago at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Charlotte at Golden State, 9:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Detroit at Orlando, 6 p.m. Boston at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. San Antonio at Washington, 6 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Cleveland, 6 p.m. Phoenix at Houston, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Dallas at Memphis, 7 p.m. Atlanta at New Orleans, 7 p.m. Portland at New York, 7 p.m. Milwaukee at Denver, 8 p.m. Toronto at Sacramento, 9 p.m. Miami at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m.

L.A. Clippers Phoenix Golden State L.A. Lakers Sacramento

Thunder 86, Grizzlies 77 MEMPHIS — Prince 2-10 0-0 4, Randolph 6-15 1-2 13, Gasol 5-11 3-4 13, Calathes 4-11 0-0 8, Lee 3-10 4-5 11, Koufos 3-6 1-2 7, Miller 4-9 2-2 11, Johnson 4-8 0-0 8, Franklin 0-0 0-0 0, Davis 1-1 0-0 2. Totals 32-81 11-15 77. OKLAHOMA CITY — Durant 11-21 7-10 31, Ibaka 10-17 1-1 21, Perkins 0-1 1-2 1, Jackson 6-15 0-0 12, Sefolosha 2-5 2-3 7, Fisher 1-3 0-0 3, Adams 1-2 1-4 3, Lamb 2-6 0-1 4, Roberson 0-0 0-0 0, Jones 0-4 2-2 2, Collison 1-2 0-0 2. Totals 34-76 14-23 86. Memphis 18 18 25 16 — 77 Oklahoma City 20 31 18 17 — 86 3-Point Goals—Memphis 2-16 (Miller 1-2, Lee 1-6, Johnson 0-2, Prince 0-2, Calathes 0-4), Oklahoma City 4-18 (Durant 2-7, Fisher 1-2, Sefolosha 1-3, Lamb 0-1, Ibaka 0-1, Jones 0-2, Jackson 0-2). Fouled Out—None. Rebounds— Memphis 48 (Randolph 13), Oklahoma City 56 (Ibaka 12). Assists—Memphis 18 (Prince 5), Oklahoma City 17 (Durant 8). Total Fouls—Memphis 21, Oklahoma City 20. Technicals—Oklahoma City defensive three second. A—18,203 (18,203).

8. Kansas 16-5 1,141 6 9. Michigan St. 19-3 1,136 7 10. Michigan 16-5 949 10 11. Duke 17-5 940 17 12. Creighton 18-3 790 20 13. Saint Louis 20-2 728 19 14. Louisville 18-4 723 12 15. Texas 17-4 719 25 16. Iowa St. 16-4 717 16 17. Iowa 17-5 669 15 18. Kentucky 16-5 653 11 19. Oklahoma St. 16-5 420 8 20. Virginia 17-5 364 — 21. Oklahoma 17-5 361 23 22. UConn 17-4 252 — 23. Gonzaga 20-3 237 — 24. Memphis 16-5 114 22 25. Pittsburgh 18-4 110 18 Others receiving votes: Wisconsin 79, Ohio St. 45, VCU 44, SMU 15, New Mexico 12, California 9, UCLA 9, Harvard 4, George Washington 3, LSU 3, Tennessee 2, American U. 1, Southern Miss. 1.

Monday men’s scores EAST Delaware 80, Northeastern 67 Drexel 61, UNC Wilmington 50 Iona at Monmouth (NJ), ppd. Mass.-Lowell 73, NJIT 64 Rider 73, Fairfield 65 St. Peter’s at Manhattan, ppd. Syracuse 61, Notre Dame 55 Villanova 81, Xavier 58 SOUTH Bethune-Cookman 91, SC State 59 Chowan 109, Apprentice 67 Coppin St. 54, Delaware St. 53 Georgia St. 85, South Alabama 65 NC Central 66, Md.-Eastern Shore 62 Samford 76, Furman 68 MIDWEST Lake Superior St. 84, Wayne (Mich.) 73 Michigan Tech 69, N. Michigan 58 Ohio Dominican 80, Tiffin 68 Walsh 62, Malone 59

AP women’s top 25

Daily Corinthian • 13

3, Saint Mary’s (Cal) 3, Texas 3, Iona 1.

Monday women’s scores EAST CCNY 70, York (NY) 32 Georgia Tech 77, Pittsburgh 66 Mount St. Mary’s 69, CCSU 55 St. Francis (Pa.) 83, Bryant 79 Wagner 67, Robert Morris 51 SOUTH Appalachian St. 75, Furman 70 Belmont 70, Morehead St. 67 Bethune-Cookman 64, SC State 56 Chattanooga 72, Georgia Southern 60 Coppin St. 81, Delaware St. 54 Davidson 76, Samford 58 Fisk 73, Oakwood 49 Florida A&M 78, Savannah St. 72 Grambling St. 67, MVSU 59 Hampton 90, Morgan St. 46 Md.-Eastern Shore 72, NC Central 57 NC A&T 69, Howard 48 Prairie View 68, Alabama A&M 60 Tennessee Tech 79, Tennessee St. 75 Texas Southern 83, Alabama St. 74, OT UT-Martin 87, E. Kentucky 65 W. Carolina 66, Wofford 47 MIDWEST Ashland 63, Lake Erie 48 Austin Peay 87, SE Missouri 74 Concordia (Moor.) 79, Augsburg 40 Culver-Stockton 69, Mid-Am Nazarene 68 Grand Valley St. 67, Ferris St. 50 Green Bay 70, Valparaiso 42 Hillsdale 66, Findlay 61 Michigan Tech 71, N. Michigan 65 Ohio Dominican 69, Tiffin 55 SIU-Edwardsville 59, NJIT 54 Saginaw Valley St. 67, Northwood (Mich.) 61 Walsh 82, Malone 75 Wayne (Mich.) 81, Lake Superior St. 71 SOUTHWEST Baylor 81, Oklahoma 67 Jackson St. 78, Ark.-Pine Bluff 69 Philander Smith 83, Xavier (NO) 59

San Jose 35 15 6 76 168 134 Los Angeles 30 21 6 66 134 122 Vancouver 27 21 9 63 142 149 Phoenix 26 19 10 62 159 164 Calgary 21 27 7 49 132 173 Edmonton 19 33 6 44 150 196 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Monday’s Games Edmonton 3, Buffalo 2 Pittsburgh 2, Ottawa 1, OT Detroit 2, Vancouver 0 Colorado 2, New Jersey 1, OT Columbus at Anaheim, (n) Chicago at Los Angeles, (n) Philadelphia at San Jose, (n) Today’s Games Vancouver at Boston, 6 p.m. Colorado at N.Y. Rangers, 6 p.m. Winnipeg at Carolina, 6 p.m. Calgary at Montreal, 6:30 p.m. Toronto at Florida, 6:30 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Washington, 6:30 p.m. Ottawa at St. Louis, 7 p.m. Tampa Bay at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Dallas at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Pittsburgh at Buffalo, 6:30 p.m. Chicago at Anaheim, 9 p.m. Dallas at San Jose, 9:30 p.m.

Transactions Monday’s deals BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Signed INF Alex Gonzalez to a minor league contract. National League COLORADO ROCKIES — Signed RHP Manny Corpas and RHP Nick Masset to minor league contracts. American Association KANSAS CITY T-BONES — Signed INF Kyle Nichols. WICHITA WINGNUTS — Signed RHP Jason Van Skike and LHP Anthony Capra. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association LOS ANGELES CLIPPERS — Signed G Sasha Vujacic to a 10-day contract. PHILADELPHIA 76ERS — Recalled G Lorenzo Brown from Delaware (NBADL). FOOTBALL Canadian Football League WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS — Resigned OL Chris Kowalczuk and DL Ryan Lucas. HOCKEY National Hockey League ANAHEIM DUCKS — Recalled D Sami Vatanen from Norfolk (AHL). NEW JERSEY DEVILS — Activated D Peter Harrold from injured reserve. ECHL FLORIDA EVERBLADES — Announced D Jordan Henry was assigned to the team from Syracuse (AHL). IDAHO STEELHEADS — Agreed to terms with F Luke Judson. SOCCER Major League Soccer CHIVAS USA — Loaned MF Gabriel Farfan to Chiapas FC (Liga MX). COLLEGE MOUNTAIN WEST CONFERENCE — Suspended Wyoming men’s basketball G Josh Adams one game striking an opponent in a Feb. 1 game against Utah State. HOLY CROSS — Named Mike Kashurba defensive coordinator. OKLAHOMA STATE — Dismissed freshman basketball G Stevie Clark.

Hockey

The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ college basketball poll, with firstplace votes in parentheses, records through Feb. 2, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Syracuse (65) 21-0 1,625 2 2. Arizona 21-1 1,517 1 3. Florida 19-2 1,482 3 4. Wichita St. 23-0 1,447 4 5. San Diego St. 19-1 1,370 5 6. Villanova 19-2 1,252 9 7. Cincinnati 21-2 1,182 13

The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ women’s college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Feb. 2, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. UConn (36) 23-0 900 1 2. Notre Dame 21-0 863 2 3. Stanford 21-1 827 4 4. Louisville 22-1 775 5 5. Duke 21-2 766 3 6. South Carolina 20-2 707 7 7. Baylor 18-3 680 9 8. Tennessee 18-4 647 10 9. Penn St. 17-4 595 12 10. Maryland 17-4 545 8 11. Arizona St. 19-3 465 15 12. Oklahoma St. 18-3 464 11 13. North Carolina 17-5 453 6 14. NC State 19-3 436 18 15. Kentucky 17-5 435 13 16. LSU 17-5 354 14 17. West Virginia 19-3 344 20 18. Vanderbilt 17-5 298 16 19. Texas A&M 17-6 243 17 20. Gonzaga 20-3 194 22 21. Middle Tennessee 18-3 134 25 22. Nebraska 15-5 102 — 23. California 14-7 93 21 24. Michigan St. 15-7 88 — 25. Purdue 15-7 85 19 Others receiving votes: Iowa St. 68, St. John’s 28, Rutgers 22, Syracuse 17, Florida St. 16, Wichita St. 14, Oklahoma 12, Bowling Green 7, Chattanooga 6, DePaul 4, James Madison 3, Michigan

he’s one of the best running back prospects in 10 years,” Shurburtt said. “You look at it from that standpoint, the running back talent in the league is already very good, and it’s just getting better.” BEYOND BORDERS: SEC coaches have gone well beyond their own states and regions to snare recruits. Alabama is expected to pull in players from at least 15

states. Texas A&M went beyond its own talentrich state to pull in wide receiver Speedy Noil from New Orleans and quarterback Kyle Allen from Scottsdale, Ariz. Both are the No. 1 prospects at their positions, according to multiple recruiting sites. Kentucky dipped into Ohio for 11 commitments. And those are just a few examples of the SEC coaches’ travels. “In a way

it’s not fair,” Shurburtt said. “The SEC schools are in the part of the country that produces the most talent. The numbers back that up, and yet they’re able to go and cherry-pick guys in other states that are not SEC states.” POSITION LEADERS: If recruiting rankings are like draft boards, where teams rank players overall and at their position, then the SEC has

plenty of first-rounders. Seven SEC pledges are rated the best at their position in the composite rankings out of the 14 spots where the No. 1 guy has committed. Shurburtt said that’s sometimes a better gauge than just the number of stars by a player’s name. PASSING FANCY: Gone are quarterbacks Johnny Manziel, AJ McCarron, Aaron Murray

and Zach Mettenberger. It’s not easy to come right in and start at quarterback in the SEC, but five of 247Sports’ top six prostyle quarterbacks are entering the league. They’ve all already enrolled, including Texas A&M’s Allen, Florida’s Will Grier, Alabama’s David Cornell, Georgia’s Jacob Park and Kentucky’s Drew Barker. It could make for some interesting competitions.

threatening. The celebration, however, was mostly harmless, even though there were about a half-dozen arrests Sunday night, and police dispersed the Pioneer Square crowd after some revelers began smashing windows and throwing bottles at officers. Videos of fans waiting politely for a light to change before crossing a street spread quickly on the Internet, demonstrating that one doesn’t jaywalk in Seattle, even amid a Super Bowl celebration.

Seattle’s sports history has been mostly sad. Aside from the SuperSonics’ relocation after 41 years, baseball’s Mariners — who started playing in 1977, seven years after the Pilots moved to Milwaukee — have been woeful, losing 101 games in 2008 and 2010, and 91 last year. But there have been bright spots. The Seahawks made it to the Super Bowl in 2005, where they lost to the Pittsburgh Steelers amid complaints about the officiating that Seattle fans

continue to voice. In 1994, the SuperSonics had the best record in the NBA during the regular season then became the first No. 1 seed to lose to a No. 8 seed in the opening round of the playoffs. Two years later, the Sonics couldn’t overcome the 72-win Bulls in the NBA finals. The Mariners made the playoffs with a feel-good, late-season run in 1995, before losing to the New York Yankees. And in 2001, the home team tied a major league record with

116 regular-season wins but had no answer for the Yankees in the postseason. There were the championships of the WNBA’s Seattle Storm in 2004 and 2010. Suggestions that the Seahawks’ win was the city’s first championship overall since 1979 struck a nerve among some in

the city, including Storm President Karen Bryant, who wondered about the reports on Twitter even as the Storm congratulated the Seahawks on the win. But even Keim, a Storm fan who welcomed their championships, said the Seahawks win resonated more.

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Toronto 25 22 .532 Brooklyn 21 25 .457 New York 19 29 .396 Boston 16 33 .327 Philadelphia 15 34 .306 Southeast Division W L Pct Miami 34 13 .723 Atlanta 25 21 .543 Washington 24 23 .511 Charlotte 21 28 .429 Orlando 13 37 .260 Central Division W L Pct Indiana 37 10 .787 Chicago 23 23 .500 Detroit 19 28 .404 Cleveland 16 31 .340 Milwaukee 9 39 .188 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 35 13 .729 Houston 32 17 .653 Dallas 27 21 .563 Memphis 26 21 .553 New Orleans 20 27 .426 Northwest Division W L Pct Oklahoma City 39 11 .780 Portland 34 14 .708 Minnesota 23 24 .489 Denver 22 23 .489 Utah 16 31 .340

GB — 31⁄2 61⁄2 10 11 GB — 81⁄2 10 14 221⁄2 GB — 131⁄2 18 21 281⁄2 GB — 31⁄2 8 81⁄2 141⁄2 GB — 4 141⁄2 141⁄2 211⁄2

College basketball AP men’s top 25

NHL standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L OT Pts GF Boston 35 16 3 73 164 Tampa Bay 32 18 5 69 162 Toronto 30 21 6 66 170 Montreal 29 21 6 64 137 Detroit 25 19 12 62 146 Ottawa 24 21 11 59 159 Florida 21 27 7 49 133 Buffalo 15 32 8 38 107 Metropolitan Division W L OT Pts GF Pittsburgh 39 15 2 80 178 N.Y. Rangers 30 23 3 63 145 Columbus 28 23 4 60 163 Philadelphia 27 23 6 60 152 Carolina 25 20 9 59 137 Washington 25 22 9 59 164 New Jersey 23 21 13 59 133 N.Y. Islanders 21 28 8 50 159 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division W L OT Pts GF Chicago 33 10 14 80 200 St. Louis 37 12 5 79 185 Colorado 36 14 5 77 167 Minnesota 29 21 7 65 140 Dallas 25 21 9 59 158 Nashville 25 23 9 59 142 Winnipeg 27 25 5 59 161 Pacific Division W L OT Pts GF Anaheim 40 12 5 85 189

GA 119 137 176 139 158 178 174 164 GA 133 140 154 163 151 172 142 191 GA 158 125 143 144 160 172 166 GA 139

SEC CONTINUED FROM 12

Mason and LSU’s Jeremy Hill. Four of 247Sports’ composite’s five five-star running backs appear bound for the SEC, including Georgia commits Sony Michel and Nick Chubb. LSU has top overall prospect Leonard Fournette and Auburn’s biggest offensive pledge is Racean “Roc” Thomas of Oxford, Ala. “Leonard Fournette,

CONTINUED FROM 12

WALKER CONTINUED FROM 12

“He’s extremely excited,” center Pat Young said. “Just think about everything he’s gone through. To get to now and it’s finally here as far as school, things he had to do over the summer, missing the first semes-

ter, finally here and going through practice and then not hearing from the NCAA. It’s probably a 15 on a scale of 1 to 10 how excited he is right now.” A forward from Bonifay in Florida’s panhandle, Walker sat out 12 games, or 40 percent of the season, because the NCAA

“They are a great group of kids who go at it 100 percent,” said Stafford. “We pressed everybody and got the ball up and down the floor trying to get lay-ups.” Will Gardner, John D. Warren, “Tater” Stricklen and Jawon Shields comprised fourth-fifths of the

ing, meals and apparel while he was a prospect. He was ordered to donate the $270 received from the agents to a charity of his choice and serve 80 hours of community service.

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CMS CONTINUED FROM 12

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starting lineup during the season. The fifth spot rotated between Chris Kelley, Trevin Knight and T.J. Walker. Other members of the team included: Michael Baugus, Javarro Benton, Lavarron Shelton, Weston Mitchell, Shyron Rogers, Quadious Williams, Jarron Jones and Kelby Corbin.

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14 • Tuesday, February 4, 2014 • Daily Corinthian ANNOUNCEMENTS

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SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE’S NOTICE 0955 LEGALS OF SALE

HOMES FOR 0620 RENT

2 BR, 1 Ba, Rockhill Area, WHEREAS, on 13th day stove/refrig furnished of June, 2008, Jonathan $365 mo. 662-212-4102.

Todd Martin and Gena

2 BR, 1 BA. $400 mo., Lee Martin executed a $400 dep. Rose St. 662- certain Deed of Trust to 664-1992. References

John H. Shows, Trustee

3BR HOME & 2BR Mobile for the benefit of MortHome for rent. Stove & gage Electronic RegistraVIP MCGREGOR CLUBS. refrig. incl., 287-7312 tion Systems Inc., as nomM A T C H I N G D R I V E R , HOUSE FOR RENT 3BR, LEATHER BAG. EXCEL- 1BA in Kossuth, $500 inee for Commerce NaLENT CONDITION. $250. mo., $300 dep., 286-3498 tional Bank its successors and assigns, which Deed CALL 731-645-0049 4 BR, 2 BA, 1422 TATE ST. of Trust is of record in CALL 662-415-1227 OR 0533 FURNITURE 415-2077 FOR DETAILS. the office of the Chan-

cery Clerk of Alcorn County, State of Mississippi in Book/InstruTAKING APPLICATIONS: ment No. 200803413 DINING ROOM TABLE, 2 & 3 BRs. Oakdale Mo- at Page n/a; and BROWN LIFT CHAIR. GOOD CONDITION. $200. CALL 662-287-7350

MOBILE HOMES 0675 FOR RENT

Duncan Phyfe legs, 2 bile Home Pk. 286-9185. drop leaves, 6 rose Whereas said Deed of carved chairs red. $250. REAL ESTATE FOR SALE Trust was assigned at Call 731-645-0049

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

Deed Book 200805990, Page n/a, on September 30, 2008 to JPMorgan Chase Bank, N.A. filed in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk; and

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FOUND: SMALL dog in McAlister's parking lot CHINESE PUG Puppies, 9 1/27/14, call to identify w k s o l d , s / w , f u l l blooded, no papers, 662-415-7746. $250 ea, cash only, 287FOUND: YOUNG male 8673 or 415-1994 cat, pale orange, appears to be inside cat, FARM very gentle, likes children, Downtown area, call 662-287-7559

BELL & Howell Super 8 AUTO/TRUCK zoom movie camera, PARTS & 0848 Projector & Screen all ACCESSORIES for $100.00 662-462WHEREAS, JPMorgan BED RAILS & tailgate 5702 cover, fits '92 Chevy 8' Chase Bank, National AsCOMPUTER DESK with 2 bed, like new, $70. Call sociation A/K/A JPMorp u l l o u t s h e l v e s . 662-286-3581

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gan Chase Bank, N.A., has heretofore substituted Philip L. Martin as Trustee in lieu and in place of GARAGE /ESTATE SALES John H. Shows by instrument dated 8/12/2013, and recorded in 662-286-3581 0180 INSTRUCTION 0490 FARM SERVICES FUEL FILTERS FOR '82-'83 Book/Instrument # MEDICAL BILLING TRAIN- HORSE STABLES for rent, F R I G I D A I R E W A S H E R , HONDA CAR, QTY 6, $2 201303720 at Page EES NEEDED! Become a b u y / s a l e / t r a d e FRONT LOADER, WHITE, EA OR $10 FOR ALL, CALL n/a; and Medical Office Assistant 662-286-3581 25x19x301/2. $30.00 CRANKCASE BREATHER Call 731-610-4004 FILTERS, FITS '70-'86 0430 FEED/FERTILIZER ETERGE (NATURAL WICK- FORD 6 & 8 CYL., QTY. ROLL HAY. $25 EACH. ER) W/5 GLASS SHELVES 17PCS $17 FOR ALL OR CALL 662-396-1698 7'X30"X14" $100 CALL $2 EA, CALL 662-286-3581

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FINANCIAL LEGALS

0955 LEGALS WURLITZER BABY GRAND UNFURNISHED BUTTERFLY PIANO, fair 0610 APARTMENTS cond., small piano, one SUBSTITUTED like it comp. restored WEAVER APTS. 504 N. TRUSTEE’S NOTICE on Craigslist for $2,500, Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, OF SALE mine $300. 287-6993 w/d. $375+util, 284-7433. WHEREAS, on 13th day of June, 2008, Jonathan Todd Martin and Gena Lee Martin executed a certain Deed of Trust to John H. Shows, Trustee for the benefit of Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems Inc., as nominee for Commerce National Bank its successors and assigns, which Deed of Trust is of record in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, State of Mississippi in Book/Instrument No. 200803413 at Page n/a; and

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WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said Land Deed of Trust and the entire debt secured thereby having been declared to be due and payable in accordance with the terms of said Deed of Trust and the legal holder of said indebtedness, having requested the undersigned Substitute Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land, property, and all fixtures in accordance with the terms of said Land Deed of Trust and for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney’s fees, Substitute Trustee’s fees and expenses of sale.

NOW, THEREFORE, I, Philip L. Martin, Substituted Trustee in said Deed of Trust, will on 02/11/2014 offer for sale at public outcry and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at 600 Waldron Street, Corinth, MS - South Front Door of Alcorn County Courthouse State of Mississippi, to the highest and best bidder for cash the following described property situated in Alcorn County, Mississippi, towit:

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Whereas said Deed of Trust was assigned at Deed Book 200805990, Page n/a, on September 30, 2008 to JPMorgan GRISHAM Chase Bank, N.A. filed in INSURANCE the office of the aforesaid S i t u a t e d i n t h e Chancery Clerk; and (662)415-2363 County of Alcorn, SELDOM YOUR BID ofLOWEST Mississippi, ALWAYSState YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY WHEREAS, JPMorgan to-wit: Chase Bank, National As- $1,000,000 Commencing at the sociation A/K/A JPMor- LIABILITY gan Chase Bank, N.A., has Southwest corner of the Southeast INSURANCE heretofore substituted Quarter of SINCE Section • SAME PHONE # & ADDRESS 1975 Philip L. Martin as Trust3 , T o wOWENS n s hCORNING ip 2, • LIFETIME ee in lieu and in place of 2WARRANTIED SHINGLESRange W/TRANSFERABLE 7 East;WARRANTY thence John H. Shows by instru(NOEast SECONDS) run 2,310 feet ment dated 8/12/2013, CHRIS GRISHAM • METAL, TORCHDOWN, EPDM, SLATE, TILE, o t h COATINGS. e Southeast a n d r e c o r d e d i n tSHAKES, Final i l Expense Life Insurance of the thirtyBook/Instrument # corner • LEAK SPECIALIST Long Term Care nine (39) acre tract 201303720 at Page WE INSTALL SKYLIGHTS Medicare Supplements once ownedWORK by Run/a; and & DO CARPENTRY Part D Prescription Plan fus W. Jobe; thence Are you paying too much for WHEREAS, default hav- run North 740 feet your Medicare Supplement? Call me for aing freebeen quote. made in the for a true Point of terms andyou” conditions of Beginning; JIM BERRY, thence “ I will always try to help said Land 1801 South Harper Road Deed of Trust run North 160 feet; OWNER/INSTALLER Harper Square Mall.and Corinth, 38834 debt setheMSentire thence run West 227 cured thereby having been f e e t ; t h e n c e r u n declared to be due and S o u t h 1 6 0 f e e t ; payable in accordance thence run east 227 with the terms of said feet to the beginDeed of Trust and the ning point. legal holder of said indebtedness, having requested the undersigned Title to said property is Substitute Trustee to ex- believed to be good but I ecute the trust and sell WILL CONVEY only such said land, property, and all title as is vested in me as fixtures in accordance Substituted Trustee. with the terms of said Land Deed of Trust and WITNESS MY SIGNAfor the purpose of raising TURE, on January 6, 2014 FULL MOBILE PET GROOMING the sums due thereunder,"RIGHT TO YOUR DOOR" Martin together with attorney’s /s/ (butPhilip not inL.your door) fees, Substitute Trustee’s Martin & Brunavs fees and expenses of sale. Attorneys At Law PET'S OF 2800 North Druid Hills NOW, THEREFORE,PERFECTION I, Road A Real Grooming Shop on Wheels Philip L. Martin, SubstiAtlanta, GA 30329 tuted Trustee in said (404) 982-0088 or (877) Donna Overton Deed of Trust, will on731-608-3261 740-0883- Phone 02/11/2014 offer for sale M&B File # 13-19369MS at public outcry and sell within legal hours (being 4tc between the hours of 01/14, 01/21, 01/28, 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), 02/04/2014 at 600 Waldron Street, Corinth, MS - South Front #14543 Door of Alcorn County Courthouse State of Mississippi, to the highest and best bidder for cash the following described property situated in Alcorn County, Mississippi, towit:

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Situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, to-wit: Commencing at the Southwest corner of the Southeast Quarter of Section 23, Township 2,


ecute the trust and sell said land, property, and all fixtures in accordance with terms of said LEGALS 0955 the Land Deed of Trust and for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney’s fees, Substitute Trustee’s fees and expenses of sale. NOW, THEREFORE, I, Philip L. Martin, Substituted Trustee in said Deed of Trust, will on 02/11/2014 offer for sale at public outcry and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at 600 Waldron Street, Corinth, MS - South Front Door of Alcorn County Courthouse State of Mississippi, to the highest and best bidder for cash the following described property situated in Alcorn County, Mississippi, towit: Situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, to-wit: Commencing at the Southwest corner of the Southeast Quarter of Section 23, Township 2, Range 7 East; thence run East 2,310 feet to the Southeast corner of the thirtynine (39) acre tract once owned by Rufus W. Jobe; thence run North 740 feet for a true Point of Beginning; thence run North 160 feet; thence run West 227 feet; thence run South 160 feet; thence run east 227 feet to the beginning point. Title to said 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 January 6, 2014

ceased, and you must take imsissippi, beneficiary, which mediate action to protect deed of trust is recorded in your rights. the office of the Chancery Respondents other than you Clerk of Alcorn County, Misin this action are: None 0955 LEGALS sissippi, as Instrument Num- 0955 LEGALS You are summoned to apber 201301137; and pear and defend against said Complaint to establish and WHEREAS, said indebteddetermine heirs-at-law of Clyness has matured in its endie Lucille Hudson at 9 tirety and is now past due, o'clock a.m. on the 25th day unpaid and in default, the proof February, 2014, at the Alvisions of said deed of trust corn County Chancery Buildhave been broken by said ing, Corinth, Mississippi, and grantor and have not been in case of your failure to apcured and the said beneficiary, pear and defend a judgment the present holder of said inwill be entered against you debtedness, has requested for the things demanded in the undersigned to foreclose said Complaint. said deed of trust pursuant to the provisions thereof to enYou are not required to file force payment of said debt; an answer or other pleasding, but you may do so if you deNOW, THEREFORE, notice sire. is hereby given that I, the unISSUED under my hand and dersigned trustee, on Februseal of said Court this the ary 5, 2014 at the front doors 15th day of January, 2014. of the county courthouse of Alcorn County, Mississippi, in ___________ the City of Corinth, MissisBOBBY MAROLT sippi, within legal hours for BY: Karen Burns, D.C. such sale, will offer for sale CHANCERY COURT CLERK and sell at public outcry to the highest bidder for cash 3tc the said property conveyed to 01/21, 01/28, 02/04/2014 me by said deed of trust de14557 scribed as follows: Situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, towit: A tract of land in the City of Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, described as follows: The East Half of the Northwest Quarter of Block 14 in Graham’s Addition to the City of Corinth, in Alcorn County, Mississippi, and more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the Northwest Corner of said Block 14, in Graham’s Addition and run East fifty (50) feet to the starting point; thence South one hundred (100) feet; thence East fifty (50) feet; thence North one hundred (100) feet; and thence West fifty (50) feet to the said starting point.

NOTICE OF SALE BY SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE

WHEREAS, DANNY PATTERSON, made, executed and delivered to JIMMY B. FISHER, as Trustee for the benefit of SOUTHBANK, in each of the these Deed of Trust: A)Dated September 2, 2003, recorded in land Trust Deed Book 634, Page 697 et seq.;

ded in the land records of Alcorn County, in the Chancery Clerk's Office thereon in Deed Book 50 0955 LEGALS at page 34.

WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said Deeds of Trust and the entire debt secured thereby, having been declared to be due and payable in accordance with the terms of said Deeds of Trust, and the legal holder of said indebtedness, SOUTHBANK, having requested the undersigned Substitute Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordance with the terms of said Deeds of Trust for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney's fees, Substitute Trustee's fees, and expense of sale. NOW, THEREFORE, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I, the undersigned Substitute Trustee, on the 12th day of February, 2014, at the South door of the Alcorn County Courthouse, in the Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, within the legal hours for such sales (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), will offer for sale and sell, at public outcry to the highest bidder for cash, the following property conveyed to me by said Deed of Trust described as follows:

NOTICE OF SALE BY SUBSTITUTE Although the title to TRUSTEE said property is believed to be good, I will sell and convey only such title in said property as is vested WHEREAS, DANNY in me as Substitute Trust- R . P A T T E R S O N AND MARILYN L. ee. PATTERSON, made, SIGNED, POSTED executed and delivered to AND PUBLISHED on this JIMMY B. FISHER, as the 21st day of January, Trustee for the benefit of SOUTHBANK, in each 2014. of the these Deed of /s/W. Jett Wilson Trust: W. JETT WILSON MSB# A) Dated September 2, 7316 2003, recorded in land SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE Trust Deed Book 634, WILSON & HINTON, Page 704-710; P.A. B) Dated September 15, Post Office Box 1257 2008, recorded as InstruCorinth, MS 38835 ment No. 200806250; WHEREAS, SOUTH(662) 286-3366 BANK, legal holder and owner of said Deeds of 4tc 01/21, 01/28, 02/04, and Trust and the indebtedness secured thereby, 02/11/2014 substituted W. JETT 14559 WILSON as Substitute Trustee, by instrument dated January 15, 2014 and recorded in the Office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi, as Instrument No. 201400151; WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said Deeds of Trust and the entire debt secured thereby, having been declared to be due and payable in accordance with the terms of said Deeds of Trust, and the legal holder of said indebtedness, SOUTHBANK, having requested the undersigned Substitute Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordance with the terms of said Deeds of Trust for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney's fees, Substitute Trustee's fees, and expense of sale. NOW, THEREFORE, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I, the undersigned Substitute Trustee, on the 12th day of February, 2014, at the South door of the Alcorn County Courthouse, in the Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, within the legal hours for such sales (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), will offer for sale and sell, at public outcry to the highest bidder for cash, the following property conveyed to me by said Deed of Trust described as follows:

Lying and being in Block B)Dated September 15, 662, Anderson's Addition, 2008, recorded as Instru- City of Corinth, Alcorn County, State of MissisI will sell and convey only ment No. 200806249; sippi, more particularly such title as is vested in me by WHEREAS, SOUTH- described as follows: said deed of trust. BANK, legal holder and Signed, posted and published owner of said Deeds of Lot 15, Block 662, Anderth this 14 day of January, 2014. Trust and the indebtedson's Addition to the City ness secured thereby, o f C o r i n t h , A l c o r n /s/ William H. Davis, Jr. s u b s t i t u t e d W . J E T T County, Mississippi; less William H. Davis, Jr. WILSON as Substitute the East 25 feet thereof Trustee Trustee, by instrument conveyed to the City of dated January 15, 2014 Corinth by deed recor4tc and recorded in the Of- ded in the land records of 0 1 / 1 4 , 0 1 / 2 , 0 1 / 2 8 , a n d fice of the Chancery Alcorn County, in the 02/04/2014 Clerk of Alcorn County, Chancery Clerk's Office 14551 Mississippi, as Instrument thereon in Deed Book 50 IN THE CHANCERY No. 201400152; at page 34. COURT OF ALCORN

/s/ Philip L. Martin Martin & Brunavs Attorneys At Law 2800 North Druid Hills Road COUNT, MISSISSIPPI HAPPY ADSdefault WHEREAS, Atlanta, GA 30329 0114 been made in the (404) 982-0088 or (877) RE: ADMINISTRATION OF having THE ESTATE OF CLYDIE terms and conditions of 740-0883- Phone LUCILLE HUDSON, DE- said Deeds of Trust and M&B File # 13-19369MS CEASED the entire debt secured thereby, having been de4tc NO:2011-0039-02M clared to be due and pay01/14, 01/21, 01/28, able in accordance with 02/04/2014 SUMMONS the terms of said Deeds #14543 THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI of Trust, and the legal NOTICE OF holder of said indebtedTRUSTEE’S SALE T O : A L L U N K N O W N ness, SOUTHBANK, havHEIRS-AT-LAW OF CLYDIE WHEREAS, on March 6, ing requested the under2013, Vickie Parker, ex- LUCILLE HUDSON, DE- signed Substitute Trustee CEASED ecuted and delivered to Willito execute the trust and am H. Davis, Jr., as trustee, a sell said land and propdeed of trust on the prop- You have been made a Deerty hereinafter described to fendant in the Complaint filed erty in accordance with secure payment of an in- in this Court by Barbara L. the terms of said Deeds debtedness therein men- Jefferies, individually and as of Trust for the purpose tioned owing to Commerce administrator of the estate of of raising the sums due National Bank, Corinth, Mis- Clydie Lucille Hudson, de- thereunder, together with sissippi, beneficiary, which ceased, and you must take im- attorney's fees, Substitute deed of trust is recorded in mediate action to protect Trustee's fees, and exthe office of the Chancery your rights. Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- Respondents other than you pense of sale. NOW, THEREFORE, sissippi, as Instrument Num- in this action are: None You are summoned to ap- NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVber 201301137; and pear and defend against said EN that I, the underINCOME WHEREAS, said TAX indebted- Complaint to establish and signed Substitute Trustee, ness has matured in its en- determine heirs-at-law of Cly- on the 12th day of Februtirety and is now past due, die Lucille Hudson at 9 ary, 2014, at the South unpaid and in default, the pro- o'clock a.m. on the 25th day visions of said deed of trust of February, 2014, at the Al- d o o r o f t h e A l c o r n have been broken by said corn County Chancery Build- County Courthouse, in Holder grantor andAccounting have not been ing, Corinth, Mississippi, and t h e C o r i n t h , A l c o r n cured and the said beneficiary, in case of your failure to ap- County, Mississippi, withFirm the present holder said in- pear and defend a judgment in the legal hours for such 1407-A HarperofRoad will be entered against you debtedness, has requested sales (being between the Corinth, Mississippi 38834 the undersigned to foreclose for the things demanded in hours of 11:00 a.m. and Kellie Holder, Owner said deed of trust pursuant to said Complaint. • Authorized IRS-Efile Provider 4:00 p.m.), will offer for Thprovisions ere are several changes to the thereof to enare not required to file sale and our taxes of forsaid 2013. •You Individual, Corporate & Partnership force payment debt; or other pleasding, sell, at public outcry to Our staff is ready to help you. an •answer More Than 25 Years Tax Service NOW, THEREFORE, notice but you may do so if you de- the highest bidder for Open year-round. • Open year-round sire. is hereby given that I, the unThank you for your ISSUED under hand and cash, the following propHours: 8-6 M-Fmy• Sat. 8-12 dersigned trustee, on Februbusiness and loyalty. seal of said Court this the erty conveyed to me by ary 5, 2014 at the front doors Telephone: 662-286-9946 1604 S. Harper Road- Corinth said Deed of Trust deof the county courthouse of 15th day of January, 2014. Fax: 662-286-2713 scribed as follows: 662-287-1995 Alcorn County, Mississippi, in

Although the title to said property is believed to be good, I will sell and convey only such title in said property as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee.

2X3 Birthday POSTED Ad SIGNED, AND PUBLISHED on this

the 21st day of January, (with or without 2014. picture.) /s/W. Jett Wilson W. JETT WILSON MSB# Only $30. 7316 SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE WILSON & HINTON, Deadline Noon 2 days P.A. Post Office Box 1257 before publication. Corinth, MS 38835 662-594-6502 (662) 286-3366

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the City of Corinth, Mississippi, within legal hours for HOMES FORfor SALE 0710sale, such will offer sale and sell at public outcry to the highest bidder for cash the said property conveyed to me by said deed of trust described as follows:

___________ BOBBY MAROLT Lying and being in Block BY: Karen Burns, D.C. 662, Anderson's Addition, CHANCERY COURT CLERK

0955 LEGALS

B) Dated September 15, 2008, LEGALS as Instru0955 recorded ment No. 200806250; WHEREAS, SOUTHBANK, legal holder and owner of said Deeds of Trust and the indebtedness secured thereby, substituted W. JETT WILSON as Substitute Trustee, by instrument dated January 15, 2014 and recorded in the Office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi, as Instrument No. 201400151; WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said Deeds of Trust and the entire debt secured thereby, having been declared to be due and payable in accordance with the terms of said Deeds of Trust, and the legal holder of said indebtedness, SOUTHBANK, having requested the undersigned Substitute Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordance with the terms of said Deeds of Trust for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney's fees, Substitute Trustee's fees, and expense of sale. NOW, THEREFORE, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I, the undersigned Substitute Trustee, on the 12th day of February, 2014, at the South door of the Alcorn County Courthouse, in the Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, within the legal hours for such sales (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), will offer for sale and sell, at public outcry to the highest bidder for cash, the following property conveyed to me by said Deed of Trust described as follows: Lying and being in Block 664, Anderson's Addition, City of Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, more particularly described as follows:

ness, SOUTHBANK, having requested LEGALS the under0955 signed Substitute Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordance with the terms of said Deeds of Trust for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney's fees, Substitute Trustee's fees, and expense of sale. NOW, THEREFORE, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I, the undersigned Substitute Trustee, on the 12th day of February, 2014, at the South door of the Alcorn County Courthouse, in the Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, within the legal hours for such sales (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), will offer for sale and sell, at public outcry to the highest bidder for cash, the following property conveyed to me by said Deed of Trust described as follows:

Lying and being in Block 664, Anderson's Addition, City of Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, more particularly described as follows:

Lot 4, Block 664, Anderson's Addition to the City of Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi.

Although the title to said property is believed to be good, I will sell and convey only such title in said property as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee. SIGNED, POSTED AND PUBLISHED on this the 21st day of January, 2014.

/s/ W. Jett Wilson W. JETT WILSON MSB# 7316 SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE WILSON & HINTON, P.A. Post Office Box 1257 Corinth, MS 38835 (662) 286-3366

Lot 4, Block 664, Anderson's Addition to the City o f C o r i n t h , A l c o r n 4tc C o u n t y , M i s s i s s i p p i . 01/21, 01/28, 02/04, and 02/11/ 2014 14560

of people plan to buy a new suit, shoes, and accessories for their next job interview.

4tc 01/21, 01/28, 02/04, and 02/11/2014 14559

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

Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, February 2014•15 holder of 4, said indebtedPage 704-710;

Although the title to said property is believed to be good, I will sell and convey only such title in said property as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee. SIGNED, POSTED AND PUBLISHED on this Lying and being in Block the 21st day of January, 664, Anderson's Addition, 2014. City of Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, more /s/ W. Jett Wilson particularly described as W. JETT WILSON MSB# follows: 7316 SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE Lot 4, Block 664, AnderWILSON & HINTON, son's Addition to the City P.A. of Corinth, Alcorn Post Office Box 1257 County, Mississippi. Corinth, MS 38835 (662) 286-3366

TAX GUIDE 2014

TOMLINSON Advertise Your Tax Service ACCOUNTING Here for

Trust Deed Book 634, of Trust, and the legal

and recorded in the Office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi, as Instrument 0955 LEGALS No. 201400152;

Although the title to said property is believed to be good, I will sell and convey only such title in said property as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee. SIGNED, POSTED AND PUBLISHED on this the 21st day of January, 2014.

4tc 01/21, 01/28, 02/04, and 02/11/ 2014 14560

dailycorinthian.com

City of Corinth, Alcorn County, State of Mississippi, more particularly described as follows:

/s/ W. Jett Wilson W. JETT WILSON MSB# 7316 SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE WILSON & HINTON, P.A. Post Office Box 1257 Corinth, MS 38835 (662) 286-3366

Advertise Your Property For Sale or Lease Here! 3tc 01/21, 01/28, 02/04/2014 14557

Situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, towit: A tract of land in the City of Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, described as follows:

The East Half of the Northwest Quarter of Block 14 in Graham’s Addition to the City of Corinth, in Alcorn County, Mississippi, and more particularly described as follows: Beginning at the Northwest Corner of said Block 14, in Graham’s Addition and run East fifty (50) feet to the starting point; thence South one hundred (100) feet; thence East fifty (50) feet; thence North one hundred (100) feet; and thence West fifty (50) feet to the said starting point. I will sell and convey only in such titleMove as is vested in me Ready by saidCompletely deed of trust. Updated

4 Bed/2 Signed, posted and publishedBath th day of January, 2014. .5 acre this 14 2140 sq. ft., Large Walk-in Master /s/ William H. Davis,Closet Jr. William H. Davis, Jr. and Attached Trustee detached carports 4tc 3 storage buildings 0 1 / 1 4 ,Quiet, 0 1 / 2 , 0 1 /Low 2 8 , a n dTraffi c 02/04/2014 Neighborhood 14551 Great for kids Under Appraisal @

$133,500 662-808-3157

Lot 15, Block 662, Anderson's Addition to the City of Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi; less the East 25 feet thereof conveyed to the City of Corinth by deed recorded in the land records of Alcorn County, in the Chancery Clerk's Office thereon in Deed Book 50 at page 34. Although the title to said property is believed to be good, I will sell and convey only such title in said property as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee.

4tc 01/21, 01/28, 02/04, and 02/11/ 2014 14560

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4:00 p.m.), will offer for said property as is vested 16 and • Tuesday, February 4, 2014 • Daily Corinthian sale sell, at public out- in me as Substitute Trustcry to the highest bidder ee. RE: THE LAST WILL AND for cash, the following SIGNED, POSTED TESTAMENT OF NELDA B. LEGALS on this DALTON, 0955 LEGALS 0955 PUBLISHED 0955 LEGALS property conveyed to me AND DECEASED by said Deed of Trust de- the 21st day of January, scribed as follows: 2014. CAUSE NO. 2014-0031-02

Lying and being in Block 664, Anderson's Addition, City of Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, more particularly described as follows: Lot 4, Block 664, Anderson's Addition to the City of Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi.

/s/ W. Jett Wilson W. JETT WILSON MSB# 7316 SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE WILSON & HINTON, P.A. Post Office Box 1257 Corinth, MS 38835 (662) 286-3366

4tc 01/21, 01/28, 02/04, and 02/11/ 2014 Although the title to 14560 said property is believed to be good, I will sell and IN THE CHANCERY convey only such title in COURT OF ALCORN said property as is vested COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI in me as Substitute Trustee. RE: THE LAST WILL AND SIGNED, POSTED TESTAMENT OF NELDA B. AND PUBLISHED on this DALTON, DECEASED the 21st day of January, 2014. CAUSE NO. 2014-0031-02

/s/ W. Jett Wilson W. JETT WILSON MSB# 7316 SUBSTITUTE TRUSTEE WILSON & HINTON, P.A. Post Office Box 1257 Corinth, MS 38835 (662) 286-3366

NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE IS GIVEN that Letters Testamentary were on the 22nd day of January, 2014 granted the undersigned Executor of the Estate of NELDA B. DALTON, 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 28th day of January, 2014 or the same shall be forever barred. WITNESS OUR SIGNATURE(S), this the 22nd day of January, 2014. /s/ W. Jett Wilson W. JETT WILSON EXECUTOR

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

Wilson & Hinton, P.A. PO Box 1257 505 E. Waldron St. Corinth, MS 38835-1257 NOTICE IS GIVEN that 662-286-3366 Letters Testamentary were on the 22nd day of January, 3tc 2014 granted the under- 01/28, 02/04, and 02/11/14 signed Executor of the Estate 14563 of NELDA B. DALTON, Deceased, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mis4tc 01/21, 01/28, 02/04, and sissippi; and all persons having claims against said Estate 02/11/ 2014 are required to have the same 14560 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 28th day of January, 2014 or the same shall be forever barred. WITNESS OUR SIGNATURE(S), this the 22nd day of January, 2014. /s/ W. Jett Wilson W. JETT WILSON EXECUTOR

same shall be forever barred. this Notice, which is the 28th WITNESS OUR SIGNAday of January, 2014 or the RE: THE LAST WILL AND same shall be forever barred. TESTAMENT OF ROBERT T. TURE(S), this the 22nd day of January, 2014. WITNESS OUR SIGNA- DALTON, SR., DECEASED 0955 LEGALS 0955 LEGALS TURE(S), this the 22nd day 0955 LEGALS /s/W. Jett Wilson of January, 2014. CAUSE NO. 2014-0032-02 W. JETT WILSON EXECUTOR /s/ W. Jett Wilson NOTICE TO W. JETT WILSON CREDITORS EXECUTOR Wilson & Hinton, P.A. PO Box 1257 Wilson & Hinton, P.A. NOTICE IS GIVEN that Let- 505 E. Waldron St. PO Box 1257 ters Testamentary were on Corinth, MS 38835-1257 505 E. Waldron St. the 22nd day of January, 2014 662-286-3366 Corinth, MS 38835-1257 granted the undersigned Ex662-286-3366 ecutor of the Estate of 3tc ROBERT T. DALTON, SR., 01/28, 02/04, and 02/11/2014 3tc Deceased, by the Chancery 14564 01/28, 02/04, and 02/11/14 Court of Alcorn County, Mis14563 sissippi; and all persons having claims against said Estate are required to have the same probated and registered by IN THE CHANCERY the Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the COURT OF ALCORN IN THE CHANCERY date of the first publication of COURT OF ALCORN this Notice, which is the 28th COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI day of January, 2014 or the same shall be forever barred. IN RE: THE ESTATE OF WITNESS OUR SIGNARE: THE LAST WILL AND TURE(S), this the 22nd day of NELLIE MARY SHINABERRY, TESTAMENT OF ROBERT T. January, 2014. DECEASED DALTON, SR., DECEASED /s/W. Jett Wilson NO: 2014-0033-02 CAUSE NO. 2014-0032-02 W. JETT WILSON EXECUTOR NOTICE TO NOTICE TO CREDITORS CREDITORS Wilson & Hinton, P.A. PO Box 1257 NOTICE IS GIVEN that Let- 505 E. Waldron St. Letters Testamentary havters Testamentary were on Corinth, MS 38835-1257 ing been granted on the 22nd the 22nd day of January, 2014 662-286-3366 granted the undersigned Exday of January, 2014, by the ecutor of the Estate of 3tc ROBERT T. DALTON, SR., 01/28, 02/04, and 02/11/2014 Chancery Court of Alcorn Deceased, by the Chancery 14564 County, Mississippi, to the Court of Alcorn County, Misundersigned upon the estate sissippi; and all persons havof NELLIE MARY SHINABing claims against said Estate are required to have the same ERRY, deceased, notice is probated and registered by hereby given to all persons the Clerk of said Court withhaving claims against the esin ninety (90) days after the date of the first publication of tate to present same to the this Notice, which is the 28th Clerk of this Court by proday of January, 2014 or the bate and registration accordsame shall be forever barred. WITNESS OUR SIGNAing to law within ninety (90) TURE(S), this the 22nd day of days from this date, or they January, 2014.

Wilson & Hinton, P.A. PO Box 1257 505 E. Waldron St. Corinth, MS 38835-1257 662-286-3366

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3tc 01/28, 02/04, & 02/11/2014 14567

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Gregory D. Keenum, P.A. Attorney At Law 219 West College Street Letters Testamentary hav- Booneville, MS 38829 ing been granted on the 22nd Telephone: (662)728-1140 day of January, 2014, by the Facsimile: (662)728-1340 Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, to the 3tc undersigned upon the estate 01/28, 02/04, & 02/11/2014 of NELLIE MARY SHINAB- 14567 ERRY, deceased, notice is hereby given to all persons having claims against the es- HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY tate to present same to the Clerk of this Court by proPROFESSIONAL bate and registration accordSERVICE DIRECTORY ing to law within ninety (90) days from this date, or they will be forever barred. LEGAL SERVICES This the 8th day of January, 2014. DIVORCE WITH or /s/ Darla Nash without children $125. DARLA KAY NASH, Includes name change EXECUTRIX and property settlement agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and Gregory D. Keenum, P.A. easy. Call 1-888-733-7165 Attorney At Law 24/7. 219 West College Street Booneville, MS 38829 Telephone: (662)728-1140 Facsimile: (662)728-1340

/s/ Darla Nash DARLA KAY NASH, EXECUTRIX

3tc 01/28, 02/04, and 02/11/2014 14564

3tc 01/28, 02/04, and 02/11/14 14563

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

will be forever barred. This the 8th day of January, 2014.

/s/W. Jett Wilson W. JETT WILSON EXECUTOR Wilson & Hinton, P.A. PO Box 1257 505 E. Waldron St. Corinth, MS 38835-1257 662-286-3366

will be forever barred. This the 8th day of January, IN RE: THE ESTATE OF 2014. NELLIE MARY SHINABERRY, DECEASED /s/ Darla Nash 0955 LEGALS 0955 LEGALS DARLA KAY NASH, NO: 2014-0033-02 EXECUTRIX

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662-664-0789 Rienzi

$5000.

2011 HYUNDAI ACCENT Nordic White

$9,800

4 cylinder, automatic, Extra Clean

136,680 miles $4200

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

$13,500 $17,000

Turbo, exc. cond.

662-643-3779 662-643-3779 leave leavemsg msgif ifno noanswer answer

662-415-1482

1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

‘03 Taurus SES 3.0 V6 Engine 188,000 miles Good Condition $2500.00 Call

731-610-4004

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

340-626-5904.

2001 Cadillac Catera Fully Loaded, 62,000 miles, Tan Leather Interior, needs AC repair, & air bag sensor

$2,500 662-415-4688 Leave msg

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

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

$9800/OBO 662-284-6767

662-664-3958

2005 GMC Envoy DENALI XL

$1500

REDUCED

2007 Chevorlet Avalanche LT

1979 OLDSMOBILE OMEGA

6 CYLINDER RUNS GREAT! 38,000 ORIGINAL MILES

$5,000 CALL PICO:

662-643-3565

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

$

4950 CALL

662-415-6888

1997 FORD ESCORT 30 MPG GOOD CAR

$1650

CALL 662-808-5005

2000 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT

NEW TOP V6 30+ MPG Z28 APPEARANCE PACKAGE ALL POWER

$5900

662-415-9121 864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

1989 FORD F350 DIESEL MOVING VAN

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

2000 Ford F-350

$2500 obo.

WITH TOMMY GATE RUNS GOOD

662-643-6005

731-607-3173

662-664-3538

$3800

Heavy Duty 5’x8’ Mesh Gate

$685

CALL 662-415-8180

470 TRACTORS/ FARM EQUIP.

731-453-5031

$7400.

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

$25,000

WILL TRADE 662-643-3565

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

$10,500. 662-284-6559.

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

$4500

662-284-9487

REDUCED

2012 MALIBU LS LTZ PACKAGE

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

$14,900

256-412-3257

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

$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.

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

76, 000 Miles $16,900/OBO 662-808-9764

REDUCED

1991 Mariah 20’

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

leave msg. & will return call.

$75,000. 662-287-7734

662-287-5893,

1993 BAYLINER CLASSIC 19’6” LONG FIBERGLAS INCLUDES TRAILER THIS BOAT IS KEPT INSIDE AND IS IN EXCELLENT CONDITION NEW 4 CYL MOTOR

PRICE IS NEGOTIABLE CALL 662-660-3433

48,000 ONE OWNER MILES POWER EVERYTHING

$4995. CALL: 662-808-5005

2004 MERCURY MONTEREY

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

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

Suzuki DR 200 Dual Sport 2,147 miles LIKE NEW! $1,950

231-667-4280

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

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

662-660-3433 REDUCED

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

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

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571

1989 FOXCRAFT

1991 CUSTOM FORD VAN

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

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

832 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S

REDUCED

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

228k miles.

UTILITY TRAILER

$85,000 662-415-0590

662-415-5377 662-415-0478

REDUCED

2001 CAMERO CONVERTIBLE

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

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

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

816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

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

$6500. 662-596-5053

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

$8,500

662-396-1390


020414 daily corinthian e edition  

020414 daily corinthian e edition

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