Sports Instructor shares home invasion awareness
Prentiss County School board renews principals’ contracts
Hardin County Tourism hosts Generals’ Breakfast
Friday Feb. 17,
Daily Corinthian Vol. 121, No. 41
30% chance of rain
• Corinth, Mississippi • 18 pages • Two sections
2nd burglary suspect surrenders BY L.A. STORY firstname.lastname@example.org
The second suspect in a residential burglary turned himself in to the police department Thursday. Corinth Police Department Capt. Dell Green confirmed Jonathan Hicks, 42, is currently in custody. Hicks was a wanted subject in a
residential burglary which occurred Jan. 26 at a home on Minor Road, where firearms were taken. Bond has not yet been set, said Green. Hicks’ arrest comes on the heels of the Wednesday arrest of Benjamin Kane Hicks, 30, who was also wanted for the same burglary. An-
other individual arrested Wednesday was Brenda Burks, 44, the owner of the Pinecrest Circle home from which Benjamin Hicks was extracted. Burks was charged with two felonies — assault on a police oﬃcer and rendering criminal assistance for harboring Benjamin Hicks.
Oasis hires staff members BY L.A. STORY email@example.com
It began with prayers and now Oasis Medical Center has seen those prayers answered as new staﬀ members are lined up for training to take over as Executive Director Martha Jobe begins her transition toward retirement. During a board meeting Tuesday evening, the Oasis Medical Center revealed its newest staﬀ members, including Chief Executive Oﬃce in training Matt Mitchell. Mitchell is a licensed professional counselor with much history with Oasis. He has served as an OMC board member and president. Since that time, he continued to be involved by being the liaison between his church and the xenter, by participating with his whole family in the Walk for Life for years, by helping to raise financial support for OMC, and by serving in an advisory capacity. “Many will remember Matt as the Master of Ceremonies at our 2016 Banquet. Matt brings many God-given gifts and skills wrapped in a great personality,” said Jobe. Regarding his new position, Mitchell said, “This organization has been serving our community for 22 years and I’m excited to be a part of it.” Regarding Mitchell’s new Please see OASIS | 2A
BY L.A. STORY Those who feel a need for speed can race to get their fix at the Second Annual Racers Expo this Saturday. Event coordinator Billy Tedford said there will be a lot for racing and automotive enthusiasts to enjoy at the Second Annual Racers Expo to be held Saturday from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. at the Crossroads Arena. Among the items racing regulars will want to see are dirt track cars, pulling tractors, mini sprints, drag racers and other diﬀerent forms of racing cars and Corinth RV will have an RV and a camper available. “This expo just promotes racing in general. We have
Green provided updates on two local shootings from earlier this week. There are still no suspects in the drive by shooting of Quantavious Please see SUSPECT | 2A
Staff Photo by L.A. Story
Oasis Executive Director Martha Jobe goes over procedures with Chief Executive Officer in training Matt Mitchell at the Oasis Board of Directors meeting Tuesday night where staff changes were announced.
several vendors coming. People can come and see the stuﬀ they have to oﬀer,” said Tedford. Among the vendors coming, Tedford said he has one car company out of Tennessee that builds race cars. There will also be vendors who design decals and signs. Tedford said two racetracks will be represented — one out of West Memphis, Ark., and the other out of Columbus, and they will be on hand to discuss racing and talk about their upcoming racing seasons. “Columbus has the first race coming up next weekend [Feb. 25] and that starts the
Programs celebrate Black History Month BY KIMBERLY SHELTON
Arena hosts racing expo firstname.lastname@example.org
Shootings suspects remain at large
Applauding the achievements of men and women of color, local and area churches and organizations are marking Black History Month with a variety of programs. The Alcorn County Branch NAACP will hold its 6th Annual Black History program at 6 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 18. Held at Meigg Street Church of Christ, located at 914 Meigg Street in Corinth, the program will contain reflections in Black History from community youth as well as a recital of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.’s famous “I have A Dream” speech. Bro. Taurean Morton, a 2001 Corinth High School graduate, will serve as the speaker. The 33-year-old currently serves as the minister of Lincoln Garden Church of Christ in Cleveland. Music will be rendered by the Terry Street Church of Christ Male Chorus of Ripley. The event will also feature a drawing for two $100 gift certificates from Roger’s/Gardner’s Supermarket. Tickets on the raﬄe are $2 each and can be purchased from any NAACP Member. The celebratory program is free and open to the public. However, three queens
“Black History Month is a time each year that we have to reflect on those changes which have occurred, relationships that have been made, understanding and respect which has been gained and maintained. Let us all do our part in showing our appreciation for each other everyday in this great city that we love.” Tommy Irwin Corinth Mayor have been selected to accept donations from those who would like to give the branch. They are Anitha Keith, Mary Wade Cummings, and Kolisha Ratliﬀ Strickland. All are encouraged to wear their African attire. Greetings will be provided by Corinth Mayor Tommy IrPlease see HISTORY | 2A
People of the Crossroads Jenny Johnson, Corinth Accustomed to teaching mathematics, Corinth Middle School instructor Jenny Johnson is tackling new subjects. “We have a fabulous math department here at CMS and I am excited to be teaching both geography and Mississippi history this year,” said the 49-year-old educator. “I love the Cambridge International curriculum, particularly when it comes to math. It is very precise and teaches the students to think backwards as well as forward.” A 1985 graduate of Alcorn Central High School, Jenny is the daughter of Vernon and Kathryn Smith of Smith Home Center. A graduate of the University of Tennessee at Martin and Delta State University, she holds a B.S. in Elementary Education as well as a Master’s and Specialist’s degree in education. She is the wife of Allen Johnson and the mother of Mark, 19, and Katey, 22.
Please see EXPO | 2A
Staff photo by Kimberly Shelton
25 years ago
10 years ago
A $4,000 renovation project at the Alcorn County Sheriﬀ’s Department opens up the lobby of the building, creating a more comfortable atmosphere.
The Biggersville Lady Lions claim their second straight Class 1-1A basketball championship.
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2A • Daily Corinthian
Across The State Associated Press
Innovation nods go to Booneville, other districts JACKSON — The Mississippi Board of Education is approving plans for more districts to establish innovative educational programs. Board members voted Thursday to grant waivers from some state rules for the Grenada district and a partnership between the Baldwyn and Booneville districts. Last year, Corinth, Gulfport and Vicksburg-Warren were approved as districts of innovation. Grenada plans to expand its prekindergarten program, offer career academies and early college courses in high school, and implement blended learning initiatives for all students. Baldwyn and Booneville plan to share Advanced Placement teachers using distance learning technology. Baldwyn is also planning more career-technical education, offering certificates for industrial maintenance and furniture manufacturing
Toyota donates $750,000 to 2 history museums JACKSON — A car manufacturer that assembles vehicles in Mississippi is the latest corporate donor to the state’s two history museums. Toyota Motor North America is giving $750,000 to the Museum of Mississippi History and the Mississippi Civil Rights Museum. The two museums are being built side-by-side in downtown Jackson. They are scheduled to open in December as part of the state’s bicentennial celebration. The Mississippi Civil Rights Museum will focus on events from 1945 to 1976. It will include a gallery sponsored by Toyota. Private donors are giving $17 million for the museums, and the state has spent about $90 million for construction and exhibits. The unit of Japanese-based Toyota Motor Co. has 2,200 employees at the manufacturing plant it opened in 2011 near the north Mississippi town of Blue Springs.
Expert: Economy remains behind national average JACKSON — Mississippi’s economy is growing at a modest pace but continues to lag behind the national average, an expert told lawmakers Thursday. State economist Darrin Webb said Mississippi presented a report packed with statistics. It showed Mississippi was one of eight states that with a lower employment rate in December 2016 than in December 2007, the starting point of the Great Recession. “Since 2000, we’ve struggled to gain momentum,” Webb said of Mississippi’s non-farm employment. The state had the second-lowest workforce participation rate in the nation in 2016. Only 56 percent of Mississippi residents who are 16 are older were working or actively looking for a job. The national average was nearly 63 percent. Webb said only West Virginia, at 53 percent, had a worse rate than Mississippi. The only demographic group in Mississippi with a workforce participation rate higher than the national average was women aged 35 to 44. Mississippi’s population is also growing more slowly than that of the nation or the Southeast. “People tend to go where the economic opportunities are,” Webb said.
Transportation funding plan unlikely this session JACKSON — Mississippi legislators are unlikely to agree this session on a comprehensive, long-term plan to pay for highways and bridges. House Speaker Philip Gunn said a House proposal to earmark taxes collected on items sold over the internet for transportation work could generate $75 million to $125 million a year. Gunn said he has also asked the Mississippi Department of Transportation to find ways to cut existing expenses by about $50 million a year. The Republican from Clinton
said he wants an independent group to evaluate needs for construction and repair. “Where I’m at, where I think most of my chamber is at, is trying to satisfy ourselves as to what the need is,” Gunn told reporters Tuesday. “I think that question has been skipped over.” In a separate interview Wednesday, Republican Lt. Gov. Tate Reeves said Mississippi needs to improve infrastructure and he would have no problem with getting an independent analysis. “We clearly need to spend more money on roads and bridges,” Reeves said. “We need to spend what we’re currently spending more efficiently.” He said the Department of Transportation should reduce staff travel expenses and put higher priority on spending money on immediate needs, such as crumbling bridges, rather than on longer-term projects, such as purchasing rights of way for highways that could be built years from now. Department of Transportation Executive Director Melinda McGrath said the department collects data about every state highway and bridge on a regular basis and that information is available to lawmakers.
The Band Perry to headline bicentennial concert JACKSON — Grammy Award winners and Mississippi natives The Band Perry will headline the Governor’s Concert for the Mississippi Bicentennial Celebration South. The free April 1 event at Centennial Plaza in Gulfport kicks off 2017 celebrations around the state. The concert also will feature Grammy nominee Vasti Jackson, Paul Thorn and Jaimoe’s Jasssz Band, featuring Gulfport native and Allman Brothers Band drummer Jaimoe Johanson. Attendees must reserve tickets online at www.visitmississippi. org/200. Visitors are limited to six tickets each. Bicentennial events are also planned for the north and central regions of the state, in Oxford on June 24 and Jackson on Dec. 9.
Additional charges filed from warrant for Corinth man For Daily Corinthian suspended license. IUKA — A 38-yearAccording to the sherold Corinth man faces iﬀ, deputies conducted a various drug charges and traﬃc stop on U.S. 72 on another for domestic vio- Feb. 14. The driver of lence after a traffic stop this week the vehicle had an by Tishomingo outstanding warCounty sheriﬀ’s rant for domestic violence. While deputies. the driver was beTishomingo County Shering placed under iﬀ John Daugharrest for the warrant, some alleged erty identified the methamphetsuspect as Bobby Russell Lee Russell of amine was found Corinth. He is in the vehicle that charged with felony pos- was being driven by the session of a controlled suspect, and some alsubstance (metham- leged marijuana also was phetamine), posession found. The driver was then of a controlled substance (marijuana), domestic transported to the Tishoviolence (outstanding mingo County Jail, where warrant) and driving on a charges were filed.
SUSPECT CONTINUED FROM 1A
Fernando, 17. Fernando was shot in the Dorsey Street area around 10 p.m. Monday evening. He was treated and released from Magnolia Regional Health Center after being shot in the leg. Green said the victim wasn’t very cooperative, and the case is currently at a dead end. Jamar Allen, 30, is still at large. He is the suspect in a second shooting which occurred on Monday morning. According to police, Allen is wanted in connection to a shooting of two individuals at 2:30 a.m. Monday at 1219 Mitchell Street. He is a 30-year-old black male standing approximately 6 feet tall and weighing 145 pounds. The
CONTINUED FROM 1A
leadership position, Oasis Board President Kay Johnson said, “As Matt transitions into leadership, he will land squarely on a solid foundation that God has laid through Martha Jobe’s standards of integrity and faithfulness to Christ and to this pregnancy care ministry.” The staﬀ changes do not end with the addition of Mitchell. One seasoned staﬀ member, Darlene Durbin, accepted a promotion. “Darlene Durbin, our excellent Administrative Assistant in her 11th year at Oasis, has graciously agreed to take the position of Business and Operations Manager. She has proven skills in these areas with a servant’s heart, much integrity and ministry wisdom. Darlene also serves as OMC’s Abortion Recovery Leader with much compassion ...” said Jobe. The board also added the talents of Kelly Rinehart. “Kelly Rinehart will be the Marketing/Events/Volunteer Coordinator. She has vast experience, skills, gifts, and education in these areas, and feels called to use them
at Oasis. Kelly has a heart for ministry to the hurting,” said Jobe. Rinehart has served the community in the past with positions at both The Alliance and Main Street Corinth. Staﬀ member Julia Taylor, RN accepted a promotion as Clinic Director. “The additional strengths of compassion that Darlene, Kelly, and Julia bring to their positions will enhance this vital mission to Northeast Mississippi, and adjacent states. The board, the entire staﬀ, and friends of Oasis can genuinely rejoice in what God has done and will continue to do,” said Johnson. Jobe said the journey began with prayer. In a letter she sent to OMC supporters last summer, she said, “I have been praying for a few years that the Lord would show me how long I should stay at Oasis Medical Center. I have never wanted to stay a day too long, nor leave a day too soon, apart from His timing. I believe the Lord is leading me to transition out of my position at Oasis Medical Center in order to retire. The last 22 years have been a call, a passion, a joy, and a wild
ride in serving the Lord here. I’m still amazed at His grace in calling me to lead this ministry.” She said she never intended to leave Oasis before the Lord brought the right people and a proper training/transition time. She said she knew only then would be pass the mantle. For now, Jobe will continue serving as Executive Director until she and the board “see that training and mentoring are complete.” Located at 2421 Proper Street, Oasis Medical Center opened in 1994. It is a Christian ministry that demonstrates the love of Christ through confidential medical services, factual information, education, and emotional support to women and men facing unplanned pregnancy and related issues. “Medical services and uplifting support of a caring staﬀ have given hope to many women who entered with a heavy heart. The practical oﬀerings of co-ed classes to prepare for baby and the classes on parenting are wonderfully positive for those who make a decision for life. Exciting transformations take place here,” said Johnson.
CONTINUED FROM 1A
win and Alderman J.C. Hill. “Black History Month is a time each year that we have to reflect on those changes which have occurred, relationships that have been made, understanding and respect which has been gained and maintained,” said Mayor Irwin. “Let us all do our part in showing our appreciation for each other everyday in this great city that we love.” (For questions and more information contact chairperson Pauline Sorrell at 662-415-3099 or Co-Chairperson J.C. Hill at 662-293-0290.) Other upcoming celebrations of African American heritage include: • A Black History program at East Fifth Street M.B. Church on Sunday, Feb. 26. The morning service will begin at 9:30 a.m. • A Black History pro-
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police department is also seeking him in connection with a prior assault case. Allen had been at the Mitchell Street residence prior to the shooting, and a physical altercation occurred. He returned later and fired shots into the home, striking the two victims. With another individual, Allen is accused of assaulting and holding a subject against his will on Dec. 21. The second suspect, Terence Alexander, 28, of Cass Street, was arrested on Jan. 31. To report information about either case, contact Corinth PD at 2863377 or Crime Stoppers at 1-800-773-tips. Staﬀ Writer Jebb Johnston contributed to this story.
Friday, February 17, 2017
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gram at Mason Saint Luke Baptist Church at 3 p.m. on Sunday, Feb. 26. The guest speaker will be Pastor Jeﬀery Daniels and The Whitehill M.B Church of Tupelo, along with his choir and congregation. The theme is History: “We come this far by faith.” – Hebrew 11:1 • A Black History program honoring African American athletes at 2:30 p.m. on Sunday, March 5 at St. Rest M.B. Church in Guys, Tenn. The speaker will be Bro. Maurice Staﬀord of St. Luke M.B. Church in Corinth. Music will be rendered by New Zion M.B. Church of Plantersville. All athletes will be honored during the special program.
EXPO CONTINUED FROM 1A
racing season this year,” said Tedford. The coordinator said there will also be new and used automotive parts. He said most people for whom cars are a hobby will want to attend the event. This is the second time he has hosted this event. The first event was held in his home area of Pontotoc. “This is almost a swap meet or automotive sale,” said Tedford. “There will be people there displaying cars – giving their sponsors a little bit of recognition. We are just getting everybody ready for the racing season.” Admission for the event is $3 for everyone over the age of 12. Admission for children 12 and under is free. For more information, contact Billy Tedford at 662-419-3927 or Justin Carter at 662-416-4211.
Friday, February 17, 2017
Today in History
Local/Region Across the Region
Booneville School board renews principals’ contracts
Today is Friday, Feb. 17, the 48th day of 2017. There are 317 days left in the year.
Today’s Highlight in History: On Feb. 17, 1947, the Voice of America began broadcasting in Russian to the Soviet Union.
On this date: In 1815, the United States and Britain exchanged the instruments of ratification for the Treaty of Ghent, ending the War of 1812. In 1863, the International Red Cross was founded in Geneva. In 1897, the forerunner of the National PTA, the National Congress of Mothers, convened its first meeting in Washington. In 1913, the Armory Show, a landmark modern art exhibit, opened in New York City. In 1925, the first issue of The New Yorker magazine (bearing the cover date of Feb. 21) was published. In 1944, during World War II, U.S. forces invaded Eniwetok Atoll, encountering little initial resistance from Imperial Japanese troops. (The Americans secured the atoll less than a week later.) In 1959, the United States launched Vanguard 2, a satellite which carried meteorological equipment. In 1964, the Supreme Court, in Wesberry v. Sanders, ruled that congressional districts within each state had to be roughly equal in population. In 1972, President Richard M. Nixon departed the White House with his wife, Pat, on a historic trip to China. In 1986, Johnson & Johnson announced it would no longer sell over-the-counter medications in capsule form, following the death of a woman who had taken a cyanide-laced Tylenol capsule. In 1996, world chess champion Garry Kasparov beat IBM supercomputer “Deep Blue,” winning a six-game match in Philadelphia (however, Kasparov lost to Deep Blue in a rematch in 1997).
Daily Corinthian • 3A
BOONEVILLE — The Prentiss County School Board approved the return of all district administrators to their positions for the next school year during their regular meeting on Monday. The board voted to approve the renewal of contracts for principals and central office staff for the 2017-18 school year with no changes to the current roster. Approved were principals Nickey Marshall (Hills Chapel), Anthony Michael (Jumpertown), Jason Potts (Marietta), Ronald Clark (New Site), Jeff Boren (Thrasher) and Todd Swinney (Wheeler), along with Kim English (Vocational Director), Kim Hamm (Federal Programs Director, Curriculum Director and Educator Licensure Director), Luke Ledbetter (District Test Coordinator, MSIS Director, Title I Technology Director and Safe & Orderly Schools Director) and Leigh Estes (Special Education Director and Gifted Coordinator). Also approved were central office staff including: Sandy Johnson (Accounts Payable and Fixed Assets), Dana Hisaw (Payroll and Insurance), Alicia Shields (Business Manager), Tanya Morgan (Food Service Supervisor), Wanda Crow (Superintendent’s Secretary), Melba Crabb (Special Education and Federal Programs Secretary), Richard Morgan (Bus Shop Manager), Keith Hatfield (Bus Shop Mechanic) and Chris Morgan (Bus Shop Mechanic and Transportation Director). The board recognized several students and employees for recent successes including county spelling bee winner Liam Hall of Marietta and second place winner Reid Kennedy of Hills Chapel. Penny Berry of Jumpertown was recognized as the district’s teacher of the year. Kim Hamm has been recognized with the Mississippi State Leadership Award from the National Association of Federal Education Program Administrators and will represent the state at their upcoming conference in Washington, D.C.
Iuka Beloved counselor retiring from TCHS IUKA — Diane Byars, a longtime staff member of Tishomingo County High School, is retiring after serving as a counselor for the past 18 years. Byars was employed at Iuka
Middle School for four years before moving on to the high school where she aided students with their counseling needs and helped them in their along in their paths toward post-secondary education or careers. Due to ongoing health issues she has suffered after being injured in a motor vehicle accident last Summer and for other personal reasons, Byars is stepping down from her position in the counselor’s office. Shane Wigginton and several other staff members will be coming on board. The long-time TCHS counselor was treated by her fellow faculty members to a reception in her honor on Tuesday. Though she never had any children of her own, Byars said God has blessed her with the opportunity to educate and care for the children of the Tishomingo County School District. “It has been an honor and a privilege,” she said.
Columbus Noxubee County jailer accused of shoplifting COLUMBUS — A Noxubee County Sheriff’s Department detention officer finds herself on the other side of the law. Authorities say 38-year-old Tabatha Davis-Lott has been arrested on a charge of shoplifting. She’s accused of taking less than $250 worth of merchandise from Belk Department Store in Columbus on Sunday. The charge is a misdemeanor. WCBI-TV reports Lott is out after posting $862 bond. Sheriff Terry Grassaree says he is aware of the arrest and is determining what steps to take next.
Savannah Generals’ Breakfast to bring past to life SAVANNAH, TENN. — The Hardin County Convention and Visitors Bureau is pleased to announce they will again host The Generals Breakfast at Cherry Mansion. The event will be held on Saturday, April 1, beginning at 9 a.m., on the lawn of the historic home in Savannah. Cherry Mansion came of note during the Civil War when General Ulysses S. Grant made his headquarters at the home during the Battle of Shiloh. Tickets for the event are $12 each and include a continental breakfast, a storytelling program by the attending Generals, and a tour of Cherry
Mansion. Tours are for breakfast ticket holders only and are immediately following the breakfast performance. “General U.S. Grant, portrayed by Dr. Curt Fields, will be joined at his headquarters by his rival, Confederate General P.G.T. Beauregard, portrayed by Larry McCluney, Jr. These firstperson living history portrayals are a unique and fun recounting of historical events and famous people, making for some great storytelling! Visitors will also have the opportunity to tour the mansion, that is now a private home, and hear the history inside and out,” said Tourism Director Beth Pippin. Pippin added that this event has grown each year over the last five years and there is only a limited number of tickets available. This event is one of many being held during the 155th anniversary of the Battle of Shiloh. The day continues by offering a visit to the Tennessee River Museum in downtown Savannah and then you are encouraged to follow in Grant’s footsteps taking the trip across the river to Shiloh National Military Park. Battlefield Hikes and interpretive events will be presented on the actual anniversary dates of April 6-7 at Shiloh National Park. The Flames of Remembrance illumination will highlight the week on the evening of April 8 with a drive thru tour of the park with over 23,000 candles commemorating each of the causalities of the historic battle. The 155th Battle of Shiloh Reenactment will be hosted by The Atlanta Campaign nearby on April 6-9. The site will be along Joe Dillion Road in the Shiloh community. Each day will feature sutlers and soldiers in action. (For more information on the reenactment visit www.atlantacampaign.com.Tickets for The Generals Breakfast are available now by calling the Tennessee River Museum at 731.925.8181 or email info@tourhardincounty. org. For more information on the Battle of Shiloh visit www. tourhardincounty.org or www. nps.gov/shil.)
Starkville McComb man charged with felony fleeing STARKVILLE — The Daily Journal reports that a Pike County man has been charged with felony fleeing after he refused to pull over for a Starkville patrolman. On Feb. 9, the Starkville Police Department charged Anthony C. Jones, 22, of Mc-
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Comb, with failure to stop motor vehicle when officer signals, as well as the misdemeanor charges of disorderly conduct, careless driving, disregard for traffic device and false identifying information. Jones was transported to the Oktibbeha County Jail and has a total bond of $101,644.50. His next municipal court appearance is scheduled for March 9.
Tupelo Columbus woman arrested for possession TUPELO — Jennifer Clifton, 41, of Columbus, was recently arrested by the Lee County Sheriff’s Office for possession of heroin and Oxycodone. She was booked into the Lee County-Tupelo Adult Jail in connection with the felony charges.
Iuka Deputies welfare check leads to drug arrest IUKA — Tishomingo County deputies checking on a man slumped over in his vehicle found a stash of drugs, leading to the man’s arrest. Deputies saw the vehicle in the parking lot of an Iuka business and went to see if the man needed medical attention. After several attempts, the driver was finally roused and the officers discovered the man was under the influence of narcotics. While checking the man for weapons, officers found methamphetamine in his pocket. The Daily Journal reports that Ronald Dale Gann, 45, of 22 Railroad Avenue, Paden, was arrested and charged with possession of a controlled substance. He remains in the Tishomingo County Jail awaiting bond to be set.
Starkville Man charged with car burglary at hotel STARKVILLE — The Daily Journal reports that a Starkville man was jailed Wednesday, accused of breaking into a car in a hotel parking lot. The Starkville Police Department charged Coreco S. Poole, 37, with auto burglary. This incident happened early Wednesday morning in the parking lot of Holiday Inn Express, located at 110 B Highway 12 West. Poole was transported to the Oktibbeha County Jail with a bond of $5,000.
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4A • Friday, February 17, 2017
Democrats impede education excellence What is it about new Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos that so bothers Democrats that not a single Democratic Senator voted to confirm her, requiring Vice President Mike Pence to cast the deciding Star vote? Parker You would think, after years of Washington pumpColumnist ing tens of billions of taxpayer funds into public education with virtually no improvement in test scores, a new Education secretary that genuinely wants change would be celebrated. Programme for International Student Assessment tests administered by the Organisation for Economic Co-operation and Development, an organization of 34 of the largest industrialized nations in the world, showed that American 15-year-olds finish only slightly above average in science, and they perform below average in reading and math. This is despite the U.S. spending 31 percent more per student for elementary and secondary education than the average of these 34 nations. Secretary DeVos is an advocate of opening the public school system to competition and new ideas. Commitment to these principles of freedom and competition touch the essence of American exceptionalism. Anyone who claims to care about excellence yet supports government monopoly and opposes competition is not being honest with themselves, with others, or both. And this, sadly, summarizes what is going on with Democrats and education. It’s about politics, power and interests -- not about excellence. And here we must note the perverse influence of teachers unions. According to the Center for Responsive Politics, the teachers unions are among the largest political spenders in the nation. Of 20,000 organizations surveyed, the National Education Association and the American Federation of Teachers combined were second in the nation in total political contributions since 1989 -- $212 million. Overwhelmingly these contributions are to Democrats. In 2016, 92 percent of the contributions of the two unions went to Democrats. Two prominent Democrat senators, Cory Booker from New Jersey and Elizabeth Warren from Massachusetts, are both on record in previous years, before being elected to the Senate, supporting parental choice in education. Yet both, after getting elected, have somehow changed their minds on this issue and both voted against DeVos’s confirmation. In a Gallup poll published last August, 28 percent of parents with their oldest child in a public school said they were “completely satisfied” with the education their child is getting. This compared with 62 percent whose child is in private school saying they are “completely satisfied.” The 62 percent satisfaction with private school was the same for high-income parents and for medium- and low-income parents. There is a reason why more than a million children are on waiting lists to enter charter schools nationwide and why studies show that parental choice produces positive results. Yet teachers unions and the many with allegiances to the Democratic Party fight to keep the government monopoly of public schools. Fighting for their own selfish interests, they hurt America’s children and our nation’s future. Star Parker is an author and president of CURE, Center for Urban Renewal and Education. Contact her at www.urbancure.org.
Prayer for today Almighty God, I would learn that while thou art a forgiving Lord, nature has no mercy on them that break her laws. Forgive me for all my neglect, and help me to see the way in which thou hast through mercy led me. Give me the power to endure and the strength to resist temptation. May I seek to understand thy laws, that I may not fail through ignorance. Amen.
A verse to share He said: “In my distress I called to the LORD, and he answered me. From deep in the realm of the dead I called for help, and you listened to my cry. —Jonah 2:2
Barbour explains legislative gridlock STARKVILLE — Former Mississippi Gov. Haley Barbour – never known for mincing words or soft-soaping his opinions, especially about partisan politics – on Monday oﬀered a group of about 400 Mississippi State University students some serious enlightenment about partisan politics and legislative gridlock as it exists today in Washington and in Jackson. Barbour, now 69, remains aﬀable and self-eﬀacing. He still works a room like a politician. He is generous with praise, particularly with students. But age is catching up with the Yazoo City native and he looks the part of the doting grandfather of six. After serving as governor from 2004-2012, Barbour returned to Washington to the BGR Group lobbying firm he founded with partners Ed Rogers and Lanny Griﬃth in 1991-92. The former Republican National Committee chairman (1993-97) and twoterm chair of the Republican Governors Association eased back into his role as a lobbyist with the ease of a Mississippi Delta country lawyer slipping on a wellworn seersucker suit.
Barbour visited MSU this week as part of the Lamar Conerly Governance LecSid Salter ture Series, but Barbour Columnist has had academic ties to MSU for many years. The initial Haley Barbour Scholars Program – which provides scholarships to Political Science students — was established in 1997 by Barbour’s friends and family. In 2014, Toyota Manufacturing Mississippi established the Toyota-Haley Barbour Scholars Program bearing the Yazoo City native’s name was designed to enable recipients to give back to area communities that serve and are served by the Blue Springs-based automobile manufacturing facility that chose to locate in Mississippi during his gubernatorial tenure. But the focus of Barbour’s lecture on Monday was leadership in times of crisis – a topic that many Mississippians believe Barbour exemplified during the penultimate challenge of his service has governor. Barbour shepherded Mis-
sissippi through Hurricane Katrina in 2005 in a way that truly only he could. Mississippi was flattened by a natural disaster that was the worst in American history. The state needed federal disaster assistance in an unprecedented scope. Even with Republican Mississippi U.S. Sen. Thad Cochran in a position of great influence on Capitol Hill, the state needed the skills of a master lobbyist to navigate the post-Katrina era. Barbour was the right man in the right place at the right time for Mississippi. In his lecture to MSU students, Barbour recounted the lessons he said he learned about leadership after Katrina. “Good leaders understand if you expect somebody to be responsible for something, you have to give them the authority to get done what it takes to achieve the responsibility,” said Barbour. “You’ve got to accept responsibility when things go wrong, even if it’s not your fault. If you are the leader, you’ve got to step up to the plate.” Then Barbour talked about the nation’s current political climate.
“About 350 of the seats in the U.S. House aren’t contested from a partisan standpoint,” said Barbour. “So candidates are concerned about appealing to the middle. They aren’t concerned about getting beat in the primaries. So, Republicans now run to keep anyone from getting to the right of them and Democrats run to keep anyone from getting to the left of them – and we’ve kind of hollowed out the middle.” If there is a better and more factual explanation of modern legislative gridlock – a political reality in which there is little if any room left for compromise between Republicans and Democrats or the right and the left, I haven’t heard it. While absolutely true in Washington, Barbour’s partisan scenario isn’t foreign to Jackson, either. Increasingly, legislative districts are rigid and primaries matter far more than the general election – which goes a long way toward explaining the seeming inability of lawmakers to reach consensus on issues that seem to be political no-brainers. Sid Salter is a syndicated columnist. Contact him email@example.com.
Is the left playing with fire? To those who lived through that era that tore us apart in the ’60s and ’70s, it is starting to look like “deja vu all over again.” And as Adlai Stevenson, Bobby Kennedy and Hubert Humphrey did then, Democrats today like Chuck Schumer and Nancy Pelosi are pandering to the hellraisers, hoping to ride their energy to victory. Democrats would do well to recall what happened the last time they rode the tiger of social revolution. As the riots began in Harlem in 1964 and Watts in 1965, liberals rushed to render moral sanction and to identify with the rioters. “In the great struggle to advance civil and human rights,” said Adlai at Colby College, “even a jail sentence is no longer a dishonor but a proud achievement. ... Perhaps we are destined to see in this lawloving land people running for oﬃce ... on their prison records.” “There is no point in telling Negroes to obey the law,” said Bobby; to the Negro, “the law is the enemy.” Hubert assured us that if he had to live in a slum, “I could lead a mighty good revolt myself.” Thus did liberals tie themselves and their party to what was coming. By 1967,
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Malcolm X had been assassinated, Stokely Carmichael with his call to “Black Pat Power” had Buchanan r e p l a c e d John Lewis Columnist at SNCC, and H. Rap Brown had a new slogan: “By any means necessary.” Came then the days-long riots of Newark and Detroit in 1967 where the 82nd Airborne was sent in. A hundred cities were burned and pillaged following the assassination of Dr. King on April 4, 1968. And what happened in our politics? The Democratic coalition of FDR was shattered. Gov. George Wallace rampaged through the Democratic primaries of Wisconsin, Indiana and Maryland in 1964, then ran third party and carried five Southern states in 1968. His presidency broken by Vietnam and the riots, LBJ decided not to run again. Vice President Humphrey’s chances were ruined by the violent protests at his Chicago convention, which were broken up by the clubwielding cops of Democratic Mayor Richard J. Daley. Race riots in the cities,
student riots on campus, and that riot of radicals in Chicago helped deliver America to Richard Nixon. Came then the huge antiNixon, anti-war demonstrations of the fall of 1969, the protests in the spring of 1970 after the Cambodian invasion and the Kent State killings, and the Mayday siege by thousands of anarchists to shut down D.C. in 1971. Again and again, Nixon rallied the Silent Majority to stand with him -and against them. Middle America did. Hence, what did its association with protesters, radicals and Black Power militants do for the Democratic Party? Where LBJ swept 44 states in 1964 and 61 percent of the vote, in 1968 Humphrey won 13 states and 43 percent. In 1972, Nixon and Spiro Agnew swept 49 states, routing the champion of the countercultural left, George McGovern. And the table had been set for California Gov. Ronald Reagan, who defied campus rioters threatening him with violence thusly: “If it takes a bloodbath, let’s get it over with.” Without the riots and bombings of the ’60s and ’70s, there might have been
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no Nixonian New Majority and no Reagan Revolution. Today, with the raucous protests against President Trump and his travel ban, the disruption of congressional town meetings, the blocking of streets every time a cop is involved in a shooting with a black suspect, and the rising vitriol in our politics, it is beginning to look like the 1960s again. There are diﬀerences. In bombings, killings, beatings, arrests, arson, injuries and destruction of property, we are nowhere near 1968. Still, the intolerant left seems to have melded more broadly and tightly with the Democratic Party of today than half a century ago. Other than despising Trump and his “deplorables,” what great cause unites the left today? Even Democrats confess to not knowing Hillary Clinton’s presidential agenda. From those days long ago, there returns to mind the couplet from James Baldwin’s famous book, from which he took his title: “God gave Noah the rainbow sign/ No more water, the fire next time.” Patrick J. Buchanan is the author of the new book “The Greatest Comeback: How Richard Nixon Rose From Defeat to Create the New Majority.”
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Daily Corinthian • Friday, February 17, 2017 • 5A
Deaths UnaMae Bender
IUKA — UnaMae Bender, 88, of Glen died on Thursday, Feb. 16, 2017, at North Mississippi Medical Center in Iuka. She was a member of the Seventh Day Adventist Church in Corinth. She is survived by one son, David Bender; two daughters, Becky Howie (Charles) and Barbara Dobbelaire (Jim); her grandchildren, James M. Dobbelaire (Bambi), Lawrence Blake (Alecia), Shawna Sims (Jay), Richard Dobbelaire (Sandra), Alisa Koci (Brent), Monica Lawson (Mike), and Autumn Wells (Cole); and 12 great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, John D. Bender; her parents, Earle Wilson and Gertrude Dristy; her sister, June Dunifer; and a grandchild, Shane Dobbelaire. Cutshall Funeral Home of Iuka is in charge of the arrangements.
Joe A. Hardison Jr.
A memorial service for Joe A.
Hardison, 53, is set for 1 p.m. at Grace Community Church, located at 1527 Hwy 72 in Corinth. Visitation is from 11 a.m. until service time. Mr. Hardison died on February 15, 2017, at the Sanctuary Hospice House. He was a truck driver. Survivors include his wife, Debbie Lynn Hardison of Corinth; father, Joe Allen of Ky.; children, JusHardison tin Hardison, Haley Hardison, both of Corinth; Step-children, Kris Rorie (Tasha), Jaclyn Rorie Plavka (Frank) of Rienzi, and Jessica Johansson Watson; and grandchildren, Grace Plavka, Rafael Rorie, Faith Rorie, Halie Posey, Hanna Posey and Henlei Posey. Bro. Tim Alvis will oﬃciate. Waters Funeral Home in Baldwyn is in charge of the arrangements.
Lela Moise Johnson
A graveside service for Lela Moise Johnson, 87, of Burnsville is set for 2 p.m. on Sunday, Feb. 19 at Antioch Cemetery in Burnsville. Visitation is from 5 to 8 p.m. on Saturday, Feb. 18 at Cutshall Funeral Home in Glen. Mrs. Johnson died on Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2017, at Magnolia Regional Health Center in Corinth. Survivors include her granddaughters, Donna Ligon (Keven) and Anna Gattis (Paul) and her grandson, Michael Johnson (Marcela); and eight great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, Alfred Johnson, Jr.; her parents, Pony Edward and Edith Bullard; her son, Larry Gene Johnson; her brothers, Pony Bullard and Tommy Bullard and her sister, Louise Dotson. Bro. James Rich will officiate.
Celebration of Life services for Imogene Young, 82, are set for 1 p.m. on Sunday, Feb. 19 at Memorial Funeral Home with Shane Price oﬃciating. Burial will be at Union Cemetery. Ms. Young died on Monday, Feb. 13, 2017, at Kenosha Memorial Hospital in Kenosha, Wisc. She was born in Alcorn County at the “Tommy Dilworth” place on Feb.18, Young 1934, and delivered by Dr. Honnoll to the late Lee and Viola Voyles Essary. She was saved at Antioch Baptist Church in her teens and her favorite song was “Amazing Grace”. She retired from Tannery as a lab assistant and enjoyed dancing, listening to country music, playing poker and spending time with her family.
She was preceded in death by her parents; brothers, Clovis Essary, Troy Essary and Leonard Essary and sisters, Fayeoma Jackson and Eva Price. She is survived by her son, Keith Young of Foreman, Ark. and daughters, Patsy (Greg) Taylor of Zion, Ill., Judy (Rickey) Sparks of Foreman, Ark.; Grandchildren, Jennifer Ingalls, Michelle Johnson, Jessica Savage; Great-grandchildren; Brandon Ingalls, Kayla Ingalls, Dylan Johnson, Taylor Johnson and Hunter Savage; sisters, Virginia Roberts and Vivian Mask; and numerous nieces and nephews. Visitation will be held from 5 to 7 p.m. on Saturday, Feb. 18 at Memorial Funeral Home. Condolences may be left at memorialcorinth.com.
GOP unveils health law outline Harward says no, BY ALAN FRAM Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Top House Republicans unveiled a rough sketch of a massive health care overhaul to rank-and-file lawmakers Thursday, but a lack of detail, cost estimates and GOP unity left unresolved the problem that’s plagued them for years: What’s the party’s plan and can Congress pass it? At a closed-door meeting in the Capitol basement, House Speaker Paul Ryan, R-Wis., and other party leaders described a broad vision for voiding much of President Barack Obama’s 2010 statute and replacing it with conservative policies. It features a revamped Medicaid program for the poor, tax breaks to help people pay doctors’ bills and federally subsidized state pools to assist those with costly medical conditions in buying insurance. Lawmakers called the ideas options, and many were controversial. One being pushed by Ryan and other leaders would replace the tax increases in Obama’s law with new levies on the value of some employer-provided health plans — a political no-fly zone for Republicans
sional recess, at a time of boisterous town hall meetings packed with supporters of Obama’s law. Ryan told reporters that Republicans would introduce legislation voiding and replacing Obama’s statute after Congress returns in late February, but oﬀered no specifics. Many Republicans took an upbeat tone after Thursday’s meeting, with Rep. Peter King, R-N.Y., saying, “We’re only 27 days into the new administration, so we have time.” But they have repeatedly failed for seven years to rally behind a substitute plan, and there are no guarantees of success in replacing a law that has extended coverage to 20 million Americans. “We’re not going to get out of this overnight,” Rep. Bill Huizenga, RMich., said of the overall eﬀort. There are sure clashes ahead this time over crucial specifics that could jeopardize the entire eﬀort. And lawmakers said they were awaiting oﬃcial cost estimates from the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Oﬃce, which could ignite other battles if the price tag is disconcertingly high.
averse to tax boosts. “You have to legislate with a sense of political reality,” said Rep. Tom Cole, R-Okla., who said backing that proposal “would set up an ad against you from multiple directions” during upcoming elections. The scant health care progress mirrors a lack of movement on other issues in a capital run by the GOP. No proposals have surfaced to pursue President Donald Trump’s campaign promises to build a border wall with Mexico or buttress the nation’s infrastructure, and Republicans have yet to coalesce around another priority, revamping the nation’s tax code. Senate Republicans have criticized a House GOP plan to change how corporations are taxed. Trump has said he will release his own proposal in the coming weeks, but nothing had been produced, drawing mockery from Democrats. “At some point we need to move from imaginary made-up plans to things that you can read on paper,” said Sen. Mark Warner, D-Va. The health care outline was aimed at giving Republicans something to exhibit during next week’s congres-
Tea party gains voice Protest closes restaurants in Trump’s Cabinet Associated Press
BY ANDREW TAYLOR Associated Press
WASHINGTON — The tea party wing of the GOP gained a voice in President Donald Trump’s Cabinet on Thursday when Mick Mulvaney was sworn in as director of the White House budget office. Vice President Mike Pence administered the oath of oﬃce hours after the Senate confirmed the South Carolina Republican’s nomination on a narrow 51-49 vote in the GOP-controlled Senate. Pence praised Mulvaney’s “extraordinary record” and said he “couldn’t be more enthusiastic” about Trump’s decision to choose him. Not all Republicans shared Pence’s sentiments. Arizona Sen. John McCain, who is emerging as perhaps the most vocal GOP critic of the Trump administration, opposed the former congressman based on his past House votes supporting cuts to Pentagon spending. “Mulvaney has spent his last six years in the House of Representatives pitting the national debt against our military,” said McCain, chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee. Senators also gave a tentative 54-46 procedural green light to Trump’s choice to run the Environmental Protection Agency, Oklahoma Attorney General Scott Pruitt. It was a signal that Pruitt should sail through on a
final vote scheduled for Friday, despite being opposed by Maine Sen. Susan Collins, a GOP moderate. Democratic Sens. Joe Manchin of West Virginia and Heidi Heitkamp of North Dakota, two of the party’s more moderate members, backed Pruitt. Trump has tapped some of the wealthiest Americans to serve in his Cabinet and ethics reviews have slowed the confirmation process. So have Senate Democrats who have mostly opposed all the nominees and forced hours of debate. Trump lashed out a Senate Democrats during a White House news conference Thursday, saying he has worked to build a Cabinet over their “delays and obstruction ... You’ve seen what they’ve done over the last long number of years.” In fact, Democrats pushed to secure confirmation of President Barack Obama’s picks the past eight years. Mulvaney’s vote means that 13 out of 22 Trump Cabinet or Cabinet-level picks have been confirmed. Nominees to key Cabinet departments such as Interior, Housing and Urban Development, and Energy await confirmation. Mulvaney’s confirmation promises to accelerate work on Trump’s upcoming budget plan, which is overdue. That’s typical at the beginning of an administration.
PHILADELPHIA — The heart of Philadelphia’s Italian Market was uncommonly quiet. Fine restaurants in New York, San Francisco and the nation’s capital closed for the day. Grocery stores, food trucks, coﬀee shops, diners and taco joints in places like Chicago, Los Angeles and Boston shut down. Immigrants around the U.S. stayed home from work and school Thursday to demonstrate how important they are to America’s economy, and many businesses closed in solidarity, in a nationwide protest called A Day Without Immigrants. The boycott was aimed squarely at President Donald Trump’s eﬀorts to step up deportations, build a wall at the Mexican border and close the nation’s doors to many travel-
ers. Organizers said they expected thousands to participate or otherwise show support. It was unclear how many people participated, but in many cities, the actions were disruptive, if not halting. More actions are being planned for May 1 — known as May Day, the internationally recognized holiday honoring workers. The protest even reached into the U.S. Capitol, where a Senate coﬀee shop was among the eateries that were closed as employees did not show up at work.
won’t be Trump’s security adviser BY JULIE PACE Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Vice Admiral Robert Harward has turned down an oﬀer to be President Donald Trump’s new national security adviser, the latest blow to a new administration struggling to find its footing. Harward told The Associated Press that the Trump administration was “very accommodating to my needs, both professionally and personally.” “It’s purely a personal issue,” Harward said Thursday evening. “I’m in a unique position finally after being in the military for 40 years to enjoy some personal time.” Asked whether he had requested to bring in his own staﬀ at the National Security Council, Harward said, “I think that’s for the president to address.” Following Flynn’s ouster, administration oﬃcials said his deputy, KT McFarland, was staying on at the NSC. McFarland is a former Fox News analyst. Harward would have replaced retired Gen. Michael Flynn, who
resigned at Trump’s request Monday after revelations that he misled Vice President Mike Pence about discussing sanctions with Russia’s ambassador to the U.S. during the transition. Trump said in a news conference Thursday that he was disappointed by how Flynn had treated Pence, but did not believe Flynn had done anything wrong by having the conversations. Harward, a former Navy SEAL, served as deputy commander of U.S. Central Command under Gen. James Mattis, who is now defense secretary. Harward served on the National Security Council under President George W. Bush and commissioned the National Counter Terrorism Center. Upon retirement in 2013 after a nearly 40year career in the Navy, Harward became chief executive oﬃcer for defense and aerospace giant Lockheed Martin in the United Arab Emirates. Trump has recently been in very public negotiations with Lockheed over the cost of its F-35 fighter jet.
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Soup’s on Cost-cutting and sharply lower restructuring charges have helped lift Campbell Soup’s earnings of late. The belt-tightening comes as the maker of canned soup, Pepperidge Farm cookies and V8 juice has been posting flat-to-lower sales. Investors will be listening for an update on Campbell’s sales trends today, when the company serves up its fiscal second-quarter results.
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Financial strategies. One-on-one advice.
31.86 -.68 27.76 -.79 42.15 +.28 7.03 -.28 19.28 +.12 108.12 +1.39 .44 +.06 10.15 -.17 10.89 -.07 33.62 +.11 102.99 +.06 78.50 -.95 78.85 -2.50 1.14 +.06 18.70 -.26 6.24 +2.44 23.27 +.01 129.25 -.04 .77 -.11 83.72 -.10 20.11 +.30 21.86 +.18 14.61 +.07 129.30 -.68 90.79 -.33 10.54 +.92 13.71 +.03 40.12 -6.64 17.62 +.01 9.44 +.06 1.16 -.09 21.34 -.29
Eric M Rutledge, CFP®, AAMS® Financial Advisor 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-1409
Steven D Hefner, CFP® Financial Advisor 413 Cruise Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471
Chris Marshall Financial Advisor 401 E. Waldron Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-7885
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56.88 31.24 15.59 .06 .24 60.71 5.87 52.96 64.80 206.48 118.08 234.72 68.69 36.94 57.87 43.43 39.52 34.56 35.35 14.48 21.30 62.75 80.82 11.91 81.13 41.55 4.18 2.00 47.57 47.40 4.02 21.82 4.91 25.57 48.24 56.34 8.61 41.41 10.77 9.00 13.89 52.45 73.56 54.19 86.33 72.37 24.46 65.78 52.01 31.31 49.54 9.27 56.73 83.35 125.75 32.48 6.76 59.85 1.55 4.03 28.47 36.85 6.06 8.48 19.26 52.63 60.61 76.83 32.32 65.20 21.19 47.94 268.95 35.81 76.25 183.41 96.39 21.00 50.89 70.85 37.02 13.17 46.92 3.55 30.51 33.17 16.35 64.90
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21.64 19.63 109.39 107.22 55.01 7.17 11.41 39.11 163.65 2.20 50.37 10.86 10.29 16.22 66.60 25.20 21.59 32.77 42.12 80.82 83.61 39.30 79.67 38.60 8.75 48.46 44.16 10.70 12.29 87.41 25.22 6.19 120.40 13.61 68.87 85.65 5.96 58.12 13.69 75.95 19.55 33.52 11.07 30.56 27.99 51.21 22.12 7.40 45.16 3.44 24.49 34.77 13.99 30.99 55.69 52.78 3.07 2.63
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Disney’s park life Disney’s TV unit may be bigger, but at the moment, its amusement parks are one of the crown jewels of the Magic Kingdom. And the Burbank, California, media conglomerate has big plans to keep them that way. Shanghai Disneyland, which opened in 2016, is expected to turn a profit this year. And later this year, Disneyland Paris — once denounced by the French as a “cultural Chernobyl” back when it was known as Euro Disney — will celebrate its 25th anniversary. Other new parks
are on their way. Disney will open “Pandora — The World of Avatar” — known informally as “Avatar Land” and based on the 2009 sci-fi film “Avatar” — on May 27 as part of Walt Disney World in Orlando. A sequel to “Avatar” is due out in 2018. Also on the horizon: two as-yet unnamed parks informally dubbed “Star Wars Land” are due at Walt Disney World and Disneyland in Anaheim, California, in 2019. Analysts are bullish on the parks business, citing strong attendance at U.S. locations despite the rising dollar, which makes visits more expensive for international visitors.
Steady growth: At the Walt Disney Company, the parks and resorts division
is pulling in revenue second only to the company’s TV operations. Figures shown below are in billions, showing the past 9 quarters of performance.
Parks and resorts
Studio entertainment $3 2 1 0 ’15
Consumer products and interactive media $2 1 0 ’17 ’15 ’16 ’17
Source: Company filings Mae Anderson ; J.Paschke • AP -.10 +.07 -.44 -1.00 -.06 NDEXES +.02 +.12 52-Week Net YTD 52-wk +.13 High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg +.49 20,619.77 +7.91 +.04 +4.34 +25.63 -.19 20,620.45 16,012.39 Dow Industrials -.13 9,566.10 7,029.41 Dow Transportation 9,474.98 -79.37 -.83 +4.77 +30.07 +5.96 723.83 607.58 Dow Utilities 670.89 +6.49 +.98 +1.71 +7.73 -.01 11,688.45 9,275.74 NYSE Composite 11,504.20 -10.20 -.09 +4.05 +21.03 +.03 5,821.95 4,376.52 Nasdaq Composite 5,814.90 -4.54 -.08 +8.02 +29.58 -.49 2,351.30 1,871.44 S&P 500 2,347.22 -2.03 -.09 +4.84 +22.39 -.19 1,736.73 1,268.66 S&P MidCap 1,733.15 -1.36 -.08 +4.37 +32.73 +.40 24,588.95 19,026.84 Wilshire 5000 24,535.43 -30.10 -.12 +4.74 +25.06 +.06 1,405.20 972.44 Russell 2000 1,399.13 -5.08 -.36 +3.09 +39.26 -.05 -.43 10 DAYS 20,640 -.27 Dow Jones industrials -.07 Close: 20,619.77 20,300 -4.07 Change: 7.91 (flat) -.12 -.69 19,960 20,800 -1.40 +.57 -.55 20,000 -1.25 +1.89 -10.81 19,200 -.96 +.58 +1.71 18,400 +.07 +1.90 17,600 -.04 A S O N D J F -1.88 -.33 -.20 -5.78 TOCKS OF OCAL NTEREST -.07 YTD YTD -.19 Div PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg -.25 Name 3.88f 21 126.62 +2.21 +11.0 1.72 11 71.19 +.19 +2.3 KimbClk -.39 AFLAC -.43 AT&T Inc .48 16 33.94 +.43 -1.7 1.96 16 41.25 +.13 -3.0 Kroger s 1.40 20 76.32 -.59 +7.3 AerojetR ... ... 19.27 -.03 +7.4 Lowes -.25 AirProd 3.80f 22 141.87 -.51 -1.4 McDnlds 3.76 23 126.70 +.22 +4.1 -.23 AlliantEg s 1.18 21 37.93 +.39 +.1 OldNBcp .52 18 18.70 +.10 +3.0 -.39 2.36 16 63.70 +.41 +1.2 Penney ... ... 7.03 -.28 -15.4 -.97 AEP 1.46 15 90.32 -.49 +15.5 PennyMac 1.88 16 17.08 +.21 +4.3 -.13 AmeriBrgn -.20 ATMOS 1.80f 22 75.90 +.21 +2.4 PepsiCo 3.01 23 108.12 +1.39 +3.3 +.05 1.20 17 48.00 -.26 +2.1 PilgrimsP 2.75e 11 20.57 -.02 +8.3 -.31 BB&T Cp 2.40a 40 33.68 -.12 -9.9 RegionsFn .26 18 15.59 +.03 +8.6 -.64 BP PLC -.15 BcpSouth .50 22 31.55 +.20 +1.6 SbdCp 3.00 15 3901.00 -69.65 -1.3 -.15 Caterpillar 3.08 30 98.26 -.76 +6.0 SearsHldgs ... ... 7.39 -.19 -20.5 -.25 4.32f ... 110.68 -1.89 -6.0 Sherwin 3.40f 25 311.17 +1.26 +15.8 -.14 Chevron -.64 CocaCola 1.48f 25 41.20 +.76 -.6 SiriusXM .01p 38 4.91 +.03 +10.3 -1.16 Comcast 1.26f 21 75.99 -.61 +10.1 SouthnCo 2.24 16 48.24 +.45 -1.9 +.27 4.60 22 167.55 +1.29 +.3 SPDR Fncl .46e ... 24.46 -.06 +5.2 -.03 CrackerB -.51 Deere 2.40 22 109.17 +.05 +5.9 Torchmark .56 17 77.42 +.43 +5.0 +.62 Dillards .28 11 58.13 -2.43 -7.3 Total SA 2.71e ... 50.89 -.04 -.2 +.15 1.76 25 79.98 -.17 +6.7 US Bancrp 1.12f 17 55.01 -.13 +7.1 +.49 Dover .88f 55 64.64 -4.80 -4.0 WalMart 2.00f 15 68.87 +.18 -.4 -.11 EnPro +.17 FordM .60a 7 12.54 -.09 +3.4 WellsFargo 1.52 14 58.12 -.43 +5.5 +.08 .24 ... 17.59 +.52 -5.2 Wendys Co .28f 33 13.69 -.65 +1.3 +.10 FredsInc .56 21 49.81 +.80 +3.1 WestlkChm .76 20 62.65 -1.49 +11.9 +.38 FullerHB -.50 GenElec .96 25 30.45 +.10 -3.6 WestRck 1.60f ... 54.33 +.47 +7.0 -.06 Goodyear .40 11 36.16 -.01 +17.1 Weyerhsr 1.24 28 33.52 -.14 +11.4 -.29 2.66 19 124.16 -.12 +7.2 Xerox .31 11 7.40 -.07 +28.7 -.13 HonwllIntl +.19 Intel 1.04 16 36.41 +.36 +.4 YRC Wwde ... ... 13.05 -.23 -1.7 -.14 Jabil .32 22 25.97 +.25 +9.7 Yahoo ... ... 45.16 -.49 +16.8 -2.71 -.19 +.18 +1.40 -.19 -.43 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) -.65 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg -.06 Name -.04 BkofAm 956826 24.58 PowerSolu lf 6.24 +2.44 +64.2 MySize n 4.11 -2.30 -35.9 -.14 AMD 521252 12.97 -.33 AtlantAlli n 18.00 +5.51 +44.1 Conformis n 5.93 -2.62 -30.6 -.21 MGM Rsts 478248 26.86 -2.74 TOP Ship rs 3.00 +.81 +37.0 IcahnEnt rt 2.70 -1.16 -30.1 -.16 Cisco 478117 33.60 +.78 CastlightH 3.85 +.70 +22.2 Hornbeck 4.75 -1.70 -26.4 -1.00 Pfizer 377138 33.62 +.11 SthcrssEn 2.74 +.48 +21.5 Altisrce n 22.73 -8.06 -26.2 -.30 366101 6.08 -.24 Neuralst rs 3.77 +.59 +18.6 BldBear 9.35 -2.55 -21.4 +.13 ChesEng 359091 7.97 -.02 LibGLiC n 25.50 +3.67 +16.8 KBS Fash rs 6.60 -1.58 -19.3 -.07 Fortress Avon 345265 4.77 -1.09 XTL Bio rs 3.58 +.51 +16.5 Avon 4.77 -1.09 -18.6 -.49 345107 20.50 +1.18 CRISPR n 18.49 +2.59 +16.3 MolinaHlth 49.18 -10.71 -17.9 +.09 BarrickG 316422 4.91 +.03 LibGLiLA n 25.89 +3.60 +16.2 PHH Corp 12.28 -2.63 -17.6 +1.35 SiriusXM -.86 -.28 YSE IARY ASDAQ IARY -.43 1,272 Total issues 3,084 Advanced 1,220 Total issues 3,034 +.12 Advanced 1,691 New Highs 201 Declined 1,586 New Highs 228 -2.37 Declined Unchanged 121 New Lows 11 Unchanged 228 New Lows 26 +.22 Volume 3,586,948,975 Volume 1,878,923,821 -.04
MARKET SUMMARY G
Friday, February 17, 2017
YOUR FUNDS YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AB 14.26 +0.01 +0.8 DiversMui AMG YacktmanI d 22.41 ... +4.8 AQR MaFtStrI 9.62 ... +3.2 Advisors’ Inner Crcl EGrthIns 24.32 -0.08 +9.5 American Beacon LgCpVlIs 28.61 -0.01 +3.8 28.41 -0.12 +2.8 SmCapInst American Century EqIncInv 9.10 -0.01 +3.3 InvGrInv 30.04 -0.05 +8.1 UltraInv 37.52 -0.07 +7.6 ValueInv 9.10 -0.02 +3.1 American Funds AMCAPA m 28.82 -0.04 +5.8 AmBalA m 25.61 -0.01 +3.2 BondA m 12.76 +0.04 +0.5 CapIncBuA m 59.26 +0.15 +2.8 CapWldBdA m19.21 +0.07 +1.3 CpWldGrIA m 46.12 +0.05 +5.2 EurPacGrA m 47.77 +0.03 +5.9 FnInvA m 57.41 -0.04 +5.5 GlbBalA m 30.25 +0.06 +2.8 GrthAmA m 44.93 -0.11 +6.9 HiIncA m 10.41 -0.01 +2.1 IncAmerA m 22.35 +0.01 +3.1 IntBdAmA m 13.37 +0.03 +0.3 IntlGrInA m 29.73 +0.06 +5.1 InvCoAmA m 37.95 -0.01 +4.7 MutualA m 38.30 +0.03 +4.0 NewEconA m 38.80 -0.02 +7.9 NewPerspA m 37.67 +0.04 +6.6 NwWrldA m 55.31 -0.06 +7.5 SmCpWldA m 49.13 -0.21 +6.9 TaxEBdAmA m12.74 +0.01 +0.4 WAMutInvA m 42.50 -0.02 +3.8 Artisan Intl 27.15 +0.07 +6.0 IntlI 27.30 +0.07 +6.0 IntlVal 33.97 +0.08 +4.8 Baird AggrInst 10.73 +0.03 +0.4 CrPlBInst 11.07 +0.03 +0.5 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 19.46 -0.30 -2.6 EqDivA m 23.24 ... +3.3 EqDivI 23.30 -0.01 +3.3 GlobAlcA m 18.82 +0.01 +3.5 GlobAlcC m 17.12 +0.01 +3.4 18.93 +0.01 +3.6 GlobAlcI HiYldBdIs 7.74 -0.01 +2.1 HiYldBlRk 7.74 -0.01 +2.1 StrIncIns 9.91 -0.01 +1.2 Causeway IntlVlIns d 14.47 -0.01 +4.3 Cohen & Steers CSPSI 13.76 +0.02 +2.9 Realty 66.89 +0.33 +1.9 Columbia CntrnCoreZ 23.71 -0.03 +5.4 19.86 +0.01 +3.9 DivIncZ DFA 1YrFixInI 10.30 ... +0.2 2YrGlbFII 9.96 ... +0.2 10.91 +0.02 +0.4 5YrGlbFII EmMkCrEqI 19.22 -0.02 +10.7 EmMktValI 26.70 -0.03 +11.5 EmMtSmCpI 20.62 -0.03 +11.2 EmgMktI 25.05 -0.04 +10.2 20.49 -0.03 +5.2 GlEqInst GlblRlEstSecsI 10.58 +0.04 +1.7 IntCorEqI 12.37 +0.02 +6.1 IntSmCapI 20.47 +0.03 +7.6 IntlSCoI 18.47 +0.03 +6.9 IntlValuI 17.67 +0.01 +5.4 34.91 +0.20 +1.2 RelEstScI STEtdQltI 10.79 +0.01 +0.4 TAUSCrE2I 16.33 -0.03 +4.5 TMMkWVal 28.80 -0.08 +3.9 USCorEq1I 20.20 -0.04 +4.8 USCorEq2I 19.44 -0.05 +4.5 USLgCo 18.30 -0.01 +5.2 USLgValI 36.61 -0.09 +4.3 USMicroI 20.99 -0.06 +0.5 USSmValI 38.06 -0.17 +1.8 USSmallI 34.66 -0.10 +2.4 USTgtValInst 24.65 -0.10 +2.7 USVecEqI 18.20 -0.06 +3.6 Davis NYVentA m 31.80 -0.07 +4.2 Delaware Invest ValueI 20.16 -0.06 +2.4 Dodge & Cox 107.32 -0.07 +3.8 Bal GlbStock 12.78 -0.01 +7.3 Income 13.67 +0.02 +0.6 IntlStk 40.89 +0.02 +7.3 Stock 194.21 -0.35 +5.4 DoubleLine CrFxdIncI 10.82 ... +0.5 TotRetBdN b 10.60 ... +0.1 Eaton Vance ACSmCpI 29.06 +0.01 +4.3 FltgRtI 8.98 ... +0.8 GlbMacroI 9.05 -0.02 +0.4 IncBosI 5.78 ... +1.6 FMI LgCap 20.76 -0.07 +5.3 FPA Crescent d 33.96 +0.01 +4.1 NewInc d 9.99 ... +0.2 Federated InstHiYldBdIns d9.99 ... +2.1 StrValI 6.03 +0.03 +2.2 ToRetIs 10.82 +0.02 +0.8 Fidelity 500IdxIns 82.37 -0.06 +5.1 500IdxInsPr 82.37 -0.06 +5.1 500IdxPr 82.37 -0.06 +5.1 AstMgr20 13.21 +0.01 +1.6 AstMgr50 17.31 +0.01 +3.5 Bal 23.02 -0.01 +4.5 Bal K 23.02 -0.01 +4.5 BlChGrow 73.39 -0.31 +9.0 BlChGrowK 73.47 -0.32 +9.0 Cap&Inc d 10.04 -0.01 +3.9 CapApr 33.68 -0.14 +6.3 Contra 105.80 -0.19 +8.2 ContraK 105.73 -0.19 +8.2 DivGrow 33.67 -0.02 +4.5 DivrIntl 34.97 +0.03 +5.0 DivrIntlK 34.90 +0.03 +5.0 EqInc 59.34 -0.04 +3.5 EqInc II 27.69 -0.02 +3.2 ExtMktIdxPr 58.32 -0.14 +5.0 FF2015 12.73 +0.01 +3.6 FF2035 13.74 -0.01 +5.4 FF2040 9.64 -0.01 +5.4 FltRtHiIn d 9.65 ... +0.6 FourInOne 39.87 +0.01 +4.3 FrdmK2015 13.64 ... +3.6 FrdmK2020 14.50 ... +3.9 FrdmK2025 15.20 ... +4.2 FrdmK2030 15.61 -0.01 +4.9 FrdmK2035 16.25 -0.01 +5.4 FrdmK2040 16.28 -0.01 +5.4 FrdmK2045 16.77 -0.01 +5.4 FrdmK2050 16.90 -0.01 +5.4 Free2020 15.57 ... +3.9 Free2025 13.38 ... +4.1 Free2030 16.56 -0.01 +4.9 GNMA 11.42 +0.02 +0.2 GrInc 34.38 -0.06 +4.4 GrowCo 147.97 -0.64 +8.2 GrthCmpK 147.83 -0.64 +8.2 HiInc d 8.85 ... +2.3 IntMuniInc 10.22 +0.01 +0.4 IntlDisc 38.34 +0.07 +5.1 IntlIdxInsPr 37.05 +0.09 +4.9 IntlIdxPr 37.05 +0.09 +4.9 InvGrdBd 7.81 +0.02 +0.6 LowPrStkK 51.23 -0.13 +3.6 LowPriStk 51.27 -0.13 +3.6 LtAm d 21.65 -0.14 +13.6 Magellan 97.14 -0.38 +6.3 MidCap 36.29 -0.07 +4.8 MuniInc 12.83 +0.01 +0.4 NewMktIn d 15.97 ... +3.1 OTC 92.82 -0.59 +11.4 Overseas 41.42 +0.13 +4.8 Puritan 21.61 -0.01 +5.0 PuritanK 21.60 -0.01 +5.0 RealInv 41.61 +0.27 -0.2 SInvGrBdF 11.13 +0.02 +0.6 SeriesGrowthCoF14.46 -0.06 +8.2 SersEmgMkts 17.38 +0.01 +10.7 SersEmgMktsF17.42 +0.01 +10.7 SesInmGrdBd 11.13 +0.03 +0.7 ShTmBond 8.60 +0.01 +0.3 SmCapDisc d 32.27 -0.11 +2.0 StkSelec 38.94 -0.06 +7.0 StratInc 10.83 +0.02 +2.0
Tel&Util 25.36 +0.10 TotBond 10.56 +0.02 TtlMktIdxF 67.83 -0.08 TtlMktIdxInsPr 67.81 -0.08 TtlMktIdxPr 67.83 -0.07 USBdIdxInsPr 11.50 +0.03 USBdIdxPr 11.50 +0.03 Value 115.29 -0.33 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 28.06 -0.06 NewInsI 28.62 -0.06 Fidelity Select Biotech 198.90 -1.43 HealtCar 205.90 -0.74 First Eagle GlbA m 56.74 +0.09 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 12.00 +0.01 FrankTemp-Franklin GrowthA m 81.99 -0.02 HY TF A m 10.20 +0.01 Income C m 2.38 ... IncomeA m 2.35 ... 2.33 ... IncomeAdv RisDvA m 54.34 -0.05 FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 32.25 -0.06 DiscovA m 31.66 -0.06 Shares Z 29.38 +0.02 SharesA m 29.11 +0.02 FrankTemp-Templeton GlBondA m 12.18 -0.12 GlBondAdv 12.13 -0.12 GrowthA m 24.69 +0.04 WorldA m 16.50 -0.01 Franklin Templeton CATxFrIncA m 7.30 ... GE S&SUSEq 52.43 -0.12 GMO IntItVlIV 20.46 +0.04 Goldman Sachs ShDuTFIs 10.49 +0.01 SmCpValIs 62.04 -0.11 Harbor CapApInst 61.29 -0.17 IntlInstl 61.47 +0.10 Harding Loevner IntlEq d 19.02 +0.06 Hartford CapAprA m 38.07 -0.11 CpApHLSIA 44.64 -0.10 INVESCO ComstockA m 24.64 -0.05 DivDivA m 19.72 -0.02 EqIncomeA m 10.89 -0.01 HiYldMuA m 9.82 +0.02 IVA WorldwideI d 17.79 +0.02 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 11.52 +0.02 CoreBondSelect11.51 +0.03 CorePlusBondR68.20 +0.01 DiscEqR6 24.98 -0.04 EqIncSelect 15.72 -0.02 HighYldSel 7.46 ... HighYldUl 7.46 ... MidCapValueL 37.99 -0.07 USLCpCrPS 30.00 -0.12 Janus BalT 30.65 +0.01 GlbLfScT 49.46 -0.04 John Hancock DisValMdCpI 22.63 -0.01 DiscValI 20.25 -0.01 MltmgrLsBal1 b14.77 -0.01 MltmgrLsGr1 b15.40 -0.02 Lazard EmgMkEqInst 17.51 +0.10 IntlStEqInst 12.88 +0.07 Legg Mason CBAggressGrthA m206.38... WACoreBondI 12.33 ... WACorePlusBdI11.46 ... Loomis Sayles BdInstl 13.91 ... Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 15.90 ... BondDebA m 8.07 ... FltRateF b 9.24 ... ShDurIncA m 4.31 ... ShDurIncC m 4.34 +0.01 ShDurIncF b 4.31 +0.01 ShDurIncI 4.31 +0.01 MFS GrowthA m 76.03 -0.19 GrowthI 80.35 -0.20 36.49 +0.12 IntlValA m IsIntlEq 21.29 +0.08 TotRetA m 18.56 +0.02 ValueA m 37.63 -0.02 ValueI 37.84 -0.02 Mairs & Power GrthInv 118.76 -0.16 Matthews Asian China 17.74 +0.07 India 27.94 +0.09 Metropolitan West TtlRetBdI 10.55 +0.03 TtlRetBdM b 10.55 +0.03 TtlRetBdPlan 9.93 +0.03 Northern HYFixInc d 6.86 ... StkIdx 28.34 ... Nuveen HiYldMunI 16.60 +0.03 Oakmark EqAndIncInv 31.65 -0.01 23.96 ... IntlInv OakmarkInv 75.41 -0.21 SelInv 44.59 -0.26 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 12.11 +0.08 Old Westbury GlbOppo 7.66 ... GlbSmMdCpStrat15.95 ... LgCpStr 13.44 -0.01 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 35.03 +0.10 DevMktY 34.55 +0.09 GlobA m 80.25 +0.27 IntlGrY 35.96 +0.16 MainStrA m 49.27 -0.10 SrFltRatA m 8.18 +0.01 Oppenheimer Rocheste FdMuniA m 14.81 +0.01 Osterweis OsterStrInc 11.30 ... PIMCO AllAssetI 11.58 ... AllAuthIn 8.66 ... ComRlRStI 7.32 ... ForBdInstl 10.39 ... HiYldIs 8.90 -0.01 Income P 12.13 ... IncomeA m 12.13 ... IncomeC m 12.13 ... IncomeD b 12.13 ... IncomeInl 12.13 ... InvGrdIns 10.26 ... LowDrIs 9.84 ... RERRStgC m 6.51 ... RealRet 11.02 ... ShtTermIs 9.81 ... TotRetA m 10.09 +0.03 TotRetIs 10.09 +0.03 TotRetrnD b 10.09 +0.03 PRIMECAP Odyssey AggGr 35.43 -0.13 Growth 30.74 -0.06 Stock 27.49 -0.03 Parnassus CoreEqInv 40.75 -0.08 Pioneer PioneerA m 30.41 -0.03 Principal DivIntI 11.70 +0.03 L/T2030I 13.74 ... LCGrIInst 12.50 -0.05 Prudential Investmen TotRetBdZ 14.15 +0.04 Putnam GrowIncA m 23.33 -0.04 NewOpp 83.62 -0.08 Schwab 1000Inv d 56.41 -0.05 FUSLgCInl d 15.76 -0.03 S&P500Sel d 36.19 -0.02 TotStkMSl d 41.78 -0.04 State Farm Growth 73.19 -0.04 T Rowe Price BlChpGr 78.66 -0.18 CapApprec 27.18 -0.02 DivGrow 38.72 -0.07 EmMktBd d 12.53 -0.01 EmMktStk d 34.85 -0.10
Oil and gas tracker
Oilfield services company Baker Hughes issues today its latest weekly tally of U.S. oil and natural gas rigs. Last week, the number of rigs rose to 741. That tally included 591 rigs exploring for oil and 149 seeking natural gas. One was listed as miscellaneous. The U.S. rig count peaked at 4,530 in 1981. It bottomed out in May last year at 404.
$109.17 DE Wall Street has forecast $120 another downbeat quarterly $78.27 report card from tractor maker 100 Deere & Co. 80 Weak farm and construction ’16 equipment sales have been a 60 drag on Deere’s bottom line. Operating $0.80 est. The company’s earnings and $0.56 EPS revenue fell last year compared Q1 ’16 Q1 ’17 to 2015. Financial analysts Price-earnings ratio: 23 expect that trend continued in based on past 12-month results its fiscal first quarter. Deere Dividend: $2.40 Div yield: 2.2% serves up its latest quarterly Source: FactSet
+2.5 +0.7 +5.1 +5.1 +5.1 +0.4 +0.4 +5.0 +7.1 +7.2 +14.3 +11.4 +4.6 +0.6 +7.0 +0.7 +2.9 +2.6 +2.7 +3.2 +3.6 +3.6 +4.1 +4.1 +1.9 +1.9 +4.8 +3.9 +0.3 +6.4 +4.2 +0.8 +3.3 +8.2 +5.2 +6.7 +7.0 +6.2 +4.1 +2.2 +3.1 +1.4 +3.5 +0.4 +0.4 +0.6 +5.7 +3.5 +1.9 +1.9 +4.4 +6.7 +4.8 +9.6 +5.4 +4.5 +3.7 +4.8 +9.7 +3.5 +9.2 +0.4 +0.7 +2.9 +3.8 +2.4 +0.7 +0.5 +0.7 +0.7 +0.8 +7.5 +7.5 +4.6 +5.1 +3.1 +4.4 +4.4 +4.3 +14.7 +8.9 +0.4 +0.3 +0.5 +1.8 +5.2 +1.6 +4.0 +5.6 +4.0 +3.6 +10.7 +3.0 +4.7 +4.8 +8.1 +8.1 +7.4 +3.7 +4.9 +0.9 +1.7 +0.8 +3.9 +3.2 +2.2 -0.5 +1.7 +1.3 +1.2 +1.1 +1.2 +1.3 +0.9 +0.1 +0.3 +1.0 +0.3 +0.9 +0.9 +0.9 +5.9 +7.3 +6.2 +3.7 +5.2 +6.4 +4.2 +8.2 +0.9 +4.9 +8.0 +5.2 +3.5 +5.1 +5.1 +2.8 +8.3 +3.8 +4.1 +2.9 +10.0
EqIndex d 63.17 -0.05 EqtyInc 32.40 -0.06 GrowStk 57.77 -0.24 64.96 -0.26 HealthSci HiYield d 6.74 ... InsLgCpGr 31.76 -0.15 InstlFlRt d 10.08 ... IntlStk d 16.26 +0.03 LatinAm d 22.23 -0.24 MidCapE 48.92 -0.18 MidCapVa 29.95 -0.10 MidCpGr 80.12 -0.30 NewHoriz 46.98 -0.09 NewIncome 9.38 +0.02 OrseaStk d 9.56 +0.01 R2015 14.64 +0.01 R2025 16.17 -0.01 R2035 17.12 -0.02 Real d 28.59 +0.16 Ret2050 13.85 -0.02 Rtmt2010 17.84 +0.01 Rtmt2020 21.19 ... Rtmt2030 23.60 -0.01 24.46 -0.03 Rtmt2040 Rtmt2045 16.48 -0.02 46.84 -0.06 SmCpStk SmCpVal d 46.04 -0.05 12.52 +0.01 SpecInc Value 35.23 -0.01 T. Rowe Price IntlVaEq d 13.38 -0.01 TCW TotRetBdI 9.88 +0.02 TIAA-CREF BdIdxInst 10.73 +0.03 EqIx 17.43 -0.02 IntlE 17.38 +0.03 LCVal 18.89 -0.09 LgCVIdx 18.68 -0.02 Templeton IntlEqSerPrmy 19.53 +0.04 Thornburg IncBldC m 20.28 ... LtdTMul 14.27 +0.01 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 25.88 +0.05 VALIC Co I StockIdx 35.33 -0.03 Vanguard 500Adml 217.17 -0.17 500Inv 217.15 -0.17 BalIdxAdm 32.11 +0.02 BalIdxIns 32.11 +0.01 BdMktInstPls 10.66 +0.03 CAITAdml 11.56 +0.01 CapOpAdml 133.56 -0.41 DevMktIdxAdm 12.39 +0.02 DevMktIdxInstl 12.40 +0.02 DivGr 24.53 +0.03 EmMktIAdm 32.62 -0.02 EnergyAdm 98.96 -1.05 EqInc 33.77 +0.02 EqIncAdml 70.79 +0.05 ExplAdml 85.05 -0.37 ExtdIdAdm 76.37 -0.19 ExtdIdIst 76.37 -0.19 ExtdMktIdxIP 188.46 -0.48 FAWeUSIns 92.47 +0.12 GNMA 10.52 +0.02 GNMAAdml 10.52 +0.02 GlbEq 26.36 +0.01 GrthIdAdm 61.48 -0.10 GrthIstId 61.49 -0.10 HYCorAdml 5.89 ... HltCrAdml 84.54 -0.25 HlthCare 200.42 -0.60 ITBondAdm 11.26 +0.03 ITGradeAd 9.67 +0.03 ITrsyAdml 11.10 +0.03 InfPrtAdm 25.68 ... InfPrtI 10.46 ... InflaPro 13.08 ... InstIdxI 214.29 -0.17 InstPlus 214.31 -0.17 InstTStPl 52.90 -0.06 IntlGr 23.13 ... IntlGrAdm 73.52 +0.02 IntlStkIdxAdm 26.19 +0.02 IntlStkIdxI 104.75 +0.11 IntlStkIdxIPls 104.77 +0.11 IntlVal 33.56 +0.01 LTGradeAd 10.07 +0.05 LifeCon 18.86 +0.02 LifeGro 30.16 +0.01 LifeMod 24.97 +0.03 MdCpValIdxAdm52.98 -0.04 MidCapIdxIP 187.80 -0.51 MidCpAdml 172.38 -0.46 MidCpIst 38.08 -0.10 MorgAdml 81.19 -0.12 MuHYAdml 11.02 +0.02 13.91 +0.01 MuIntAdml MuLTAdml 11.36 +0.02 MuLtdAdml 10.91 +0.01 MuShtAdml 15.76 ... PrecMtls 11.36 +0.07 Prmcp 112.35 -0.13 PrmcpAdml 116.38 -0.13 PrmcpCorI 23.72 -0.04 REITIdxAd 118.45 +0.66 REITIdxInst 18.33 +0.10 S/TBdIdxInstl 10.44 +0.02 STBondAdm 10.44 +0.02 STCor 10.65 +0.01 STFedAdml 10.70 +0.01 STGradeAd 10.65 +0.01 STIGradeI 10.65 +0.01 STsryAdml 10.64 +0.01 SelValu 30.36 -0.06 ShTmInfPtScIxIn24.75 +0.03 ShTmInfPtScIxIv24.72 +0.02 SmCapIdx 64.46 -0.15 SmCapIdxIP 186.14 -0.43 SmCpGrIdxAdm49.51 -0.11 SmCpIdAdm 64.49 -0.15 SmCpIdIst 64.49 -0.15 SmCpValIdxAdm53.70 -0.12 Star 24.63 ... StratgcEq 33.80 -0.14 TgtRe2010 25.80 +0.04 TgtRe2015 14.88 +0.01 TgtRe2020 29.16 +0.03 TgtRe2025 16.94 +0.01 TgtRe2030 30.38 +0.01 TgtRe2035 18.53 +0.01 TgtRe2040 31.68 ... TgtRe2045 19.84 ... TgtRe2050 31.92 +0.01 TgtRetInc 13.03 +0.02 TlIntlBdIdxAdm 21.52 +0.05 TlIntlBdIdxInst 32.29 +0.07 TlIntlBdIdxInv 10.76 +0.02 TotBdAdml 10.66 +0.03 TotBdInst 10.66 +0.03 TotBdMkInv 10.66 +0.03 TotIntl 15.66 +0.02 TotStIAdm 58.94 -0.07 TotStIIns 58.95 -0.07 TotStIdx 58.91 -0.07 TxMCapAdm 120.17 -0.10 TxMSCAdm 56.39 -0.10 ValIdxAdm 37.52 -0.01 ValIdxIns 37.52 -0.01 VdHiDivIx 30.78 +0.02 WellsI 25.83 +0.06 WellsIAdm 62.57 +0.13 Welltn 40.22 +0.02 WelltnAdm 69.46 +0.03 WndsIIAdm 64.87 -0.08 Wndsr 21.59 -0.06 WndsrAdml 72.80 -0.23 WndsrII 36.56 -0.04 Virtus EmgMktsOppsI 9.75 +0.03 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 9.76 -0.04 SciTechA m 14.41 ...
+5.1 +2.9 +8.5 +10.0 +2.1 +8.6 +0.6 +6.3 +14.8 +6.5 +3.1 +6.3 +8.5 +0.4 +5.4 +3.2 +4.3 +5.1 +0.3 +5.4 +2.8 +3.8 +4.7 +5.4 +5.5 +4.3 +2.0 +1.5 +4.7 +4.4 +0.2 +0.4 +5.1 +5.0 +4.5 +3.7 +4.7 +2.1 +0.6 +3.4 +5.1 +5.1 +5.1 +3.2 +3.2 +0.4 +0.6 +7.5 +5.5 +5.5 +4.7 +9.5 -1.7 +3.5 +3.5 +5.8 +5.0 +5.0 +5.0 +6.2 +0.1 +0.1 +6.2 +7.3 +7.3 +1.8 +8.5 +8.5 +0.5 +0.7 +0.3 +0.8 +0.8 +0.8 +5.1 +5.1 +5.1 +9.2 +9.2 +6.3 +6.3 +6.3 +5.7 +0.7 +2.2 +4.5 +3.4 +5.3 +5.8 +5.8 +5.8 +7.6 +0.6 +0.5 +0.3 +0.9 +0.4 +20.9 +6.9 +6.9 +6.9 +1.4 +1.3 +0.3 +0.3 +0.4 +0.2 +0.4 +0.5 +0.1 +5.5 +0.4 +0.4 +4.4 +4.4 +5.8 +4.4 +4.4 +3.3 +4.0 +4.4 +1.8 +2.5 +3.2 +3.6 +4.0 +4.5 +4.9 +5.0 +5.0 +1.7 -0.6 -0.6 -0.7 +0.4 +0.4 +0.4 +6.3 +5.1 +5.1 +5.1 +5.3 +2.2 +3.6 +3.6 +2.7 +1.4 +1.4 +3.0 +3.0 +4.1 +5.2 +5.1 +4.0 +7.7 +5.4 +5.6
U.S. rig count weekly total 800
1/6 1/13 1/20 1/27 2/3 2/10 2017 Source: FactSet
Daily Corinthian • Friday, February 17, 2017 • 7A
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Fallon Seth MeyWinter” (N) Ten ers Behind The Spark Great Performances (N) Great Performances On Story Science Tavis NHK NewsHeadln Movies Smiley line } ››› Gran Torino (08, Drama) Clint Eastwood. A veteran } ››› Gran Torino (08, Drama) Clint Eastwood. A veteran faces his longtime prejudices. faces his longtime prejudices. Washing- At Issue Great Performances (N) Black Ballerina Amped & UnderMusic City Roots: Live ton Wk Wired ground From Rosewood (N) Sleepy Hollow “Loco Fox 13 News--9PM (N) Fox 13 (:35) TMZ (:05) Dish Ac. HolParentis” (N) News Nation lywood Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU Law & Order: SVU White Collar White Collar The Vampire Diaries (N) Reign Queen Mary looks PIX11 News at Ten (N) Seinfeld Seinfeld Friends Friends for a traitor. } › The Darkness (16) Kevin Bacon, (:35) } ››› Stir of Echoes (99, (:15) } ››› Presumed Innocent (90, Mystery) Radha Mitchell. Suspense) Kevin Bacon. Harrison Ford, Brian Dennehy. } ›› Secret in Their Eyes (15, Suspense) Chiwe- } ››› The Hateful Eight (15, Western) Samuel L. Jackson. Bounty hunters tel Ejiofor, Nicole Kidman. and a prisoner encounter four strangers. Real Time With Bill Ma- Animals Real Time With Bill Young } ›› Central Intelligence (16, Action) Dwayne her (N) (L) “Rats.” Maher Pope Johnson, Kevin Hart. Ridic. Ridiculousness (N) Ridic. } ›› Shallow Hal (01) Gwyneth Paltrow. Billy Mad NBA Basketball PBA Bowling: Chris Paul Celebrity Invitational. SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) From Los Angeles. Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops “At- Cops Cops Cops “At- Cops lanta” lanta” Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Family Family Family Family Family Family Family Family Family Family Ride (N) Game } ›› Scooby-Doo Freddie Prinze Jr. Friends Friends Friends Friends Gold Rush: Pay Dirt Gold Rush “Miners vs. The Wheel Shon’s fate is Gold Rush “Miners vs. The Wheel Shon’s fate is decided. “Cruelest Cut” (N) Beavers” (N) decided. (N) Beavers” The First 48: Most Live PD “Live PD -- 02.17.17” Riding along with law enforcement. (N) (L) The First 48: Most Shocking Twists (N) Shocking Twists Women’s College Bas- Women’s College Basketball: Florida State at Driven World Poker ketball Virginia. (6:12) } ›› Death at a Funeral (10) Martin Martin Martin Fresh Prince Prince Dream Dream Dream Dream House Hunters House Hunters Dream Dream Home Home Home Home Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l Home Home Fashion Police (N) So Cosmo Fashion Police E! News (N) American Pickers “Good American Pickers (:03) American Pickers (:03) American Pickers (:03) American Pickers & Evel” College Basketball College Basketball: VCU at Richmond. Outside the Lines NFL Live (N) Paranormal Lockdown (:01) Paranormal Lockdown (N) (:03) Paranormal Lockdown Ginormous Ginormous Diners, Diners, Diners, Diners, Diners, Diners, Diners, Diners, Drive Drive Drive Drive Drive Drive Drive Drive Bonanza “El Jefe” State Hand Walker, Ranger Medicine Woman The Virginian Bring It! (N) Bring It! “Losing Faith” (:02) The Rap Game “So (:06) The Rap Game “So (:02) Bring It! (N) Hype!” Hype!” Praise Lindsey End/ P. Stone Watch Praise Price Spirit (6:00) } ›› Man on Fire A bodyguard takes re- } ›› Con Air (97, Action) Nicolas Cage, John Cusack. Vicious Walking Dead venge on a girl’s kidnappers. convicts hijack their flight. The 700 Club (6:00) } ›› Tooth } ›› Good Burger A fast-food chain aims to } ›› Yours, Mine & Fairy (10) gobble up a local burger joint. Ours (05) } ››› The Miracle Worker (62, Biography) Anne } ››› Mister Roberts Ensign and cargo officer (:15) } ››› Mogambo Clark Gable. Bancroft, Patty Duke. suffer nit-picking captain. Castle “At Close Range” NBA Basketball: BBVA Compass Rising Stars Inside the Animal Kingdom “Pilot” } The Challenge. (N) (Live) NBA Island } ››› Knocked Up (07) A one-night stand has an } ›› 17 Again (09) A 37-year-old man miracu} ›› Scary Movie 3 unforeseen consequence. lously transforms into a teenager. Anna Faris. FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud King/Hill Cleve Cleve American Burgers Burgers Fam Guy Fam Guy Chicken Aqua Griffith Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King King Women’s College Basketball Hoops College Basketball Sports Sports } ›› Penguins of Madagascar (14) Voices of } ›› Penguins of Madagascar (14) Voices of } ›› 30 Minutes or Benedict Cumberbatch. Benedict Cumberbatch. Less (11) } ›› Quigley Down Under (90) Tom Selleck. } ›› Quigley Down Under (90) Tom Selleck. College Hockey: Friars at Fighting Irish Curling: USA vs. Japan: Mixed Doubles. Mecum Mecum 20/20 on ID Hard Evidence Hard Evidence 20/20 on ID Hard Evidence The O’Reilly Factor Tucker Carlson Hannity (N) The O’Reilly Factor Tucker Carlson Tanked: Celebrity Stars to Rescue Animal Nation Tanked Stars to Rescue Home Im- Home Im- The Middle The Middle The Middle The Middle Golden Golden Golden Golden prove. prove. Girls Girls Girls Girls Stuck/ Pup Star (16, Comedy) Kaitlyn Maher, Stuck/ (:35) Jessie Jessie L&M:Cali Liv and Middle Jed Rees. Middle Bunk’d Style Maddie (5:00) } } ››› Captain America: The First Avenger (11, Action) Chris The Magicians “The Fly- The Expanse “Goding Forest” speed” Red 2 Evans, Hayley Atwell.
Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Watch for Crossroads Magazine - 2017 Medical Guide coming out on Saturday, Feb. 25.
Grandpa foils kids’ vegetarian diet with fast food chicken Abigail Van Buren Dear Abby
D E A R ABBY: I have been a vegetarian for 12 years. My husband has been one on and off for five years. I thought our children, 7 and 3, had never had
meat in their lives. I recently found out that my father-in-law has been feeding them chicken nuggets from fast food. I was, and still am, very upset about it. It has been six months and I haven’t talked to him since and no longer let my kids go over there without my husband. He texted me an apology that seemed very sarcastic and made me even angrier. Everyone says I need to get over it, but no one has confronted him about it. This has put a strain on my relationship with my husband. Can you please advise me on what to do next? -- FURIOUS IN THE SOUTH DEAR FURIOUS: Text messages are, by definition, terse. Accept the apology you were given and move forward. That said, however, continue to insist that your children be
under their father’s supervision when they visit their grandfather because his judgment is questionable, and he has already shown that when they are with him, your wishes will not be enforced. DEAR ABBY: I have had a few negative encounters with dog owners who invited me to their home and became upset because I pushed their pet away when it tried to jump/lick/ nudge me (although I do it gently). While I understand I am entering the dog’s territory, I think it’s inconsiderate when pet owners not only refuse to restrain their pets, but also imply that I’m somehow a lesser human being because I don’t want my personal space infringed upon by an aggressive animal. I would never allow my children to behave similarly around guests. If I knew people were uncomfortable with my children climbing on them, as a polite host, I would ask my children to leave that person alone. To me it seems this is a mutual respect issue. Am I wrong? -- DOG ENCOUNTERS DEAR DOG ENCOUNTERS: No, you’re not wrong. People have had scratches on their legs and items of clothing ruined because a dog jumped on them.
The problem is that some dog owners identify so strongly with their pet that they lose the ability to distinguish between it and themselves -- and take anything they perceive as a rejection personally. While a guest may be technically on a dog’s turf, that doesn’t mean the guest should be fair game. Considerate hosts control their dog until it has calmed down enough to be properly introduced. DEAR ABBY: I have a 19-year-old granddaughter who has three tattoos and now a ring in her nose. Any suggestions as to what I might say to her to stop the destruction? -- GRANDDAD IN NEW ORLEANS DEAR GRANDDAD: Whether your granddaughter is “destroying” herself is a matter of opinion. Obviously, she doesn’t think so. That’s why I’m advising you to say nothing beyond “I love you” to her because she is now an adult and responsible for the choices she makes. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Contact Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.
Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). Good relationships are the most important thing to you, though lately it doesn’t feel like your life is structured in support of that end. What needs to change? Puzzle it out. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Combine a little faith with your solid work ethic to launch a project off the ground. Eliminating the conflicts and distractions will be the hardest part. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You know what you want. So why is it sometimes so difficult to make the choice, in the moment, that will lead you to it? Perhaps you’re still not absolutely sure. Get clear and discipline will be easier. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Emotions expressed will dissipate, while emotions unexpressed will concentrate. The sweet ones become hard as old brown sugar. The bitter ones become toxic. Don’t let it happen. Speak up. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). There
was a time in human evolution when survival depended on conformity. To live in solitude was to perish outside of the protection of the group. You may have to remind your primal sense that this is no longer the case. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Try not to worry so much about being who you need to be to make other people feel comfortable. You’re good at that and yes, it will work. But at what cost? You’re “people” too. Make yourself comfortable for a change. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). The way to productivity is in not doing anything that isn’t in line with the production you hope to achieve. It sounds hardcore, and it is. It all boils down to priorities. You’ll give a good think to yours today. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Separate the decisions you make that may affect a relationship from the relationship itself. You can feel great affection for a person and still deny that person’s request. Denying a request is not the same as deny-
ing a person. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You have a low tolerance for boredom, and this will work in your favor today as you stick with the people and projects that juice your energy and spark your intellect. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You want to do a great job for the people you serve, and it’s why you can’t serve very many people right now. It’s better to be really effective with one person than to give weakly to many. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You’re not being cynical by noticing that everyone is selling something. Maybe it’s not a product. Maybe it’s just an idea about who they are. There is still the posturing of an exchange. Are you buying? PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). While you’d love to help along the work of other people, there’s something brewing in your own kitchen that simply won’t come together unless you tend to it now and tend to it well.
8A • Daily Corinthian
Local Scores HS Basketball (Thursday, February 16) Division Tournament Games Division 1-1A (Booneville) (B) Biggersville 60 Pine Grove 47 BHS 16 8 11 25 - 60 PGHS 12 14 16 5 - 47 (BHS) Devonte Spears 17, Quae Davis 12, Xae Neal 11, Jordan Strickland 9 (Record) BHS: 19-8 (G) Jumpertown 54 TCPS 22 -no scoring by quarters available(JHS) Parker Padgett 15, Lily Grace Michael 11, Haley Ross 9 (Record) JHS: 17-10 (G) Pine Grove 62 Biggersville 21 PGHS 14 19 20 9 - 62 BHS 4 5 2 10 - 21 (BHS) Lisa Friar 6, Cassie Lambert 5 (Record) BHS: 8-19 (B) Wheeler 86 Thrasher 62 WHS 21 21 18 28 - 86 THS 20 7 16 19 - 62 -no individual scorings or record avaialbleDivision 1-4A (Itawamba CC) (G) Amory 50 Corinth 39 AHS 5 16 13 16 - 50 CHS 14 8 7 10 - 39 (CHS) Kristen Herman 19, Tiara Selmon 7 (Record) CHS: 7-20 (B) Corinth 70 Tishomingo County 41 CHS 16 12 16 26 - 70 TCHS 10 12 11 8 - 41 (CHS) Tada Stricklen 22, Jon D Warren 19, Mikey McIntosh 12 (TCHS) Caleb McCalmon 15, Tucker Hill 8, Braxton Pritchard 8 (Record) CHS: 21-8; TCHS: 11-18 Division 1-2A (Mantachie HS) (G) East Union 49 Walnut 40 EUHS 9 10 9 21 - 49 WHS 2 11 14 13 - 40 (WHS) Regan Britt 8, Kenni Ann Wright 8, Laney Jackson 6, Kerri Piper 6 (Record) WHS: 16-12 Tennessee 14-AA Tournament (B) McNairy Central 42 Chester County 39 MCHS 10 8 13 11 - 42 CCHS 16 4 9 10 - 39 (MCHS) Brandon Walker 16, Keenan Davis 10 (Record) MCHS: 14-11 -MCHS will play South Side Saturday at 6 PM Chester County HSJC Basketball (@ Northeast CC) (W) Itawamba 70 Northeast 66 (OT) ICC 15 18 17 16 8 - 70 NECC 18 17 14 13 4 - 66 (NE) Lakeiya Lane 19, Aundrea Adams 16, Shelby Wilbanks 11, Timaya Stewart 10, Tyra Tucker 10 (Record) NE: 14-7, 9-2 (M) Northeast 77 Itawamba 61 NECC 42 35 - 77 ICC 26 35 - 61 (NE) Shunn Buchanan 20, Leroy Buchanan 14 (Record) NE: 17-6, 8-3
Local Schedule Today HS Basketball Division 1-1A Tournament (Booneville HS) Division 1-2A Tournament (Mantachie HS) Division 1-3A Tournament (Northeast CC) (G) Consolation Game, 4 (B) Consolation Game, 5:30 (G) Championship Game, 7 (B) Championship Game, 8:30 Division 1-4A Tournament (Itawamba CC)
Friday, February 17, 2017
Warriors, Lions advance to finals BY KENT MOHUNDRO email@example.com
The Corinth Warriors and Biggersville Lions both advanced to the championship round of their respective division tournaments on Thursday, guaranteeing a home opener in north half play next week, while several other area squads will play consolation games Friday and be traveling for their north half openers. (B) Biggersville 60 Pine Grove 47 Still forced to play without the services of senior stalwart Greg Robinson due to mono, the Lions somehow dug deep down and found a way to rally from a 10-point third quarter deficit and defeat Pine Grove going away, 60-47. “Without Greg we’re having to learn how to play a diﬀerent way now to win,” said elated Biggersville head coach Cliﬀ Little.”Devonte (Spears) was huge tonight, especially at the line and on defense throughout the second half. And so was Qua (Davis).” The Lions built an early
6-2 lead on the Panthers only to see them return the favor with an 8-2 run of their own to take a 10-8 lead midway thru the first quarter. But BHS closed on an 8-2 run to claim a 16-12 lead after one. PGHS turned up the defensive pressure in the second period and led 26-24 at halftime on a 26-foot threepointer as the first half horn sounded. The Panthers began the third quarter with three consecutive three-pointers and forged a 42-32 lead with two minutes remaining in the period. That’s when Biggersville began to turn the tables. Trailing 42-35 entering the final quarter, Little told his team as they huddled on the bench that if they didn’t start stepping out and defending Pine Grove’s circular motion oﬀense and rebound and start putting the ball in the hole that they were not gonna win. The speech worked because the Lions immediately started to get in the faces and the crawls of the Panthers players and began a mas-
sive rally. Xae Neal hit a trio of three-pointers and Spears converted an old-fashioned three-point play and got another basket and just like that Biggersville led 49-42. They continued to frustrate Pine Grove into hurried shots and turnovers and convert at the other end. Just how impressive was the BHS defense in the fourth period? They didn’t allow a PGHS field goal over the final eight minutes. Oh, and Spears was solid, scoring 11 points in the frame, including a 7-of-7 showing from the line. Spears scored a game-high 17 to lead the way, followed by Davis with 12, Neal with 11, and John Strickland with 9. Biggersville will now face Wheeler on Friday night for all the marbles. The two teams split their regular season contests with each team winning on their home floor. (B) Corinth 70 Tishomingo County 41 The Braves last won the division tournament 10 years ago in 2007 and hoped to
repeat that accomplishment by finding a way to beat the Corinth Warriors and advance to the finals with that opportunity again. That goal was still feasible at halftime, as CHS led TCHS 28-22. It was the second half that proved to be the diﬀerence as Corinth used a 26-8 fourth quarter to pull away for a 70-41 win on Thursday at Itawamba CC. “We played pretty good early, but we just couldn’t get anything going or buy a basket in the second half,” Braves coach Craig Dailey lamented.”Corinth is really good and we just didn’t play well enough tonight.” Tada Stricklen and Jon D Warren were on patrol again for CHS in this game as they did what they normally do: score points and cause turnovers. But Tishomingo County’s Caleb McCalmon did his part to keep the Braves close for two quarters before the wheels came oﬀ. The Warriors have a history this season of putting toPlease see RECAP | 9A
Photo by Kent Mohundro
Biggersville advanced to the Division 1-1A tournament finals Thursday with a rousing 60-47 comeback victory over a stubborn Pine Grove squad. The Lions will face Wheeler — an 86-62 winner over Thrasher in Thursday’s late game — on Friday in the championship game.
Seminars prepare families for home invasions BY KIMBERLY SHELTON firstname.lastname@example.org
Preparing students to handle themselves in real-life emergency situations, Crossroads Martial Arts Family Karate Center will hold a series of seminars in observance of their Home Invasion Week. Held from 7 to 8 p.m. on Monday, Feb. 20 through Friday, Feb. 24, the one-hour Martial Arts’ training sessions are open to men and
women age 18 and older. “I may accept some 16 or 17 year olds, but they would have to be serious-minded teenagers,” said Martial Arts’ Instructor Phil Lee, who feels the sessions would be of benefit to virtually everyone. “Unless you are an Army Ranger, Navy Seal or Green Beret, you probably need this training because just like we have to practice to know how to defend ourselves, criminals also train to attack us.”
“I know this because I was blessed to meet a man many years ago at the YMCA. He was a prisoner who was doing some service there and would often watch me practice. Little did I know that he was a Kung Fu Master as well as a habitual criminal. Eventually, we became friends and he would sneak in and practice with me,” he continued. “I soon discovered that he was a bully in school and started mugging people shortly after
he graduated. From him I gained insight into the mind of a predator.” The son of a math and science teacher, Lee knew all too well about bullying. The unlikely alliance would soon open up his eyes to a world he had only ever fathomed. “One of the inside secrets he revealed to me was that if potential victims didn’t look back at him or cowered Please see PREPARE | 9A
Saturday, February 18 HS Baseball Corinth Jamboree 11:00 AM..Corinth vs Belmont 12:30 AM..Saltillo vs Belmont 2:00 PM…Saltillo vs Booneville 3:30 PM…Corinth vs Booneville Thrasher Jamboree 11:00 AM..Thrasher vs Baldwyn 12:30 PM..Biggersville vs Baldwyn 3:00 PM…Biggersville vs Walnut 4:30 PM…Thrasher vs Walnut Kossuth @ Pontotoc Jamboree (TBA) HS Softball New Site Tournament (JV & Varsity) (Begins at 9 AM)
Friday, February 24 HS Baseball Cherokee (AL) @ Biggersville, 4:30 JV/6:00 Varsity Falkner @ New Site, 5:00 (Varsity Only) Tishomingo County vs Booneville @ NEMCC (Booneville Classic) HS Softball Lewisburg @ Corinth , 5:30 (JV & Varsity)
Saturday, February 25 Staff photo by Kimberly Shelton
Please see SCHEDULE | 9A
Carson Mitchell, Haley Duncan, Catherine Grisham and Le Roy Carman hone their karate skills as instructor Phil Lee gently corrects.
9A • Daily Corinthian
Friday, February 17, 2017
CONTINUED FROM 8A
Stricklen paced the CHS attack with 22, as Warren added 19 and Mikey McIntosh finished a solid outing with 12. McCalmon led TCHS with 15, while Tucker Hill and Braxton Pritchard had eight apiece. There were several other semifinal contests around the area in 1A, 2A and 4A. Check the scoreboard for all the boxscores that were available as of press time.
gether huge second half runs to bury opponents. And that was the case again Thursday evening in Fulton as they outscored the Braves 42-19 to put the game on ice. “Our guys hung tough in the second half and finally made some big run,” Corinth head coach Keith Greene commented after the win. “I’m very proud of their eﬀort and we’re glad to be back in the fi(Kent Mohundro nals and secure a home is the sports editor game for next week (in for the Daily Corinthian.) north half play).”
SCHEDULE CONTINUED FROM 8A
HS Baseball Booneville Classic 11:00 AM.. Alcorn Central vs East Union 3:00 PM… Alcorn Central vs Walnut 5:00 PM…Walnut vs Booneville 7:00 PM…TCPS vs Tishomingo County Thrasher Classic 11:00 AM..Thrasher vs Blue Mountain 1:00 AM…Blue Mountain vs Shannon 3:00 PM…Thrasher vs Shannon Tremont @ New Site, 12 Noon HS Softball Booneville Tournament (JV & Varsity) (Begins at 9 AM) Tishomingo County Tournament (JV and Varsity) (Begins at 12 Noon)
Monday, February 27 HS Baseball Biggersville @ Blue Mountain, 5 PM Wheeler @ Walnut, 5PM
Today’s Lineup AUTO RACING 4 p.m. — (FS1) NASCAR, Monster Energy Cup Series, Advance Auto Parts Clash at Daytona, first practice, at Daytona Beach, Fla. 5:30 p.m. — (FS1) NASCAR, Monster Energy Cup Series, Advance Auto Parts Clash at Daytona, final practice, at Daytona Beach, Fla. COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6 p.m. — (ESPN2) Valparaiso at Oakland 6 p.m. — (ESPNU) Kent St. at Akron 8 p.m. — (ESPN2) VCU at Richmond 8 p.m. — (ESPNU) Fairfield at Quinnipiac 9 p.m. — (FS1) California at Stanford COLLEGE HOCKEY 6:30 p.m. — (NBCSN) Providence at Notre Dame FIGURE SKATING 11 a.m. — (NBCSN) ISU Four Continents Championship, Free Dance, at Gangneung, South Korea (same-day tape) 12:30 p.m. — (NBCSN) ISU Four Continents Championship, Men’s Short Program, at Gangneung, South Korea (same-day tape) GOLF 10:30 a.m. — (GOLF) Champions Tour, Chubb Classic, first round, at Naples, Fla. 1 p.m. — (GOLF) PGA Tour, Genesis Open, second round, at Los Angeles 10 p.m. — (GOLF) LPGA Tour, ISPS Handa Women’s Australian Open, third round, at Adelaide, Australia NBA BASKETBALL 6 p.m. — (ESPN) NBA All-Star Celebrity Game, at New Orleans 8 p.m. — (TNT) NBA All-Star Rising Stars Challenge, at New Orleans RUGBY 2 p.m. — (NBCSN) English Premiership, Gloucester vs. Saracens (same-day tape) SKIING 5:30 a.m. — (NBCSN) FIS Alpine World Championships, Men’s Giant Slalom, at St. Moritz, Switzerland SOCCER 1:30 p.m. — (FS1) Bundesliga, Augsburg vs. Bayer Leverkusen WOMEN’S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 4 p.m. — (ESPNU) Iona at Quinnipiac 6 p.m. — (FSN) Butler at Georgetown 6:30 p.m. — (FS1) Xavier at Villanova Basketball
2017 NFL Draft Order
National Basketball Association
(The cost to participate in Home Invasion Week is $25 for the whole week for non-members or $10 for the members and their family for the whole week. Space is limited, so those who are interested are asked to call ahead. Crossroads Martial Arts Family Karate Center is located at 1407 N Harper Road in Corinth. For more information and to register call 662-286-2904.)
EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct Boston 37 19 .661 Toronto 33 24 .579 New York 23 34 .404 Philadelphia 21 35 .375 Brooklyn 9 47 .161 Southeast Division W L Pct Washington 33 21 .611 Atlanta 32 24 .571 Miami 25 32 .439 Charlotte 24 32 .429 Orlando 21 37 .362 Central Division W L Pct Cleveland 39 16 .709 Indiana 29 27 .518 Chicago 27 29 .482 Detroit 27 30 .474 Milwaukee 25 30 .455 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 43 13 .768 Houston 40 18 .690 Memphis 34 24 .586 New Orleans 23 34 .404 Dallas 22 34 .393 Northwest Division W L Pct Utah 35 22 .614 Oklahoma City 32 25 .561 Denver 25 31 .446 Portland 23 33 .411 Minnesota 22 35 .386 Pacific Division W L Pct Golden State 47 9 .839 L.A. Clippers 35 21 .625 Sacramento 24 33 .421 L.A. Lakers 19 39 .328 Phoenix 18 39 .316
GB — 4½ 14½ 16 28 GB — 2 9½ 10 14 GB — 10½ 12½ 13 14 GB — 4 10 20½ 21 GB — 3 9½ 11½ 13 GB — 12 23½ 29 29½
Wednesday’s Games Cleveland 113, Indiana 104 San Antonio 107, Orlando 79 Boston 116, Philadelphia 108 Detroit 98, Dallas 91 Milwaukee 129, Brooklyn 125 Toronto 90, Charlotte 85 Miami 117, Houston 109 New Orleans 95, Memphis 91 Minnesota 112, Denver 99 Phoenix 137, L.A. Lakers 101 Utah 111, Portland 88 Oklahoma City 116, New York 105 Golden State 109, Sacramento 86 L.A. Clippers 99, Atlanta 84 Thursday’s Games Washington 111, Indiana 98 Chicago 104, Boston 103 Sunday’s Games Eastern Conference vs. Western Conference at New Orleans, LA, 7:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 23 Games Portland at Orlando, 6 p.m. Charlotte at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Houston at New Orleans, 7 p.m. New York at Cleveland, 7 p.m. Denver at Sacramento, 9:30 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Golden State, 9:30 p.m. Friday, Feb. 24 Memphis at Indiana, 6 p.m. Washington at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Boston at Toronto, 7 p.m. Dallas at Minnesota, 7 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Miami at Atlanta, 7 p.m. Phoenix at Chicago, 7 p.m. Utah at Milwaukee, 7 p.m. Brooklyn at Denver, 8 p.m. San Antonio at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m.
At Philadelphia ■ April 27-29 ■ First Round Opponents W L T Pct W L T Pct 1. Cleveland 1 15 0 .063 139 114 3 .549 2. San Francisco 2 14 0 .125 127 125 4 .504 3. Chicago 3 13 0 .188 133 122 1 .521 4. Jacksonville 3 13 0 .188 135 121 0 .527 5. Tennessee 4 12 0 .250 127 125 4 .504 (from L.A. Rams) 6. New York Jets 5 11 0 .313 131 122 3 .518 7. L.A. Chargers 5 11 0 .313 139 117 0 .543 8. Carolina 6 10 0 .375 131 122 3 .518 9. Cincinnati 6 9 1 .406 133 122 1 .521 10. Buffalo 7 9 0 .438 122 131 3 .482 11. New Orleans 7 9 0 .438 133 121 2 .523 12. Cleveland 7 9 0 .438 141 111 4 .559 (from Philadelphia) 13. Arizona 7 8 1 .469 117 136 3 .463 14. x-Indianapolis 8 8 0 .500 126 130 0 .492 15. x-Philadelphia 8 8 0 .500 125 129 2 .492 (from Minnesota) 16. Baltimore 8 8 0 .500 126 127 3 .498 17. Washington 8 7 1 .531 131 123 2 .516 18. Tennessee 9 7 0 .563 119 137 0 .465 19. Tampa Bay 9 7 0 .563 125 129 2 .492 20. Denver 9 7 0 .563 140 115 1 .549 21. Detroit 9 7 0 .563 121 134 1 .475 22. Miami 10 6 0 .625 115 138 3 .455 23. New York Giants 11 5 0 .688 123 130 3 .486 24. Oakland 12 4 0 .750 129 127 0 .504 25. Houston 9 7 0 .563 128 127 1 .502 26. Seattle 10 5 1 .656 112 142 2 .441 27. Kansas City 12 4 0 .750 130 126 0 .508 28. Dallas 13 3 0 .813 119 134 3 .471 29. Green Bay 10 6 0 .625 129 125 2 .508 30. Pittsburgh 11 5 0 .688 125 128 3 .494 31. Atlanta 11 5 0 .688 122 132 2 .480 32. New England 14 2 0 .875 111 142 3 .439 x-The 14th and 15th selections will be decided by coin flip.
Hockey EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts Montreal 58 31 19 8 70 Ottawa 54 29 19 6 64 Boston 58 29 23 6 64 Toronto 55 26 18 11 63 Florida 54 24 20 10 58 Buffalo 57 24 23 10 58 Tampa Bay 56 25 24 7 57 Detroit 56 22 24 10 54 Metropolitan Division GP W L OT Pts Washington 56 39 11 6 84 Pittsburgh 55 35 13 7 77 Columbus 55 35 15 5 75 N.Y. Rangers 56 37 18 1 75 Philadelphia 56 27 22 7 61 N.Y. Islanders 55 25 20 10 60 New Jersey 56 24 22 10 58 Carolina 53 24 22 7 55 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts Minnesota 56 37 13 6 80 Chicago 57 35 17 5 75
GF GA 165 150 145 146 157 155 172 162 134 153 141 161 154 160 141 169 GF GA 192 121 197 155 177 136 192 147 147 168 162 165 131 159 140 156 GF GA 187 130 166 147
Staff photo by Kimberly Shelton
Instructor Phil Lee demonstrates a move. St. Louis Nashville Winnipeg Dallas Colorado
56 29 22 5 63 161 165 56 27 21 8 62 158 151 59 26 29 4 56 171 187 58 22 26 10 54 160 187 54 15 37 2 32 109 184 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 57 34 18 5 73 156 135 Anaheim 58 30 18 10 70 152 147 Edmonton 57 30 19 8 68 162 148 Los Angeles 55 28 23 4 60 138 136 Calgary 57 28 26 3 59 149 164 Vancouver 57 25 26 6 56 135 164 Arizona 55 19 29 7 45 131 174 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Wednesday’s Games Columbus 5, Toronto 2 St. Louis 2, Detroit 0 Calgary 3, Philadelphia 1 Florida 6, San Jose 5, OT Thursday’s Games Ottawa 3, New Jersey 0 N.Y. Islanders 4, N.Y. Rangers 2 Pittsburgh 4, Winnipeg 3, OT Buffalo 2, Colorado 0 St. Louis 4, Vancouver 3 Minnesota 3, Dallas 1 Vancouver at St. Louis (n) Philadelphia at Edmonton (n) Arizona at Los Angeles (n) Today’s Games Pittsburgh at Columbus, 6 p.m. Colorado at Carolina, 6:30 p.m. Florida at Anaheim, 9 p.m. Saturday’s Games St. Louis at Buffalo, Noon Washington at Detroit, 1 p.m. Winnipeg at Montreal, 1 p.m. Ottawa at Toronto, 6 p.m. Edmonton at Chicago, 6 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at New Jersey, 6 p.m. Nashville at Minnesota, 7 p.m.
Tampa Bay at Dallas, 7 p.m. San Jose at Arizona, 7 p.m. Calgary at Vancouver, 9 p.m. Florida at Los Angeles, 9 p.m. Sunday’s Games Washington at N.Y. Rangers, 11:30 a.m. Detroit at Pittsburgh, 2 p.m. Winnipeg at Ottawa, 4 p.m. New Jersey at N.Y. Islanders, 5 p.m. Nashville at Columbus, 5 p.m. Chicago at Buffalo, 5 p.m. Toronto at Carolina, 6 p.m. Tampa Bay at Colorado, 7 p.m. Boston at San Jose, 7:30 p.m. Los Angeles at Anaheim, 8 p.m. Philadelphia at Vancouver, 9 p.m.
Transactions Thursday’s Deals BASEBALL American League KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Agreed to terms with P Scott Alexander, Brian Flynn, Jake Junis, Kevin McCarthy and Kyle Zimmer; INFs Cheslor Cuthbert, Hunter Dozier, Whit Merrifield and Ramon Torres and OFs Billy Burns, Terrance Gore and Bubba Starling. NEW YORK YANKEES — Signed 1B Chris Carter to a one-year contract. TEXAS RANGERS — Agreed to terms with 1B-DH Mike Napoli on a one-year contract. TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Agreed to terms with RHP Mat Latos on a minor league contract. Assigned LHP Chad Girodo outright to Buffalo (IL). American Association LAREDO LEMURS — Signed INF Juan Silverio. SIOUX CITY EXPLORERS — Signed INF Tommy Mendonca.
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away, then he knew they would be the perfect targets. However, if they looked him in the eyes and exuded confidence he knew there was a possibility they might fight back and he didn’t want to deal with that.” “He told me that every single time he put a screw driver in someone’s back and isolated them in a back alley, they always did exactly what he said. Not once did anyone fight him,” said Lee, who was at the time, surprised by what he heard. “This was exactly what they should not have done, according to my friend who said it was important to make as much noise as possible to attract a crowd and make the mugger question if you’re really worth it. I couldn’t believe he was telling me all that.” A 10th degree black belt in Karate, the Michie, Tenn. resident has also trained in Krav Maga, Tae Kwon Do, Jiujitsu, Hapkido, Aikido and other styles of Martial Arts. In fact, he and his friend Frederick Mayes were the first students of Danny Smith whom he trained with from 1969 to 1977. Lee credits Smith as being the originator of Karate in the Corinth area. “I’ve been blessed with the opportunity to be able to go to several long-term training sessions and to gain techniques and insights from many of the greats,” said Lee. “The reason I do this is because I am trying to help people and I know that anything they can do that’s going to give them a little bit of an advantage in a dangerous situation is invaluable.” Sessions in the seminar will focus on real world scenarios such as being attacked from behind while sitting in a chair, waking up to an attacker while in bed and becoming the victim of a home invasion. According to Lee, the course will also help introduce students to Krav Maga. Literally translated as “contact combat” in Hebrew, Krav Maga was developed by Hungarian-Israeli martial artist
Imi Lichtenfield for use in the Israeli military. A combination of many techniques, the self-defense system is sourced from grappling, wrestling, Aikido, boxing, Combat Sambo, Muay Thai, Judo, Wing Chun and Jiujitsu. A 1970 graduate of Pickwick Southside High School, Phil Lee has owned Karate schools in Savannah, Tenn., Eastview, Tenn., Corinth and Iuka. He holds an A.A. degree in Business Management from Northeast Mississippi Community College as well as a Doctorate’s Degree in Martial Arts Science. He began studying Tae Kwon Do in 1969 at the age of 15 and worked with a number of masters and trainers. Married to his wife Rhonda for 17 years now, the beloved sensei is the father of two boys, Christopher, who works at Lamar Advertising, Jesse, who works for a railroad company and Lauren, who works for Advance Auto Parts. His only granddaughter Allie is six years old.
ROCKY LACROSSE NIKE NEW BALANCE COLUMBIA
CONTINUED FROM 8A
Staff photo by Kimberly Shelton
Martial Arts Instructor Phil Lee gets in his stance.
The celebration of a lifetime begins here.
When you plan ahead, you can create a personal, meaningful send-oﬀ and provide your loved ones with true peace of mind.
10A â€˘ Friday, February 17, 2017 â€˘ Daily Corinthian
Legislation still protects education rights In 1972, one of the most significant education amendments was implemented under the Nixon administration. Known to the public as Title IX, the legislation protected students, faculty, and staďŹ€ from any sort of gender-based discrimination in educational institutions. The law specifically states that â€œNo person in the United States shall, on the basis of sex, be excluded from participation in, be denied the benefits of, or be subjected to discrimination under any education program or activity receiving federal financial assistance.â€? Not only does it guarantee rights for females, but also for males and gender non-conforming individuals. Much of the time, this law is evoked in reference to females participating in school athletics. However, several landmark Title IX cases do not involve either sports or females. In 1982, in North Haven Board of Ed v. Bell, a teacher was not rehired after a pregnancy leave. The school refused to submit its hiring and tenure practices, feeling that the government was encroaching on
its policies, and therefore lost the case. In 1992, in Franklin v. Gwinnett County Public Schools, a filed an Stacy student action, claimJones ing that she had The been habitually Downtowner harassed by a teacher. In exchange for dropping the charges, the teacher resigned, and the investigation was closed. In 2005, in Jackson v. Board of Education, Roderick Jackson, a teacher and high school basketball coach, successfully filed an action arguing that his firing was retaliation against his complaint that the girlsâ€™ basketball team was receiving inferior treatment. Some might think focusing on upholding Title IX law has, over time, become less significant, particularly as the rights of women have increased. However, there is still reason for concern, perhaps especially when it comes to women. Biased attitudes against women remain pervasive. According to The National Wom-
enâ€™s Law Centerâ€™s research on â€œEqual Pay and the Wage Gap,â€? women in the U.S. â€œwho work full time, year round are paid only 80 cents for every dollar paid to men â€” and for women of color, the wage gap is even larger.â€? Additionally, in a June 2015 article that appeared on Breitbart, an alt-right conservative publication, author Milo Yiannopoulos argues that women have no place in studying or working in STEM (science/ technology/engineering/math) disciplines involving because they often â€œdrop out,â€? he says, causing â€œmen with the same qualifications are routinely passed over in favour of girls, at a ratio of 2:1, because employers of every stripe are so desperate to trumpet their diversity credentials.â€? In â€œHereâ€™s Why There Ought To Be a Cap on Women Studying Science and Maths,â€? he advocates placing a five to ten percent cap on women involved in STEM positions. Even more recently, the confirmation of Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos raises concern about the future of upholding
Title IX. In 2011, Title IX was expanded to include sexual violence. In a letter issued by the Department of Educationâ€™s OďŹƒce for Civil Rights in April 2011, the â€œsexual harassment of students, including sexual violence, interferes with studentsâ€™ right to receive an education free from discrimination and, in the case of sexual violence, is a crime.â€? DeVos has, in the past oďŹ€ered donations to the Foundation of Individual Rights in Education, an organization known for assisting accusers of campus sexual assault, as opposed to the survivors of those assaults. During her Senate confirmation, DeVos was asked two different times for a definitive answer on whether she would uphold the 2011 Title IX guidance, and finally she responded: â€œIt would be premature for me to do that today,â€? according to staďŹ€ reporter Nick Anderson in The Washington Post. Title IX investigations involving harassment at colleges also remain pervasive, according to a June 2016 HuďŹƒngton Post report. At that point, the backlog of Title IX investiga-
tions had reached 300. The cases, which do not deal specifically with assault, receive no publicity because they are not included on the list disseminated by the Department of Education among reporters. Schools are also looking to protect reputations and avoid driving away potential students. Too often the cases lack the necessary investigators because the money to pursue them is not available. Ultimately, however, Title IX is a valuable piece of legislation for which every citizen should fight to protect, no matter our gender or aďŹƒliation with athletics (or lack of). It may protect us personally, along with our daughters, wives, sistersâ€”and, yes, our sons, husbands, and brothers, tooâ€”from genderbased discrimination or harassment in the educational arena. (Daily Corinthian columnist Stacy Jones teaches English at McNairy Central High School and UT Martin and has served on the board of directors at Corinth Theatre-Arts. She enjoys being a downtown Corinth resident.)
Voters await economic revival in pro-Trump America BY CLAIRE GALOFARO Associated Press
PRAIRIE DU CHIEN, Wis. â€” She tugged 13 envelopes from a cabinet above the stove, each one labeled with a diďŹ€erent debt: the house payment, the student loans, the vacuum cleaner she bought on credit. Lydia Holt and her husband tuck money into these envelopes with each paycheck to whittle away at what they owe. They both earn about $10 an hour and, with two kids, there are usually some they canâ€™t fill. She did the math; at this rate, theyâ€™ll be paying these same bills for 87 years. In 2012, Holt voted for Barack Obama because
â€œI just hope we get the jobs back and the economy on its feet, so everybody can get a decent job and make a decent living, and have that chance at the American dream thatâ€™s gone away over the past eight or 10 years.â€? Mark Berns Small business owner he promised her change, but she feels that change hasnâ€™t reached her here. So last year she chose a presidential candidate unlike any sheâ€™d ever seen, the billionaire businessman who promised to help America, and people like her, win again. Many of her neighbors did, too â€” so many that for the first time in more than 30 years,
Crawford County, Wisconsin, a sturdy brick in the once-mighty Big Blue Wall, abandoned the Democratic Party and that wall crumbled. The rural county lent Donald Trump 3,844 votes toward his win. More came from formerly blue counties to the north and to the south, and on and on. Some 50 counties stretching 300 miles
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down the Mississippi River â€” through Minnesota, Wisconsin, Iowa and Illinois â€” transformed in one election season into Trump Country. They voted for Trump for an array of reasons, and the list of grievances they hope he now corrects is long and exacting: stagnant wages, the cost of health care, a hard-to-define feeling that things are not getting better, at least not for people like them. Here in Crawford County, residents often recite two facts about their hometown, the first one proudly: It is the second-oldest community in the state. The next is that itâ€™s also one of the poorest. There are no rustedout factories to embody this discontent. The main street of Prairie du Chien butts up to the Mississippi River and bustles with tourists come summer. Pickup trucks crowd parking lots at the 3M plant and Cabelaâ€™s distribution center where hundreds work. Just a few vacant storefronts hint at the seething resentment that life still seems harder here than it should. In this place that astonished America when it helped hand Trump the White House, many of those who chose him greeted the frenetic opening acts of his presidency with a shrug. Immigration is not their top concern, and so they watched with some trepidation as Trump signed orders to build a wall on the Mexican border and bar immigrants from seven Muslim countries, sowing chaos around the world. Among them is a woman who works for $10.50 an hour in a sewing factory, who still admires Obama, bristles at Trumpâ€™s bluster, but canâ€™t aďŹ€ord health insurance. And the dairy farmer who thinks Trump is a jerk â€”
â€œsomebody needs to get some Gorilla Glue and glue his lips shutâ€? â€” but has watched his profits plummet and was willing to take the risk. Thereâ€™s a man who owns an engine repair shop and struggles to keep the lights on, and a bartender who cringes when he sees â€œMade in Chinaâ€? printed on American goods. Thereâ€™s also Holt, who makes $400 a week as a lawyerâ€™s assistant and whose husband doesnâ€™t do much better at a car parts store. She is enthusiastic that Trump started quickly doing the things he said he would, because she worries that by the time their sons grow up there will be nothing left for them here. In this corner of middle America, in this one, small slice of the nation that sent Trump to Washington, they are watching and they are waiting, their hopes pinned on his promised economic renaissance. And if four years from now the change he pledged hasnâ€™t found them here, the people of Crawford County said they might change again to someone else. Katherine Cramer, a political science professor at the University of Wisconsin-Madison, coined a name for whatâ€™s happened in her stateâ€™s rural pockets: the politics of resentment. She spent years traveling to small towns and talking to people at diners and gas stations. And when she asked which political party best represented them, their answers almost always sounded something like, â€œAre you crazy lady? Neither party is representing people around here.â€? â€œPeople have been looking for a politician who is going to change that, going to listen to them, do it diďŹ€erently,â€? she said. â€œPeople a lot of times donâ€™t have specifics about what that means. They just know that however government is operating currently is not working for them.â€? In Crawford County, with just 16,000 residents, that dissatisfaction stems from feeling left be-
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hind as other places prospered. There are plenty of jobs in retail or on factory floors, but itâ€™s hard to find one that pays more than $12 an hour. Ambitious young people leave and donâ€™t come back. Rural schools are dwindling, and with them a sense of pride and purpose. Still, much of the economic anxiety is based not on measurable decay, but rather a perception that life is decaying, said Jim Bowman, director of the countyâ€™s Economic Development Corporation. There are higher-paying jobs â€” in welding, for example â€” but companies canâ€™t find enough workers with the right training, Bowman said. The countyâ€™s $44,000-ayear median household income is $9,000 less than the stateâ€™s, but the cost of living is lower, too. Just 15 percent of adults have college degrees, half the national average, and yet the ratio of people living in poverty is below the country as a whole. Crawford County and all the other places in the county cluster along the Mississippi River that switched from Obama to Trump rank roughly in the middle on a scale of American comfort in one economic think tankâ€™s county-by-county appraisal of community distress. Yet for many here, it doesnâ€™t feel that way. â€œIf you ask anybody here, weâ€™ll all tell you the same thing: Weâ€™re tired of living like this. Weâ€™ve been railroaded, run over by the politicians and run over by laws,â€? said Mark Berns, leaning through the service window in the small-engine repair shop downtown that he can barely keep open anymore. He drives a 14-year-old truck with 207,000 miles on it because he doesnâ€™t make enough profit to buy a new one. Berns watched Trumpâ€™s first days in oďŹƒce halfhopeful, half-frightened. â€œHe jumps on every bandwagon there is. Itâ€™s a mess,â€? he said, bemoaning what he described as a quantity-over-quality, â€œsign, sign, signâ€? approach to governing. â€œI just hope we get the jobs back and the economy on its feet, so everybody can get a decent job and make a decent living, and have that chance at the American dream thatâ€™s gone away over the past eight or 10 years.â€? â€œIâ€™m still optimistic,â€? he said, sighing. â€œI hope Iâ€™m not wrong.â€?
Daily Corinthian • Friday, February 17, 2017 • 1B
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2B • Friday, February 17, 2017 • Daily Corinthian
Community Events (Editor’s Note: We recommend Community Events be submitted at least two weeks prior to the event. Community Events publish on Wednesday, Sunday and when space allows on Friday.)
medical volunteers. Medical and non-medical volunteers should contact Ann White at email@example.com or 662415-9446.
Fish on Friday From 4 to 6 p.m. every Friday, the Easom Foundation will sell eat-in or carry-out farm-fed catfish dinners for $6 to support its hot meals program. The meal includes coleslaw or salad, French fries or roasted potatoes, a dessert, juice and catfish. Dinners are also available from 4 to 5:30 p.m. Monday through Thursday at the same price. Side items on the menu for the day may also be purchased. Stop by the Easom Community Center and pick up a monthly menu or contact Chef Ben Betts at 662-4154003 or Ernestine Hollins at 662-643-8024. The menu can also be faxed each month to those who provide a fax number.
Oasis Medical Center is offering “Preparing for Baby” classes for first time pregnant moms. Classes will meet on Tuesday mornings from 10:30 a.m. until 12 p.m. noon on Feb. 21, 28, March 7, and 14 at 2421 Proper Street in Corinth. Participants will learn about their developing babies, labor and delivery, basic baby care and valuable parenting information. Those participating will earn Baby Bucks which can be used to purchase items in our Baby Store. All are welcome to bring one support person (over the age of 18). There is no charge for the classes. There will be no child care provided. To sign up call 662-287-8001 or come by the center ASAP. Seating is limited.
F.B.C. Relay for Life Team
Bully Buster Class
The Farmington Baptist Church Relay for Life Team will hold a Mother/Son Date Night on Saturday, Feb. 18 at the church. A meal will be served. Games will always be played. Each mother and son will receive a picture. All ages are welcome. The cost is $20 for a mother and one son. All proceeds will go to the American Cancer Society. Wednesday, Feb. 15 is the deadline to reserve tickets. For more information and to reserve tickets, contact Kristi at 662284-9267.
Crossroads Martial Arts will offer a Bully Buster Seminar at 10:30 p.m. on Saturday, Feb. 18. The seminar is free and open to the public. Children ages 7 to 15 are especially encouraged to attend. Tips and objectives covered will include: how to avoid confrontation, how to walk away from trouble, how to show courage and proper self-defense. For questions and more information, call 662-286-2904. The dojo is located at 1407 North Harper Road in Corinth.
Bishop Activity Center
Greater Life U.P.C. Church, located at 750 45 South in Corinth will hold a fish fry from 10 a.m. until on Saturday, Feb. 18. Two-piece filet plates are $6 and Three-piece filet plates are $7. BBQ plates will be available for $6 as well as two-piece chicken strip plates for $6 and 3-piece chicken strip plates for $7. All meals include french fries, hushpuppies, slaw, a choice of beans and a dessert. Those who dine in with the church will receive a free drink. Free delivery is available in Corinth. For more information, call 662-415-6066.
Friday, Feb. 17 – Quilting, jigsaw puzzles and table games; Monday, Feb. 20 – Bingo by Legacy Hospice; Tuesday, Feb. 21 – Field trip to Goodwill, Doctor day and exercise at Tate Baptist Church; Wednesday, Feb. 22 – Bible study by Jackie Calvert from Oakland Baptist Church; Thursday, Feb. 23 – Bingo; and Friday, Feb. 24 – Open discussion, quilting, jigsaw puzzles, table games, rolo golf and a washer game. Daily activities include quilting, jigsaw puzzles, table games, rolo golf and a washer game. Senior citizens age 60 and above are welcome and encouraged to attend.
Free Medical Clinic The Living Healthy Free Medical Clinic, where residents with no way to pay can get free medical treatment, welcomes adults and children age 12 and up with no income and no health insurance. The clinic, now located at 2668 South Harper Road Suite 3 next to Physicians Urgent Care in the former Oasis Medical Center, is open 1-5 p.m., on the second Wednesday and fourth Saturday of each month. The clinic is always looking for both medical and non-
Preparing for Baby Classes
Home Invasion Week Crossroads Martial Arts will offer a week of home invasion seminars on Monday, Feb. 20–Friday, Feb. 24. The seminars will instruct participants on how to handle themselves in real-life situations such as waking up to an attacker in bed or being attacked from behind. The seminars will be held nightly from 7 to 8 p.m. The cost to participate is $10 for members or $25 for nonmembers. Space is limited, so those interested should call ahead for reservations. Participants should be 18 years or older, however, exceptions may be made for serious-minded 16 and 17 year
olds. To reserve a spot and for more information, call 662286-2904. The dojo is located at 1407 North Harper Road in Corinth.
Presidents Day Garbage Schedule The Corinth Street Department will be closed on Monday, Feb. 20 in observation of Presidents Day. Monday and Tuesday’s garbage routes will be picked up on Tuesday, Feb. 21.
Forestry Educational Meeting The Alcorn County Extension Service will hold a forestry education meeting at 6 p.m. on Tuesday, Feb. 21. Dr. Kushla will be presenting a program dealing with Tax Considerations for Forest Landowners. Those who plan on attending or need additional information should contact the Alcorn County Extension Service at 662-286-7755 by Monday, Feb. 20.
85th Birthday Bash The family of Betty Reiselt invites everyone to attend her 85th Birthday Bash. The event will be held from 2 to 5 p.m. on Saturday, Feb. 25 at the Corinth Elk’s Lodge. Cards with memories only are requested.
Corinth Artist Guild Gallery The Corinth Artist Guild Gallery is featuring “Out of Africa,” a series of works by Edward Wade Jr., through Feb. 28. An opening reception is Feb. 9 from 5 to 8 p.m. The focus of the exhibit is watercolor paintings of people of Africa with painted faces and elaborate headdresses. Gallery hours are 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday at 609 North Fillmore. Call 6650520 for more information.
Black History Program The Aclorn County Branch NAACP will present its 5th Annual Black History Program at 6 p.m. on Saturday, Feb. 18 at Meigg Street Church of Christ, located at 914 Meigg Street in Corinth. The speaker will be Bro. Taurean Morton, a 2001 graduate of Corinth High School and present Minister of the Lincoln Garden Church of Christ in Cleveland. The program will include reflections in Black History from youth in the community as well as selections from the “Terry Street Church of Christ Male Chorus and a recital of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.’s famous “I Have A Dream” speech. The event is free and open to the public, but donations will be accepted. As in previous years, a raffle will be held in which one lucky winner will receive two $100 gift cards from Rogers/Gardners Supermarket. Tickets for the raffle are $2 each. They may be purchased from any NAACP member. For questions and more information, contact the chairperson, Pauline Sorrell at 662-415-3099 or J.C.
Legal Scene Your Crossroads Area Guide to Law Professionals Contact Skylar Mincey at 662-287-6111 to advertise your Law Firm on this page.
Hill at 662-293-0290. All are invited to wear their African attire.
Hee-Haw Show The McNairy County HeeHaw show will be held at 6:30 p.m. on Thursday, March 2 thru Saturday, March 4. All shows will be at the MCHS Little Theater. Admission is $5 for adults, $3 for ages 7-12 and free for those six and under. All proceeds will go to the American Cancer Society.
Gospel Fest The Easom Outreach Foundation’s 4th Annual Gospel Fest is set for 2:30 p.m. on Sunday, March 12 at 700 South Crater Street in Corinth. Participants in this year’s Gospel Fest are as follows: Alcorn Baptist Church Junior Choir of Kossuthi; Booneville Association Mass Choir of Booneville; Lee and Gloria Carswell of Olive Branch; 4-Christ Gospel Singers of Corinth; New Prospect Gospel Group of Nettleton; Mount Olive Male Chorus of Baldwyn; Oak Grove Male Chorus and Oak Grove Junior Chorus, both of Rienzi; Spiritual Travelers Gospel Group and Spiritual Travelers Junior Choir, both of Ripley; and Terry Street Male Gospel Group of Ripley. Tickets can be purchased for $10 in advance and for $12 at the door. Any questions or comments may be directed to Landolph Lee at 314-406-3918.
Easom, Washington D.C. Tour The Easom Foundation is coordinating an educational trip to Washington DC to tour several museums. There will also be a visit to the U.S. Capitol, a White House photo opportunity, and possibly a tour of the White House. The trip is planned for three nights and four days, departure will be from the Easom Community Center at 10 p.m. on March 12. Participants will return to Easom at 10:30 a.m. on March 17. For more information, the cost or to make a payment schedule contact Ernestine Hollins at 662-643-8024, Ann Walker at 662-285-7361 or Samuel Crayton at 404-3863359.
VFW Auxiliary will have a joint meeting at 7 p.m. The Post is located at 1 Purdy School Road in Corinth. For questions and more information call 662287-6106.
Sharing Hearts Sharing Hearts is an adult care program offering a one day a week day care for adults suffering from Alzheimer’s or any other form of dementia. Volunteers and participants meet each Tuesday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at First Baptist Church, located at 501 Main Street in Corinth. The program is designed to offer caregivers a day of rest and their family members a day of caring supervision along with music, games, lunch, exercise and crafts, all designed to entertain and provide social interaction. For more information, call Melinda Grady at 662-8082206.
Legacy Hospice Legacy Hospice is looking for caring and compassionate volunteers to spend time with patients and families in the surrounding area to provide companionship, friendship, and support to patients and families. Volunteers are also need in our office to place phone calls, file, make gifts for our patients and participate in community event. Volunteering is a great way to enhance resumes and gain community service hours. For more information and to volunteer, contact Sherry Dalton, Volunteer Coordinator, at 662-286-5333 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Exercise Class The Boys and Girls Club is holding an exercise class for women on Monday and Wednesday at 6:15 p.m.
Line Dancing Line dancing will be held from 6 to 8 p.m. each Tuesday at the American Legion.
SOAR The Steelworkers Organization of Active Retirees “SOAR” will have regular monthly meetings every second Wednesday at 10 a.m. at the Union Hall. These are retirees of Intex-MS Polymer Plastic’s Plant.
VFW Post 3962
American Legion Post 6
• VFW Post 3962 will host Lady’s Night from 7 to 11 p.m. every Wednesday. For more information contact Mike or Yogi at 662-287-6106. • VFW Post 3962 will host live music at 8 p.m. every Friday. Danny Briggs also provides music at the VFW at 8 p.m. every Saturday Dance Night. Country music is played both nights with a great dance floor and great people. All are encouraged to come out and support local veterans. • VFW Post 3962 will hold its monthly meetings at 6 p.m. on the third Thursday of each month with a Fellowship Brunch. The VFW and
• American Legion Post 6, located on South Tate St., will have Bingo every Friday. Doors will open at 4 p.m. with sales starting at 5:30 p.m. Games will begin at 6:30 p.m. A full concession stand will be available. Senior Bingo will be held at 10 a.m. every Monday for $5. Lunch is provided. • American Legion Post 6 will hold its monthly meeting at 6 p.m. with a potluck meal on the 2nd Thursday of each month. • American Legion Post 6 has Senior Bingo every Monday at 10 a.m. Cost is $5 for bingo and lunch with everyone welcome.
3B • Daily Corinthian
Friday, February 17, 2017
Worship Call (Editor’s Note: Worship Call announcements should be submitted by 12 p.m. (noon) on Wednesday to ensure placement in Friday’s paper.) Puppet Show There will be a Praising Hands Puppet Show at Souls Harbor Apostolic Church at 7 p.m. on Tuesday, Feb. 21. The church is located at Hwy 15 South in Walnut. Black History Program East Fifth Street M.B. Church will present a Black History Program in observance of Black History month on Sunday, Feb. 26. The morning service will begin at 9:30 a.m. Black History Program Mason Saint Luke Baptist Church will hold its Black History Program at 3 p.m. on Sunday, Feb. 26. The guest will be Pastor Jeffery Daniels and the Whitehill M.B Church of Tu-
pelo. The theme is History: “We come this far by faith.” – Hebrew 11:1. Black History Program St. Rest M.B. Church in Guys, Tenn., will hold a Black History Program at 2:30 p.m. on Sunday, March 5. The speaker will be Bro. Maurice Stafford of St. Luke M.B. Church in Corinth. Music will be rendered by New Zion M.B. Church of Plantersville. All athletes will be honored during the special program. Annual Spring Revival The Oak Grove CME Church invites the public to the Annual Spring Revival beginning at 5 p.m. on Sunday, March 5 and at 7 p.m. on Monday, March 6 and Tuesday, March 7. • Sunday night – Bro. Tracy Stafford and the Oak Grove Male Chorus. The Youth are in charge of devotion • Monday – The Rev. Issac Patterson Pastor of Jones Chapel CME
Church in Iuka, MS along with his church choir. The Women are in charge of devotion • Tuesday – The Rev. Loretta Stafford, Pastor of Warren Chapel CME Church, Mantachie, MS along with her church choir. The Men’s Department is in charge of the devotion. For more information contact any member of the Oak Grove Church.
Male Chorus and Oak Grove Junior Chorus, both of Rienzi; Spiritual Travelers Gospel Group and Spiritual Travelers Junior Choir, both of Ripley; and Terry Street Male Gospel Group of Ripley. Tickets can be purchased for $10 in advance and for $12 at the door. Any questions or comments may be directed to Landolph Lee at 314-406-3918.
Gospel Fest The Easom Outreach Foundation’s 4th Annual Gospel Fest is set for 2:30 p.m. on Sunday, March 12 at 700 South Crater Street in Corinth. Participants in this year’s Gospel Fest are as follows: Alcorn Baptist Church Junior Choir of Kossuthi; Booneville Association Mass Choir of Booneville; Lee and Gloria Carswell of Olive Branch; 4-Christ Gospel Singers of Corinth; New Prospect Gospel Group of Nettleton; Mount Olive Male Chorus of Baldwyn; Oak Grove
Wedding dress fundraiser Greater Life United Pentecostal Church is selling brand new wedding dresses that were donated to them when B&J Formals closed. The dresses range in sizes and are available for $100 each. The church also has a selection of veils, boleros and wraps. Proceeds from the sales will go toward a new roof for the church. For more information contact Pastor Tommy Callahan at 662-5945814. The church is lo-
cated at 750 Highway 45 in Corinth across from 45 Truck Stop. Community Prayer Group A community prayer group has been started called the “Alcorn County Community Prayer Team”. The group will meet once a month on the second Saturday of the month at 9 a.m. at Grace Community Church, located at 1527 Hwy 72 in Corinth (next door to Zaxby’s). The group will meet to pray for the seven areas of influences: government, military, family, media, education, business, along with Alcorn County and the state of Mississippi. For more information email Deana Dildy at email@example.com. Prayer Breakfast The American Legion Post 6 is hosting a prayer breakfast every Wednesday at 7 a.m. The menu and speakers will change weekly. The
prayer breakfasts are being held at the American Legion Building on Tate St. in Corinth. Post membership is not required to attend. Donations for breakfast will be accepted. For more information, call 662-462- 5815. Bible Study City Road Temple will hold a Bible study each Wednesday at 6 p.m. Living Free Ministries Living Free Ministries will meet at 6 p.m. on Mondays in small groups. There will be a ‘Celebration Night’ at 6 p.m. on Thursdays. There will also be a Men’s Bible Study Group meeting at 7 a.m. on Saturdays. There is no cost to attend and all meetings are open to everyone. Living Free Ministries is located behind Magnolia Funeral Home in the 2 metal buildings at the rear of the parking lot. For more information call Living Free Ministries at 662-287-2733.
You are never too old to learn new things As I get older the more I want to know. The carefree life of my younger years is past me and learning new and exciting things is something I want to do. My wife Gary and I deAndrews cided that we would Devotionals not become involved in the Facebook movement. We were too old to be involved with this type social media and felt it could be a harmful adventure for us or someone else. Eventually our children talked us into becoming readers of
Facebook especially after we found out they were posting photos of us and our grandchildren. Now I was curious and wanted to be in the loop of what was being posted and what was being said. Both of us are now on Facebook and still believe it can be a hurtful avenue for some. However I have found many friends from the past and renewed many acquaintances of yesteryear. I have also found many great spiritual avenues and a great number of wise sayings and quotes. One of the quotes I read was, “No matter how good or bad you think life is, wake up each day and be thankful for life. Someone somewhere else is
Suggested daily Bible readings Sunday – Leviticus 19:32; Monday – Luke 2:49-52; Tuesday – Psalm 71:1421; Wednesday – Colossians 1:9-14; Thursday –Ecclesiastes 12:1-8; Friday –Philippians 1:3-6; Saturday – Proverbs 20:29. fighting to survive.” Not many of us really think about our present situation being a good one especially if we are not feeling our best. We are thinking “oh woe is me” without consideration of whom in the world, our state, our
Sharing ‘it’s just life’ through Murphy’s Law While sitting in a doctor’s oﬃce the other day, I saw a framed list of Murphy’s Law scenarios and was laughing out loud before the doctor came in. Later I tried to find a copy of that list on the internet and found “Murphy’s Lora Ann Law for Huff Moms.” Since Back Porch my kids and I proved these sayings to be true a long time ago, I thought I would share them so young mothers might find comfort in knowing “it’s just life.” • If you wear black, they will have a runny nose. • If you wear white, they will have dirty hands. • If you change their diaper, they will immediately poop in the new one. • If you mop the floor, they will spill something (or slip down on it while it’s wet). • If you put on fresh socks, you will immediately step in whatever was spilled. • If it is perfect, they will fix that for you. • If you say it, they will repeat it. • If it’s important, they will forget it. • If you’re tired, they will not be. • If you love them, you will see the beauty in it all! It’s true I have found all
But I do try to remind the moms that in such a short time, the spills and the dirty floors are forgotten and the good times are what we remember. The dandelion bouquets and handfuls of buttercups at the front door, swinging high in the tree swing and building playhouses in the side shed overshadow the messy and stressful times. of the above to be right on target – and now I get to laugh as I watch my children experience the same. When I hear their stories, all I can do is laugh while I see flashbacks. That type history does repeat itself! But I do try to remind the moms that in such a short time, the spills and the dirty floors are forgotten and the good times are what we remember. The dandelion bouquets and handfuls of buttercups at the front door, swinging high in the tree swing and building playhouses in the side shed overshadow the messy and stressful times. How quickly they grow up and leave us moms looking back to wonder how it all happened so fast. ...Then the good news is that those who are blessed with grandchildren get to do it all over again! But usually not around the clock like before. Last night I laughed aloud while on the phone
with our younger daughter as she told me what her kids were doing in the background – sounded so much like times at our house when she was their age. …So life is full of tiring challenges - but life is good. When there are adventurous children in families who love each other, the messy days are quickly forgotten and the joyous times flood our memories. To wrap it all up, I like to think that’s how God looks at us as well. He has watched us make some pretty good messes along the way, but He forgave us and forgot our bad actions. Like loving moms, God cherishes us and sees the beauty of it all! (Lora Ann Huﬀ is a Wenasoga resident and special columnist for the Daily Corinthian. Her column appears Friday. She may be reached at 1774 CR 700, Corinth, MS 38834.)
community, or maybe our own family is worse oﬀ than we are. Don’t get me wrong, for some of us really have some problems and it seems the only way for us to be relieved of them is for God to step in and help us. If we trust in the Lord to help us we have to be open to the various ways this could happen. Many times we are looking so hard for heaven’s door to open that we miss the window God has propped open for us. So many of us are pessimist and we miss so many blessings. We need to remember what Harry Truman once said, “A pessimist is one who makes diﬃculties
of his opportunities and an optimist is one who makes opportunities of his diﬃculties.” Sometimes we get focused on one way to do things and that is our way. We are looking so hard for God to answer us the way we want to be answered instead of looking around and visualizing what God is really saying to us. We become stubborn and lose faith because of our own shortcomings and loss of reality. God will always supply an answer we just need to be willing to accept what He sends us or tells us. As we grow older and, hopefully, wiser, I believe we understand that God has gotten us to where we are despite our misunder-
standings as a human being. I am more prone to look and listen to what God is telling me because I really understand that my time on earth is limited and I know that I am going to be with Him soon. God really does give wisdom to those who wait on Him and studies His Word. Prayer: Thank you again Lord for the time on earth you have given me. I praise you in everything and ask that I seek you in all that I do. Amen. (Daily Corinthian columnist and Corinth native Gary Andrews is retired after 35 years in the newspaper and magazine business. He may be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org.)
Taco Bell in Las Vegas now making way for wedding bells Beginning in summer 2017, visitors to Taco Bell’s Las Vegas Cantina flagship can tie the knot Taco Bell-style with a ceremony in the restaurant’s wedding chapel. “I love that we are taking Taco Bell all the way to wedding bells,” said Marisa Thalberg, Chief Marketing Oﬃcer at Taco Bell Corp. “From sauce packet proposals to couples catering their wedding parties and afterparties with Taco Bell, we have known for years that some of our most creative fans have been incorporating Taco Bell into this momentous occasion. Now, through our new flagship restaurant on the Las Vegas Strip, couples can come right in and order a wedding oﬀ of our menu. In a town known for pulling out all of the stops, we think this will be the most craveable matrimonial experience to ever hit Vegas.” “While Taco Bell has always been a place for couples to share great memories, now they will create the best memory of all as they cement their relationship, and their love for Taco Bell. For now and forever,” she said. Couples will be able to order the Wedding
Package oﬀ the menu, which includes a Taco Bell garter, bow tie, Sauce Packet wedding bouquet, “Just Married” t-shirts, Taco Bell champagne flutes and a Cinnabon Delights Wedding Cake. And because it’s a Taco Bell Wedding, couples will get to enjoy a Taco 12 Pack for their first meal as newlyweds. The package will ring in at $600 and will include a full ceremony and oﬃciant. Wedding coordination and oﬃciant services are planned to be provided through a partnership between Taco Bell and Flora Pop, which specializes in unique pop-up weddings and elopements. Before weddings open to the public in summer 2017, Taco Bell is inviting couples nationwide to enter Taco Bell’s Love and Tacos Contest and Happily Ever Crashers Sweepstakes to win an all-expense paid trip to Las Vegas to be the first couple to get married at the Las Vegas Cantina flagship restaurant. The lucky winning couple will receive travel and accommodations at Planet Hollywood, courtesy of Caesar’s, and the wedding of their dreams at Taco Bell’s flagship in the wedding capital of the world. Taco Bell’s Love and Tacos Contest and Hap-
pily Ever Crashers Sweepstakes opened on Feb. 14 and closes on February 26. Couples can enter to win by sharing a photo or 30-second video of themselves and sharing their Taco Bell love story on Twitter or Instagram using the hashtag #LoveAndTacosContest. Once the contest is closed to entries, voting will begin for America’s favorite couple, and the lucky winners will be announced on March 16. In a uniquely-Taco Bell twist, fans that vote for their favorite couple will be entered to win the chance to be a guest at the winning couple’s wedding. Flights and spending money will be provided for the winner and a plus one. For details on how to enter Taco Bell’s wedding contest visit tacobell.com/loveandtacos, and for more information on how to get married at Taco Bell visit tacobell. com/feed/how-to-getmarried. “As the saying goes, ‘first comes love, then comes marriage.’ Whether your first love was a Cheesy Gordita Crunch or your life partner, for fans who want to take their relationship to the next level a Taco Bell wedding in Las Vegas is now a legitimate option to ‘taco ’bout,’” said Thalberg.
4B • Daily Corinthian
Friday, February 17, 2017
Crossword Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
HI & LOIS
ACROSS 1 Earth tone 6 Popular speaker 10 Unlike Wabash College 14 “Voilà!” 15 Over 16 Company with a Select Guest loyalty program 17 Ladies’ man with laryngitis? 19 Ultimately earns 20 Airport NNW of IND 21 Spicy cuisine 22 A native of 23 Goneril’s husband 25 Revered sage, in India 27 Sweeps, e.g. 28 Infant at bath time? 29 1995 “Live at Red Rocks” pianist 30 African scourge 32 Indian silkproducing region 34 Suffix with ethyl 35 “Same here” 40 Counsel 43 Cheer 44 High schooler just hanging out? 48 Highest peak in the Armenian plateau 50 Armed ocean dweller? 51 Makes it right 52 Pride parade letters 53 “Macbeth” spot descriptor 55 Division of the Justice Dept. 57 Buffalo’s county 58 Ordinary-looking fashion VIP? 60 Marketing opener 61 “What a shame” 62 Really like 63 Aren’t really, maybe 64 Nasdaq competitor 65 Like Vikings DOWN 1 Emperor after Galba 2 Bach works
3 Word associated with Sleepy Hollow 4 Goof 5 Checkout correction, perhaps 6 “Point Break” co-star 7 Vision: Pref. 8 They’re meant for each other 9 Makes beloved 10 Informal discussion 11 Last book of Puzo’s “Godfather” trilogy 12 Bury 13 Alarm 18 “Trophy, Hypertrophied” artist 24 __ Men: “Who Let the Dogs Out” band 26 Follow 27 Rail system that services 20Across 28 Dahomey, since 1975 31 One at a time 33 Actor Damon 36 OPEC founding member
37 Ring fighter 38 Pop-up items 39 As of 1937, he was the all-time N.L. home run leader until Mays surpassed him in 1966 41 Like many a successful poker player 42 Consumed 44 Keys
45 Unilever deodorant brand 46 Likely to change 47 Regard 49 Serling’s birth name 51 Ouzo flavoring 54 “Serpico” author Peter 56 Hightail it 59 “Star Trek: DSN” changeling
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
By Mark Feldman ©2017 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
Having an exit strategy is important WIZARD OF ID
Dear Annie: I have been married to my husband for 34 years. He’s been emotionally and verbally abusive for the whole 34. He hit me a few times when we first got married (he was physically and verbally abused as a child), but he hasn’t hit me since then. However, he’s very bossy and controlling. I can’t go visit anybody without his approval. My niece and nephew live 45 minutes away, and several of us in the family go to their house to watch college football on Saturdays. He doesn’t want me to go, because I have to drive after dark if I do. I have no problem driving after dark. Really it’s that he doesn’t want to go, so he expects me to stay home with him. I didn’t mind it as much years ago. When we were both young and healthy, I worked and was gone all day. But now we’re both retired. I’m sick and tired of being around him all day long. He is grouchy, complains about everything under the sun, drives like a maniac and yells at me as if I were stupid in front of people. He’s embarrassed me in front of every boss of every job I’ve ever had. He’s constantly putting me down. I can’t do anything right in his eyes. His favorite expression is, “If you would just do as
Dear Annie you’re told!” I’ve told him for years that I wasn’t put on earth to do as I’m told. I have put away enough money over the years (which he doesn’t know about, or it would have been long gone, spent by him), and I want to divorce him. My problem is that I don’t know how to go about telling him without being trapped here in the house with him. We live in a rural area and each have our own vehicle. He is in poor health and doesn’t get out much unless it’s a doctor’s appointment. I have enough money saved up to rent an apartment in town, 15 miles away, so I would have somewhere to go. I have no siblings, and my parents are both deceased. My dad passed away six months ago and left me his house. It needs a lot of work done to it, and I don’t want to live there. I want to sell it, but I don’t want to give my husband any of the money when it sells. I’m trying to figure out a way to go somewhere public and call him to come meet me at a restaurant or something. But I’m not sure he would
come if I did call him. Could you please help me figure out how to tell him I want a divorce without getting trapped here with him? He will raise all kinds of hell when I tell him. — Trapped Dear Trapped: I commend you for finding the strength to leave an abusive partner and for coming up with an exit plan. Those are huge steps. You should be proud of yourself. Your safety is paramount. Meeting in public is wise, and if you fear he will become violent, you can request an escort from your local police department. For more personalized guidance on planning a safe exit from your relationship, contact Loveisrespect at 866-331-9474 when your husband is not around. Once you’re free and starting the next chapter of your life, the healing process can really begin. Consider seeking counseling or joining a support group for women who have undergone similar abuse. I wish you all the best. Send your questions for Annie Lane to email@example.com.
Daily Corinthian â€˘ Wednesday, February 17, 2017 â€˘ 5B
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0868 CARS FOR SALE
*5((1 /29( VHDW IRU 2%2 /$',(6)250$/GUHVVHV VL]HV IURP WR IRU HDFK 2%2
110 CR 255 â€˘ Glen, MS 662-287-0145
â€“ Run Your Ad On This Page For $165 Mo. â€“
Tri-State Diesel Services, Inc. 0503 AUCTION SALES
HOUSE & FIVE ACRES FOR SALE
86 CR 173, Deer Park 3.5 Ac. Wooded Lot 4BR, 2.5 B. 2 Story with 2 CH/A Units LR/DR, Den w/ Fireplace Large Fam. Room Eat in Kitchen Inground Pool, Fenced Yard Patio, Pool Cabana 3 Outside Storage Areas w/Elec. Newer Roof $179,500. 662-808-0285 662-808-0287
FOR SALE OR RENT 2 BR, 1 BATH, REMODELED 1/2 ACRE LOT NEAR AIRPORT 15 CR 626
0615 FURNISHED APARTMENTS
0240 SKILLED TRADE 0(&+$1,&1(('('
DO YOU WANT TO OWN A HOUSE FOR $300.00 A MONTH PLUS DOWN PAYMENT?
REVERSE YOUR 0620 HOMES FOR RENT AD FOR $1.00 %5 % LQ FLW\ QHDU EXTRA +RVSGHS UHI Call 662-287-6111 %5%:KLUOSRRO7XE for details. &+$GHS UHI
LARGE WHITE LABRADOODLE MISSING FROM BIGGERSVILLE AREA.
0232 GENERAL HELP
RENT TO BUY
HOUSE AND 2 LOTS 601 WILSON STREET
,1'225 029,1* 6$/( 6DW XQWLO 1RUWK 5ROOLQJ +LOOV RII 6DOHP 5RDG)XUQ++,WHPV &ORWKHV 0LVF
6B â€˘ Wednesday, February 17, 2017 â€˘ Daily Corinthian REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
0864 TRUCKS FOR SALE
HOMES FOR 0710 SALE
KING KARS WELCOMES
HOLLIS SOUTHERN HOUSE & FIVE ACRES FOR SALE 110 CR 255 â€˘ Glen, MS 662-287-0145
HOMES FOR 0710 SALE tations or discrimination. State laws forbid discrimination in the sale, rental, or advertising of real estate based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.
Minutes behind Alcorn Central Schools
OPEN HOUSE Sun. Mar. 5 2:00-5:00 PM
King Kars would like to welcome Hollis Southern to their sales Staff. Hollis invites his firends and former customers to stop by and see him for their next car or truck. King Kars carries a full line of late model cars, trucks, vans and SUVs.
HUD PUBLISHERâ€™S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limi-
WWW.KINGKARS.NET 662-287-8773 â€˘ 916 Hwy. 45 South â€˘ Corinth, MS
0955 LEGALS Date of Birth: ber 16, 2005
0955 LEGALS Decem
SADIE ELIZABETH COSSEY Date of Birth: December 11, 2007 By: MICHAEL GUINN and wife, LATOSHA BROOK GUINN Petitioners, v. Docket No. AD-392 WESLEY ALAN COSSEY, Respondent.
FINANCIAL ORDER OF PUBLICATION
0955 LEGALS IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF HARDIN COUNTY, TENNESSEE TWENTY-FOURTH JUDICIAL DISTRICT AT SAVANNAH IN RE: THE ADOPTION OF TWO FEMALE CHILDREN ALISSA NICOLE COSSEY Date of Birth: Decem-
IT APPEARING to the Court from the sworn Petition or Affidavit filed in this cause that the whereabouts of the Respondent, WESLEY ALAN COSSEY, are presently unknown and cannot be ascertained upon diligent inquiry, so that ordinary process cannot be served upon him. Therefore, this Order of Publication should be published in The Daily Corinthian newspaper located in Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, as the best possible notice to the Respondent under the circumstances.
0848 AUTO/TRUCK PARTS & ACCESSORIES
the circumstances. Respondent, WESLEY ALAN COSSEY, is hereby required to appear and file an answer with Martha Smith, the Clerk and Master of the Hardin County Chancery Court, Hardin County Courthouse, 465 Main Street, Savannah, Tennessee 38372, or otherwise defend against the Petition for Termination of Parental Rights and for Adoption of Related Children, and to serve an answer to said petition by April 14, 2017, which is thirty (30) days from the last day of publication of this notice, and send a copy of said answer to Chadwick G. Hunt, Attorney for Petitioners in this cause, whose address is 450-A Main Street, Post Office Box 1772, Savannah, Tennessee 38372, or default judgment will be entered against the Respondent, WESLEY ALAN COSSEY, and this cause set for a hearing in the Chancery Court of Hardin County, Tennessee, sitting in the Hardin County Courthouse in Savannah, Tennessee, ex parte as to Respondent, WESLEY ALAN COSSEY.
Defendant in the suit filed in this Court by THOMAS RODNEY SHERARD and DONALD RAY FIELDS, Executors of the Estate of MARY FRANCES WARD, Deceased, Plaintiffs to determine the heirs of W.A. WARD and to reform a deed from W.C. WARD, a widower, to W.A. WARD and MARY FRANCES WARD, which is recorded in the Alcorn County land records, in the offices of the Chancery Clerk thereof, in deed book 144 at page 236. You are summoned to appear and defend against the complaint or petition filed against you in this action at 9:00 a.m. on the 8 th day of March, 2017, in the courtroom of the Prentiss County Government Annex in Booneville, Mississippi, and in case of your failure to appear and defend, a judgment will be entered against you for the money or other things demanded in the complaint or petition.
You are not required to file an answer or other pleading but you may do so if you If there is no answer, a desire. hearing for Petitionersâ€™ moIssued under my hand and tion for default shall be heard on May 2, 2017. Failure to seal of said Court, this 31 st answer or appear may result day of January, 2017. in termination of Respondentâ€™s parental rights Greg Younger to the children referenced Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi hereinabove. ENTER this 25 day of January, Wilson & Hinton PO Box 1257 2017. Corinth, MS 38835 286-3366 Carma Dennis McGee CHANCELLOR CARMA 3t 2/3, 2/10, 2/17/2017 DENNIS McGEE 15768
Approved for Entry: Chadwick G. Hunt CHADWICK G. HUNT, BPR No. 018720 Attorney for Petitioners 450-A Main Street P.O. Box 1772 Savannah, Tennessee 38372 (731) 925-1400 (Telephone)
IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF NO. 16-747
BRAND NEW NEW 2017 2017 RAM RAM BRAND
TRADESMAN HEMI V H V8 8
â€˘ AUTOMATIC! â€˘ PARKVIEW â€˘ AUTOMATIC! â€˘ PARKVIEW â€˘ AIR! BACKUP CAM! â€˘ AIR! BACKUP CAM! â€˘ POWER PKG! â€˘ KEYLESS â€˘ POWER PKG! â€˘ KEYLESS â€˘ TILT & CRUISE! ENTRY! â€˘ TILT & CRUISE! ENTRY! â€˘ CHROME PKG! â€˘ ALUMINUM â€˘ CHROME PKG! â€˘ ALUMINUM WHEELS! WHEELS!
BRAND NEW NEW 2017 2017 RAM RAM BRAND
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â€˘ AUTOMATIC! â€˘ PARKVIEW â€˘ SIRIUS SAT. â€˘ AUTOMATIC! â€˘ PARKVIEW â€˘ SIRIUS SAT. â€˘ AIR! BACKUP CAM! RADIO W 1-YR RADIO W 1-YR â€˘ AIR! BACKUP CAM! â€˘ POWER PKG! â€˘ KEYLESS SUBSCRIPTION! SUBSCRIPTION! â€˘ POWER PKG! â€˘ KEYLESS â€˘ TILT & CRUISE! ENTRY! â€˘ TILT & CRUISE! ENTRY! TOO MUCH â€˘ FACTORY TOW â€˘ ALUMINUM TOO MUCH â€˘ FACTORY TOW â€˘ ALUMINUM TOLIST! LIST! PKG! WHEELS! TO PKG! WHEELS!
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IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI
C H R I S T I N A DEICHLER, DECEASED SUMMONS THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI
IN THE MATTER OF THE LAST WILL AND TESTA- TO: THE HEIRS-ATLAW OF CHRISTINA MENT OF DEICHLER MARY FRANCES WARD, DECEASED You have been made a Defendant in the CAUSE NO. 2014-0554-02 TRUE MSRP MSRP -- 29,080 29,080 TRUEMSRP MSRP- - 35,080 35,080 Complaint filed in this TRUE TRUE BROSE DISCOUNTS DISCOUNTS & & RAM RAM REBATES REBATES -- 5,944 5,944 BROSE DISCOUNTS & RAM REBATES 8,282 BROSE Court by Victoria L. SUMMONS YOU OWN OWN IT! IT!BROSE DISCOUNTS & RAM REBATES - 8,282 YOU OWN OWN IT! IT! 3 YOU 1 YOU 3 1 BUY IT IT NOW! NOW! BUY IT IT NOW! NOW! Deichler, individually AVAILABLE ZERO ZERO DOWN! DOWN! AVAILABLE ZERO BUY BUY ZERO DOWN! DOWN! AVAILABLE AVAILABLE AT THIS THIS AT THIS THIS and as administratrix of THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI AT AT DEAL! DEAL! DEAL! DEAL! the estate of Christina STK#2864R, STK#2868R â€˘ STK#2864R, STK#2868R â€˘ 2869R, 2871R â€˘ DEAL#46878 T O : T H E U N K N O W N Deichler, deceased, and 2869R, 2871R â€˘ DEAL#46878 DEAL#59000 PER MONTH MONTH PER MONTH MONTH DEAL#59000 PER PER HEIRS OF WILLIE AUBREY Danny C. Deichler, indi#INCLUDES $500 CHRYSLER CAPITAL FINANCE REBATE APPLIED. #INCLUDES $500 CHRYSLER CAPITAL FINANCE REBATE APPLIED. #INCLUDES $500 CHRYSLER CAPITAL FINANCE REBATE APPLIED. #INCLUDES $500 CHRYSLER CAPITAL FINANCE REBATE APPLIED. "W.A." WARD, DECEASED vidually, and you must take immediate action BRAND NEW NEW 2017 2017 JEEP JEEP CHEROKEE CHEROKEE BRANDNEW NEW2016 2016JEEP JEEP BRAND NEW NEW 2016 2016 JEEP JEEP BRAND BRAND BRAND You have been made a to protect your rights. SPORT ALTITUDE ALTITUDE RENEGADE SPORT SPORT PATRIOT SPORT SPORT SPORT RENEGADE PATRIOT BUYIT ITNOW! NOW Defendant in the suit filed in BUY BUY IT IT NOW! NOW! BUY IT IT NOW! NOW! BUILDING MATERIALS BUY BUY *$ *$ *#$ *$ *#$ *$ 0542 *$ *$
*#$ 26,798 26,798 386 *#$ 386
2 AVAILABLE AT THIS DEAL! 2 AVAILABLE AT THIS DEAL! STK#1023J, 1026J â€˘ DEAL#53342 STK#1023J, 1026J â€˘ DEAL#53342 #INCLUDES $500 CHRYSLER CAPITAL #INCLUDES $500 CHRYSLER CAPITAL FINANCE REBATE APPLIED. FINANCE REBATE APPLIED.
YOU OWN OWN IT! IT! YOU ZERO DOWN! DOWN! ZERO
PER MONTH MONTH PER
â€˘ AUTO! â€˘ AIR! â€˘ POWER â€˘ PKG! AUTO!â€˘ â€˘TILT AIR!&â€˘ CRUISE! POWER PKG! â€˘ TILT & CRUISE! â€˘ XENON HEADLAMPS! â€˘ XENON HEADLAMPS! â€˘ ELECTRONIC ROLL â€˘ ELECTRONIC ROLL MITIGATION â€˘ KEYLESS MITIGATION â€˘ KEYLESS ENTRY! â€˘ ALUMINUM ENTRY! â€˘ â€˘ALUMINUM WHEELS! SIRIUS SAT. WHEELS! â€˘ SIRIUS SAT. RADIO W/ 1-YR SUB.! RADIO W/ 1-YR TOO MUCH TOSUB.! LIST! TOO MUCH TO LIST!
BRAND NEW NEW 2016 2016 DODGE DODGE BRAND
â€˘ 2.4 MULTI-AIR ENGINE â€˘ 2.4 MULTI-AIR ENGINE UPGRADE! â€˘ AUTO! â€˘ AIR UPGRADE! AIR! & â€˘ POWERâ€˘ AUTO! PKG! â€˘â€˘ TILT
YOUOWN OWNIT! IT! YOU ZERODOWN! DOWN! ZERO
1 AVAILABLE AT THIS DEAL! PERMONTH MONTH 1 AVAILABLE AT THIS DEAL! PER STK#970J â€˘ DEAL#57839
â€˘ CRUISE! POWER PKG! â€˘ TILTSTAR & â€˘ REMOTE YOUOWN OWNIT! IT! CRUISE! REMOTE START YOU PKG! â€˘ â€˘PARKVIEW BACKU â€˘ PARKVIEW BACKUP ZERODOWN! DOWN! PKG! CAM! â€˘ KEYLESS ENTRY! ZERO CAM! â€˘ KEYLESS ENTRY! â€˘
3RD ROW SEAT!
DART RALLYE RALLYE DART
1 AVAILABLE AT THIS DEAL! 1 AVAILABLE AT THIS DEAL! STK#2815R â€˘ DEAL#49986
PER MONTH MONTH PER
STK#2815R â€˘ DEAL#49986
TRUE MSRP*$ - *$ 35,080 BROSE DISCOUNTS & -RAM REBATES - *#$ 8,28 TRUE MSRP 35,080 BROSE DISCOUNTS & RAM REBATES - *#$ 8,282
BUYIT ITNOW! NOW BUY
BUY IT IT NOW! NOW! BUY
4 AVAILABLE AT THIS DEAL! 4 AVAILABLE AT THIS DEAL! STK#2866R, 2870R, 2872R, 2873R â€˘ STK#2866R, DEAL#51968 2870R, 2872R, 2873R â€˘ DEAL#51968
YOU OWN OWN IT! IT! YOU ZERO DOWN! DOWN! ZERO
PERMONTH MONTH PER
16â€? ALUMINUM WHEELS 16â€?â€˘ALUMINUM SIRIUS SAT.WHEELS! RADIO W/ â€˘ 1-YR SIRIUS SAT.â€˘ RADIO W/ SUB.! BLUETOOTH 1-YR TOO SUB.!MUCH â€˘ BLUETOOTH! TO LIST! TOO MUCH TO LIST!
BRANDNEW NEW2016 2016DODGE DODGE BRAND
21,999 21,999 YOU OWN OWN IT! IT! YOU ZERO DOWN! DOWN! ZERO
PERMONTH MONTH PER
STK#1020J â€˘ DEAL#58997
JOURNEY CROSSROAD CROSSROAD JOURNEY 3RD ROW SEAT!
BUY IT IT NOW! NOW! BUY
1 AVAILABLE AT THIS DEAL! 1 AVAILABLE AT THIS DEAL! STK#1020J â€˘ DEAL#58997
STK#970J â€˘ DEAL#57839
BRAND NEW NEW 2017 2017 DODGE DODGE BRAND
GRAND CARAVAN CARAVAN GRAND *$ *$
â€˘ AUTO! â€˘ AIR! â€˘ 3-ZONE â€˘ AUTO! â€˘ 3-ZONE A/C!â€˘ â€˘AIR! BLUETOOTH A/C! â€˘ BLUETOOTH UCONNECT PHONE SYSTEM! UCONNECT SYSTEM! â€˘ TILT &PHONE CRUISE! â€˘ FOG â€˘ TILT & CRUISE! â€˘ FOG LAMPS! â€˘ KEYLESS ENTRY! LAMPS! â€˘ KEYLESS WHEELS! ENTRY! â€˘ 19â€? ALUMINUM â€˘ 19â€? ALUMINUM WHEELS! â€˘ SIRIUS SAT. RADIO W/ â€˘ SIRIUS SAT. RADIO W/ 1-YR SUBSCRIPTION! 1-YR TOOSUBSCRIPTION! MUCH TO LIST! TOO MUCH TO LIST!
YOUOWN OWNIT! IT YOU ZERODOWN! DOWN ZERO 3 AVAILABLE AT THIS DEAL! 3 AVAILABLE AT THIS DEAL! STK#1203D, 1212D â€˘ DEAL#61906
â€˘ AUTO! â€˘ A/C! â€˘ AUTO! â€˘ A/C! â€˘ POWER PKG! â€˘ ALLOYS! â€˘ POWER PKG! â€˘ ALLOYS!
STK#1203D, 1212D â€˘ DEAL#61906
MUCH MORE! MUCH MORE!
PERMONTH MONTH PER
*: ALL DEALS & PAYMENTS ARE PLUS TAX & TITLE. PLEASE UNDERSTAND THESE ARE NOT INCLUDED IN THE PRICE OR PAYMENT SHOWN. DOCUMENT PROCESSING FEE NOT INCLUDED. ALL *: ALL DEALS & PAYMENTS ARE PLUS TAX & TITLE. PLEASE UNDERSTAND THESE ARE NOT INCLUDED IN THE PRICE OR PAYMENT SHOWN. DOCUMENT PROCESSING FEE NOT INCLUDED. ALL DEALER DISCOUNTS, MANUFACTURESâ€™ REBATES ALREADY APPLIED TO PURCHASE PRICE UNLESS NOTED OTHERWISE. PRIOR DEALS EXCLUDED. FROM DEALER STOCK ONLY; NO DEALER DEALER DISCOUNTS, MANUFACTURESâ€™ REBATES ALREADY APPLIED TO PURCHASE PRICE UNLESS NOTED OTHERWISE. PRIOR DEALS EXCLUDED. FROM DEALER STOCK ONLY; NO DEALER TRANSFERS AT THESE PRICES. ACTUAL VEHICLE MAY DIFFER FROM PICTURE. DUE TO PUBLICATION DEADLINES VEHICLE MAY ALREADY BE SOLD. RESIDENTIAL RESTRICTIONS MAY AFFECT TRANSFERS AT THESE PRICES. ACTUAL VEHICLE MAY DIFFER FROM PICTURE. DUE TO PUBLICATION DEADLINES VEHICLE MAY ALREADY BE SOLD. RESIDENTIAL RESTRICTIONS MAY AFFECT REBATES ALLOWED. PAYMENTS FIGURED @ 84MO, 5.5APR, TIER 1 CREDIT RATING, W.A.C. & T. ONLY. SEE SALESPERSON FOR DETAILS. #: INCLUDES THE CHRYSLER CAPITAL FINANCE REBATE REBATES ALLOWED. PAYMENTS FIGURED @ 84MO, 5.5APR, TIER 1 CREDIT RATING, W.A.C. & T. ONLY. SEE SALESPERSON FOR DETAILS. #: INCLUDES THE CHRYSLER CAPITAL FINANCE REBATE WHICH REQUIRES YOU TO FINANCE THE PURCHASE THRU THEM TO GET THE PRICE &/OR PAYMENT SHOWN. DEAL GOOD THROUGH 2/28/17. WHICH REQUIRES YOU TO FINANCE THE PURCHASE THRU THEM TO GET THE PRICE &/OR PAYMENT SHOWN. DEAL GOOD THROUGH 2/28/17.
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SV Sentra SV
289 $ 19 Corrugated Metal 1 $ 95 4x8 Cement Siding 10 $ 95 4x10 Cement Siding 14 $ Crossties 1095 $ 99 Paneling 9 $
PER PER MONTH MONTH
ATTHIS THIS AT
MODEL#12117â€˘â€˘DEAL#57409 DEAL#57409â€˘â€˘STK#3227N, STK#3227N,3253N, 3253N,3259N 3259N MODEL#12117
* NISSANREBATES REBATES-*-$2,000 $2,000 NISSAN * TOTALSAVINGS SAVINGSOFF OFFMSRP MSRP-*-$4,046 $4,046 TOTAL * * $15,999 SALESPRICE... PRICE... $15,999 SALES
BRAND NEW NEW 2017 2017 BRAND Altima 2.5S 2.5S Altima
* *$6,000 OFF TRUE MSRP ON ON STOCK! ALL 2017 Maximaâ€™s IN STOCK!
Use your Tax Money on these Great Deals! 2 X 4 X 92 5/8â€? Stud .....
412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 â€˘ 287-4419
NEW LOAD OF WATERPROOF LAMINATE!
NEW 2017 2017 BRAND NEW *$ *$
Smith Discount Home Center
*$7,500OFF OFFTRUE TRUEMSRP MSRPON ONALL ALL *$7,500 TITANCREWCABS CREWCABSIN INSTOCK! STOCK! 3/8â€? Engineered TITAN $ Hardwood.................................
169 Tile 69Â˘ Â˘-$ 19 Laminate Floor From 79 1 $ 00-$ Pad for Laminate Floor 5 1000 $ Area Rugs 6995 $ Handicap Commodes 12995 $ 3/4â€? Plywood 2195 $ 1/2â€? Plywood 1650 $ 95 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 46 sq. ft.
.................................................. Starting at
MODEL#16117 â€˘â€˘ DEAL#49518 DEAL#49518 MODEL#16117 STK#3174N, 3205N 3205N STK#3174N, 11 AVAILABLE AVAILABLE AT AT THESE THESE SAVINGS! SAVINGS! 11
AT THIS AT THIS
INCLUDES PEARL PEARL INCLUDES WHITE PAINT! PAINT! WHITE
NISSAN REBATES -*$3,250 NISSAN REBATES -*$3,250 BROSE DISCOUNTS -$2,750 BROSE DISCOUNTS -$2,750 TOTAL SAVINGS OFF MSRP -$6,000 TOTAL SAVINGS OFF MSRP -$6,000 *
SALES PRICE... $27,999 SALES PRICE... *$27,999
*$7,000 OFF TRUE MSRP ON STOCK! ALL â€˜17 PATHFINDERS IN STOCK!
MODEL#13117â€˘â€˘DEAL#58040 DEAL#58040â€˘â€˘ MODEL#13117 STK#3217N,3222N, 3222N,3226N, 3226N,3229N 3229N STK#3217N,
AT THIS AT THIS
PER PER MONTH MONTH
NISSAN REBATES -*#$3,750 NISSAN REBATES -*#$3,750 TOTAL SAVINGS OFF MSRP -$6,621 TOTAL SAVINGS OFF MSRP -$6,621 SALES PRICE... *#$17,999 SALES PRICE... *#$17,999
MODEL#38117(AS (ASPRICED) PRICED)â€˘ â€˘DEAL#62500 DEAL#62500â€˘ â€˘ MODEL#38117 STK#2916NT,2937NT, 2937NT, 2941NT,2955NT 2955NT (AS STK#2916NT, 2941NT, PRICED),2968NT, 2968NT, 2988NT (AS PRICED), 2988NT
$28,855 66 $28,855
PER PER MONTH MONTH *
NISSAN REBATES.... - $4,500 NISSAN REBATES.... - $4,500 BROSE DISCOUNTS - *$3,000 AT THESE BROSE DISCOUNTS - *$3,000 AT THESE TOTAL SAVINGS OFF MSRP -$7,500 *
SAVINGS OFF MSRP -$7,500 SAVINGS! TOTALSALES PRICE..... $28,855 SAVINGS! SALES PRICE..... $28,855
#PRICE AND PAYMENT ALREADY INCLUDES 1000 NMAC FINANCE BONUS. #PRICE AND PAYMENT ALREADY INCLUDES 1000 NMAC FINANCE BONUS.
BRAND NEW NEW 2017 2017 BRAND Frontier SV Crewcab Frontier SV Crewcab
BRAND NEW NEW 2017 2017 BRAND Rogue SS Rogue
INCLUDESSV SV INCLUDES VALUETRUCK TRUCK VALUE PKG! PKG!
35 Year Architectural
*$ *$ MODEL#25517 â€˘â€˘ DEAL#58202 DEAL#58202 â€˘â€˘ MODEL#25517 STK# 2919NT, 2919NT, 2920NT, 2920NT, 2922NT, 2922NT, STK# 2929NT, 2942NT, 2942NT, 2946NT, 2946NT, 2929NT, 3047NT, 3048NT, 3048NT, 3049NT 3049NT 3047NT,
AT THIS THIS AT
NISSAN REBATES REBATES -- *$3,250 $3,250 NISSAN $3,750 BROSE DISCOUNT DISCOUNT --**$3,750 BROSE TOTAL SAVINGS OFF MSRP -$7,000 TOTAL SAVINGS OFF MSRP -$7,000
HEATED FRONT SEATS! â€˘ 261 HP V6 ENGINE! â€˘ 16â€? ALLOYS! â€˘ HEATED FRONT SEATS! â€˘ 261 HP V6 ENGINE! â€˘ 16â€? ALLOYS! â€˘ REARVIEW BACKUP CAM! â€˘ SPRAY-ON BEDLINER! â€˘ REARVIEW BACKUP CAM! â€˘ SPRAY-ON BEDLINER! â€˘ UTILI-TRACK TIE DOWN SYSTEM! â€˘ FACTORY TOW PKG! â€˘ FOG UTILI-TRACK TIE DOWN SYSTEM! â€˘ FACTORY TOW PKG! â€˘ FOG LIGHTS! â€˘ AUTOMATIC! POWER PKG! â€˘ MUCH, MUCH MORE! LIGHTS! â€˘ AUTOMATIC! POWER PKG! â€˘ MUCH, MUCH MORE!
PER PER MONTH MONTH
MODEL#32317â€˘ â€˘DEAL#62218 DEAL#62218â€˘ â€˘ MODEL#32317 STK#2938NT, 2938NT,2940NT, 2940NT,2948NT, 2948NT, STK#2938NT, 2938NT, 2949NT,2960NT, 2960NT, 2972NT,2977NT, 2977NT, 2949NT, 2972NT, 2982NT, 2989NT 2982NT, 2989NT
10 10 AT THIS AT THIS
NISSAN REBATES......* -*$750 NISSAN REBATES...... $750 TOTAL SAVINGS OFF MSRP --$2,641 TOTAL SAVINGS OFF MSRP -$2,641 SALES PRICE..... *$21,999 SALES PRICE..... *$21,999
MODEL#22117 â€˘ DEAL#57678 â€˘ STK#2976NT, 2979NT, MODEL#22117 â€˘ DEAL#57678 â€˘ STK#2976NT, 2979NT, 2984NT, 2993NT, 3013NT, 3014NT, 3016NT, 3019NT, 2984NT, 2993NT, 3013NT, 3014NT, 3016NT, 3019NT, 3021NT, 3023NT, 3025NT, 3027NT, 3031NT, 3032NT, 3021NT, 3023NT, 3025NT, 3027NT, 3031NT, 3032NT, 3033NT, 3034NT, 3044NT, 3045NT, 3053NT 3033NT, 3034NT, 3044NT, 3045NT, 3053NT
*$ *$ 19 19 AT THIS AT THIS
PER PER MONTH MONTH
NISSAN REBATES -*$1,500 NISSAN REBATES -*$1,500 TOTAL SAVINGS OFF MSRP -$3,356 TOTAL SAVINGS OFF MSRP -$3,356 SALES PRICE... *$21,944 SALES PRICE... *$21,944
*: ALL DEALS & PAYMENTS ARE PLUS TAX & TITLE. PLEASE UNDERSTAND THESE ARE NOT INCLUDED IN THE PRICE OR PAYMENT SHOWN. DOCUMENT PROCESSING FEE NOT INCLUDED. ALL DEALER DISCOUNTS, MANUFACTURESâ€™ *: ALL DEALS & PAYMENTS PLUS TAX &PRICE TITLE.UNLESS PLEASE NOTED UNDERSTAND THESEPRIOR ARE NOT INCLUDED IN THE PRICE OR PAYMENT SHOWN. PROCESSING FEE NOT INCLUDED. ALLVEHICLE DEALERMAY DISCOUNTS, MANUFACTURESâ€™ REBATES ALREADY APPLIEDARE TO PURCHASE OTHERWISE. DEALS EXCLUDED. FROM DEALER STOCK ONLY; NO DOCUMENT DEALER TRANSFERS AT THESE PRICES. ACTUAL DIFFER FROM PICTURE. DU REBATES ALREADY DEADLINES APPLIED TO VEHICLE PURCHASE PRICE UNLESS OTHERWISE. RESTRICTIONS PRIOR DEALS EXCLUDED. FROM DEALER STOCK ONLY; DEALER TRANSFERS AT RESIDENTS THESE PRICES. ACTUAL MAY DIFFER FROM PICTURE. TO PUBLICATION MAY ALREADY BE NOTED SOLD. RESIDENTIAL MAY AFFECT REBATES ALLOWED; SOMENO PRICES SHOWN ARE FOR OF 38834, ORVEHICLE 38852 WHICH DIFFER FROM COUNTYDUE TO TO PUBLICATION DEADLINES VEHICLE MARKET MAY ALREADY SOLD. RESIDENTIAL MAY AFFECT REBATES ALLOWED; SOME PRICES SHOWNTIER ARE1 FOR RESIDENTS 38834, OR 38852 WHICH DIFFER FROM COUNTY DUE TO NISSANS DESIGNATED AREA BE ALIGNMENT WHICH MAYRESTRICTIONS AFFECT NISSAN INCENTIVES. PAYMENTS FIGURED @ 84MO, 5.5APR, CREDIT RATING,OF W.A.C. & T. ONLY. SEE SALESPERSON FOR COUNTY DETAILS.TO DEA COUNTY DUE TO NISSANS DESIGNATED MARKET AREA ALIGNMENT WHICH MAY AFFECT NISSAN INCENTIVES. PAYMENTS FIGURED @ 84MO, 5.5APR, TIER 1 CREDIT RATING, W.A.C. & T. ONLY. SEE SALESPERSON FOR DETAILS. DEAL GOOD UNTIL 2/28/17. GOOD UNTIL 2/28/17.
Shingle ........................................... Croft Windows ...................................................... Tubs & Showers.. starting at 2 x 4 x 16 Utility
21500 $ 39 5 $ 1395
4x9 Masonite .........Starting at
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Daily Corinthian â€˘ Wednesday, February 17, 2017 â€˘ 7B
Respondents other The type of development is than you in this action N e w C o n s t r u c t i o n . T h e Housing Tax Credits will be are: None utilized to fund the construcYou are summoned tion of 37 single family homes to appear and defend located on Carter Road off against said Complaint Highway 2, Corinth, MS. to establish and de- Written questions or comtermine heirs-at-law of ments on this matter may be Christina Deichler at submitted to Paul Capps, Re9:00 o'clock a.m. on the gional Director, at Sun Belt 21st day of March, 2017, Management Company, 9010 at the Alcorn County US Highway 431 Albertville, Chancery Building, Cor- AL 35950. Telephone or inth, Mississippi, and in email questions or comments case of your failure to should be directed to Paul at appear and defend a 256-878-2408 or paul@sunj u d g m e n t w i l l b e beltmgtco.com
rson Road, Apt. 6 D, Hunts ville, AL 35816.
corn County Department of and seal of said Court, this Child Protection Services. 15th day of February, 2017.
TO: Unknown Putative Father, who is not to be found in the State of Mississippi on diligent inquiry and whose post office address is not known to the Petitioners after diligent inquiry made by said Petitioners.
YOU ARE SUMMONED TO APPEAR AND DEFEND AGAINST THE PETITION FILED AGAINST YOU IN THIS ACTION AT 9:00 O'CLOCK A.M. ON THE 21st DAY OF APRIL, 2017, IN THE COURTROOM OF THE TISHOMINGO COUNTY CHANCERY COURTHOUSE AT IUKA, MISSISSIPPI, AND IN CASE OF YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR AND DEFEND, A JUDGMENT WILL BE ENTERED AGAINST YOU FOR THE RELIEF DEMANDED IN THE PETITION.
You have been made a Respondent in the suit filed in this Court by the Alcorn County Department of Child Protection Services by Terry Phillips, Social Services Regional Director, and, Dymond Buchanan, Dominique Perry and McArthur Perry, Jr., minors, seeking to terminate your parental rights as those rights relate to said minors and demanding that the full custody, control and authority to act on behalf of said minors be placed with the Alcorn County Department of
entered against you for the things demanded in Sunbelt Management Co. 9010 US Hwy 431 said Complaint. Albertville, AL 35950 You are not re- 256-279-0015 quired to file an answer or other pleading, 3t 2/16, 2/17, 2/18/2017 but you may do so if 15789 you desire. ISSUED under my hand and seal of said Court this the 7th day of February, 2017.
GREG YOUNGER, CLERK ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI 38835-0069 BY: Karen Duncan, D.C. Tricia A. Joyce, MSB. 104255 Deputy Clerk MS Office of the Attorney General 819 E. Jackson Ave. Oxford, MS 38655 Tel: (662) 232-2461 Fax: (662) 236-0228 Pjoyc@ago.state.ms.us
MDHS PO Box 352 You are not required to Jackson, MS 39202 file an answer or other plead- 601-359-4703 ing, but you may do so if you desire. 3t 2/17, 2/24, 3/3/2017 15790 ISSUED under my hand and seal of said Court, this
IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI
TAX GUIDE 2017 ADVERTISE YOUR TAX SERVICE HERE FOR $95 A MONTH CALL 287-6111 FOR MORE DETAILS
CIVIL ACTION FILE NO. 2017-59-02-H
â€˘ Coca Cola Stand-Up Cooler â€˘ Antique Thermaster â€˘ Standard Oil & Amaco Grease Can â€˘ John Deere Bell â€˘ JC Higgins 16 Ga. â€˘ Gibson Acoustic Electric Guitar â€˘ Grandmother Clock â€˘ Old Victoria â€˘ 2 Nice Sofas â€˘ Old Rocker â€˘ Various Old Tin Cans â€˘ Kids Harmony Guitar â€˘ Sony 32â€? Flat Screen TV
IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI M A R I A H B U C H A N A N , MCARTHUR PERRY, SR. RE: A D M I N I S T R A - AND UNKNOWN PUTATTION OF THE ESTATE IVE FATHER O F T I N A P . L A N - RESPONDENTS NO. 17-64 NOTICE TO CREDITORS NOTICE is hereby given that Letters of Administration have been on this day granted to the undersigned, Daniel R. Lancaster and Tina M. Wallin on the estate of Tina P. Lancaster, 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 or the same shall be forever barred. The first day of the publication of this notice is the 10th day of February, 2017. WITNESS our signatures on this 8th day of February, 2017. DANIEL CASTER
CHANCERY COURT SUMMONS THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI TO: Mariah Buchanan, who is not to be found in the State of Mississippi on diligent inquiry and whose post office address is 1010 Henderson Road, Apt. 6-D, Huntsville, AL 35816. TO: McArthur Perry, Sr., who is not to be found in the State of Mississippi on diligent inquiry and whose post office address is 1010 Henderson Road, Apt. 6-D, Hunts-
NOTICE TO BIDDERS Notice is hereby given that the Board of Supervisors of Alcorn County, Mississippi will receive sealed bids until 9:00 a.m. on the 6th day of March 2017 in the Board Room of Alcorn County Board of Supervisors Building located at 305 South Fulton Drive, Corinth, Mississippi for the period beginning April 1, 2017 and ending March 31, 2018, (with the option to extend for an additional twelve months), for hot mix, cold mix, and road work on various county roads. Sealed bids should be filed with the Deputy Purchase Clerk, Jill Goodwin, at 305 South Fulton Drive, on or before such time. The Board reserves the right to reject any and all bids. The bid form and specification to be used by the bidder to submit his bid has been approved and is on file in the Board of Supervisors Office of Alcorn County, Mississippi. A copy of the bid form and specifications may be secured from the office during regular business hours. All bidders should use the bid form that has been approved by the Board of Supervisors. Done by order of the Board of Supervisors of Alcorn County, Mississippi on the 6th day of February, 2017. Jimmy Tate Waldon, President Alcorn County Board of Supervisors 2t 2/10, 2/17/2017 15776
Booneville 662-728-1080 508 W Chambers Drive Old highway 4 Ripley 662-512-5829 1906B City Avenue N
795+$,6&855(17/<$&&(37,1* $33/,&$7,216)25$3$570(17 68%',9,6,216
$SSO\,Q3HUVRQDW +LFNRU\7HUUDFH&RULQWK 06
s e l a S GUARANTEEDAuto Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and price. PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! NO REFUNDS. Single item only. Payment in advance. Call 287-6147 to place your ad. 816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
2015 Jayco Jayhawk
Class C 32 FT Motor Home Ford F450 Chassis 2 Slides, Leveling System Real Nice $83,500.00 662-418-2927
PHAETON 2004 MOTOR HOME 40â€™ with 3 slides. Less than 50K miles Cat. Diesel
Jayco Eagle - bought new and used 1 season. 2 large covered slides. King size bed. Queen sofa sleeper. Sleeps 6 - 2 Flat screen TVâ€™s & surround sound. Extra nice Oak cabinets. Outside shower. Electric awning control. Like new - Must see - call for more pics. Stored in covered shed. 35â€™ - 2008 model $12,550 Glen,MS 901-489-9413
2004 Gulfstream BT Cruiser, blue & gray, 1 slide out, 2 TVâ€™s, VCR, generator, very clean, low mileage, no smoking or animals inside, everything works. $28,000. 662-287-5644, leave mess.
2007 JAYCO OCTANE TOY HAULER
â€˜07 Dolphin LX RV, 37â€™ REDUCED 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.
2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT 30 ft., with slide out & built-in TV antenna, 2 TVâ€™s, 7400 miles.
Excaliber made by Georgi Boy 1985 30â€™ long motor home, new tires, Price negotiable.
470 TRACTORS/FARM EQUIP.
1990 Allegro Motor Home
Excellent Condition Brand New Refrigerator New Tires & Hot Water Heater. Sleeps Six 7,900 ACTUAL MILES $12,500. OBO Must See!! Call 662-665-1420
30' MOTOR HOME 1988 FORD
2003 CHEROKEE 285 SLEEPS 8 EXCELLENT CONDITION EVERYTHING WORKS 5TH WHEEL W/GOOSE NECK ADAPTER CENTRAL HEAT & AIR ALL NEW TIRES & NEW ELECTRIC JACK ON TRAILER
CALL RICHARD 662-416-0604 Call Richard 662-664-4927
LD 51,000 SOMILES SLEEPS 6
WINNEBAGO JOURNEY CLASS A , RV 2000 MODEL 34.9 FT. LONG 50 AMP HOOKUP CUMMINS DIESEL FREIGHTLINER CHASSIS LARGE SLIDE OUT ONAN QUIET GENERATOR VERY WELL KEPT. ,500. 662-728-2628
Summit 2-row ATV planter with all original seed plates. Hydraulics good used very little. $500.00 or best offer. Contact Paul 901-486-4774 Walnut Ms.
2003 W/W HORSE TRAILER EXTRA TALL, SADDLE RACK, ESCAPE DOOR. FULL OR HALF REAR DOORS, GREAT SHAPE
FORD 601 WORKMASTER TRACTOR WITH EQUIPMENT POWER STEERING GOOD PAINT $0.00 662-416-5191
1953 FORD GOLDEN JUBILEE TRACTOR
662-286-6571 662-286-3924 COMMERCIAL
8N FORD TRACTOR GOOD CONDITION $2000. OBO $2500.00 287-8456
FOR SALE JOHN DEERE TRACTORS SPRING SPECIAL
1997 JOHN DEERE 670 FRONT LOADER
4 WHEEL DRIVE EVERYTHING WORKS GOOD 850 HOURS 662-396-1202
1974 JOHN DEERE TRACTOR MODEL 1530 WITH DISK AND BUSH HOG. NEW HYDRAULIC PUMP SYSTEM.
$6500. CALL 662-279-3683
PROGRESSIVE TURF MOWER 10FT GOOD SHAPE PRO FLEX 120 MODEL
$5000.00 CALL 662-665-8838
W & W HORSE OR CATTLE TRAILER ALL ALUMINUM LIKE NEW $7000. 731-453-5239 731-645-8339
1956 FORD 600 5 SPEED POWER STEERING REMOTE HYDRAULICS GOOD TIRES GOOD CONDITION
Hyster Forklift Narrow Aisle 24 Volt Battery 3650.00 287-1464
1997 CATERPILLAR D4C SERIES 111 CRAWLER DOZER HAS 4800 HRS. GOOD CONDITION $22,500.00 CALL 662-279-9946
53' STEP DECK TRAILER CUSTOM BUILT TO HAUL 3 CREW CAB 1 TON TRUCKS.
1986 ASTROGLASS 15â€™ BASS BOAT 90 HP EVINRUDE
BUILT-IN RAMPS & 3' PULL OUTS @ FRONT & REAR.
Clark Forklift 8,000 lbs, outside tires Good Condition $15,000
662-287-1464 1989 FOXCRAFT
Notice of Tax Credit Application Notice is hereby given that Corinth Housing Associates, LP intends to submit a Housing Tax Credit Application to the Mississippi Home Corporation for Housing Tax Credits in the 2017 Tax Credit Cycle. The name of the development is Cannonball Ridge.
Corinth 662-286-1040 2003 Hwy 72 E
TINA M. WALLIN
Donald Downs PO Box 1618 Corinth, MS 38835 287-8088 3t 2/10, 2/17, 2/24/2017 15775
$0(1,7,(6$9$,/$%/( x1HZ&RPSOHWHO\5HQRYDWHG 8QLWV x3OD\JURXQGV :DONLQJ 7UDFNV x8WLOLWLHVPD\EHIXUQLVKHGLQ VRPHDUHDV x/DXQGURPDWRQVLWH x2Q6LWH6HFXULW\ x:DVKHU'U\HU+RRNXSV x$SSOLDQFHV)XUQLVKHG x&HQWUDO+HDWDQG$LU $1'0225((
â€˘ Cast Iron Skillets â€˘ Lots of Assorted Yard Tools â€˘ Assorted Rods & Reels â€˘ MANY MORE ITEMS TOO NUMEROUS TO MENTION!
JOINT ADMINISTRATOR -ADMINISTRATRIX OF THE ESTATE TINA P. LANCASTER. DECEASED
CALL 287-6111 FOR MORE DETAILS
Jackson Hewitt Income Tax WE ARE NOT AFFILIATED WITH ANY OF THE WALMART JACKSON HEWITTâ€™S
ALCORN COUNTY DEPARTMENT OF CHILD PROTECTION SERVICES, BY: C H A N C E R Y C O U R T BY TERRY PHILLIPS, AND DYMOND BUCHANAN, CLERK DOMINIQUE PERRY AND MCARTHUR PERRY, JR., Donald Downs MINORS, BY AND PO Box 1618 THROUGH THEIR NEXT Corinth, MS 38835 FRIEND, TERRY PHILLIPS 287-8088 PETITIONERS 4t 2/10, 2/17, 2/24 , VS. 3/3/2017
ADVERTISE YOUR TAX SERVICE HERE FOR $95 A MONTH
0610 UNFURNISHED APARTMENTS
18â€™ long, 120 HP Johnson mtr., trailer & mtr., new paint, new transel, 2 live wells, hot foot control.
Big Boy Forklift
BOOMS, CHAINS & LOTS OF ACCESSORIES
5,000 lbs Good Condition
Great for a small warehouse
ASKING $7500.00 Or Make Me An Offer CALL 662-427-9591 Call (662)427-9591 or Cell phone (662)212-4946 Built by Scullyâ€™s Aluminum Boats of Louisiana.
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
DECK BOAT BAYLINER CLASSIC
1993 21FT TRACKER PONTOON
15 FT Grumman Flat BOAT Bottom Boat BOAT MOTOR 25 HP Motor TRAILER $2700.00 $6,00000 Ask for Brad: 731-453-5521 284-4826
ALUMINUM BOAT FOR SALE 16FT./5FT. 115 HP. EVINRUDE. NEW TROLLING MOTOR TRAILER NEWLY REWIRED ALL TIRES NEW NEW WINCH
2012 Lowe Pontoon 90 H.P. Mercury w/ Trailer Still under warranty. Includes HUGE tube $19,300 662-427-9063
SOLD 17 ft
Carolina Skiff 70 horse Nissan motor, trolling motor, 12 rod holders, two depth finders.
662-665-1124 if no answer leave message.
BOAT & TRAILER 13 YR OLD M14763BC BCMS Includes Custom 19.5 LONG Trailer Dual Axel-Chrome BLUE & WHITE Retractable Canopy REASONABLY PRICED $4500.00 662-660-3433 662-419-1587 1985 Hurricane-150 Johnson engine
8B â€¢ Wednesday, February 17, 2017 â€¢ Daily Corinthian
LAH CHEYANNE BOWDEN, MINORS, BY AND THROUGH THEIR NEXT FRIEND, LAQUITA REED ALCORN COUNTY DE- PETITIONERS PARTMENT OF CHILD PROTECTION SERVICES, BY VS. LAQUITA REED, JEFFERY ALAN D E W A Y N E CIVIL ACTION, FILE NO. GINGERY, JOSEPH ALEX- 2016-777-02-M ANDER BOWDEN, AUSTIN ARIES BOWDEN AND DELI- M A R Y K A T H E R I N E LAH C H E Y A N N E BOWDEN A/K/A MARY KATHERINE GINGERY, JOSEPH LYNN BOWDEN AND TIMOTHY NEWBY RESPONDENTS IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI
0955 LEGALS CHANCERY COURT SUMMONS THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI TO: Joseph Lynn Bowden, who is not to be found in the State of Mississippi on diligent inquiry and whose post office address is not known to the Petitioners after diligent inquiry made by said Petitioners. You have been made a Respondent in the suit filed in this Court by the Alcorn County Department of Child Protection Services by LaQuita Reed, Jeffery Alan De-
0955 LEGALS Quita Reed, Jeffery Alan De wayne Gingery, Joseph Alexander Bowden, Austin Aries Bowden, and Delilah Cheyanne Bowden, minors, seeking to terminate your parental rights as those rights relate to said minors and demanding that the full custody, control and authority to act on behalf of said minors be placed with the Alcorn County Department of Child Protection Services. Respondents other than you in this action are Mary Katherine Gingery, AKA Mary Katherine Bowden, and Timothy Newby.
YOU ARE SUMMONED TO APPEAR AND DEFEND AGAINST THE PETITION FILED AGAINST YOU IN THIS ACTION AT 9:00 O'CLOCK A.M. ON THE 21st DAY OF MARCH , 2017, IN THE COURTROOM OF THE ALCORN COUNTY COURTHOUSE AT CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI, AND IN CASE OF YOUR FAILURE TO APPEAR AND DEFEND, A JUDGMENT WILL BE ENTERED AGAINST YOU FOR THE RELIEF DEMANDED IN THE PETITION.
You are not required to file an answer or other pleading, but you may do so if you desire.
Tricia A. Joyce, MSB #104255 Special Assistant Attorney General Mississippi Office of the Attorney General 819 E. Jackson Ave. Oxford, MS 38655 Tel: (662) 232-2461 Fax: (662) 236-0228 Pjoyc@ago.state.ms.us
ISSUED under my hand and seal of said Court, this 15th day of February, 2017. GREG YOUNGER, CHANCERY CLERK ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI 38834 BY: W. Justice, D.C. Deputy Clerk
HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY
STORAGE, INDOOR/ OUTDOOR $0(5,&$1 0,1,6725$*( 67DWH $FURVV)URP :RUOG&RORU
MDHS PO Box 352 Jackson, MS 39202 601-359-4703 3t 2/17, 2/24, 3/3/2017 15791
s e l a S GUARANTEEDAuto
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY
Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and price. PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! NO REFUNDS. Single item only. Payment in advance. Call 287-6147 to place your ad. 868 AUTOMOBILES
REDUCED 2009 Pontiac G6
Super Nice, Really Clean, Oil changed regularly, Good cold air and has good tires. 160k
Asking $4800. OBO CALL/TEXT DANIEL @ 662-319-7145
1972 MERCURY COUGAR $20,000.00 662-415-5071
1956 Classic T-Bird Convertible 350, Auto, PS, PW, Motor & Trans Rebuilt AIR T-TOPS, Red Power Steering, with Gray Leather Brakes, Interior Windows & Seats Automatic Trans. $8800.00 $9800.00 $28,000.00 662-665-1019 662-665-1019 662-643-7955
1966 FURY 662-415-5071
2005 Ford Mustang
Premium Coupe, Screaming yellow, leather interior, 6 way driver seat, Monsoon radio w/ Subwoofer very clean, 89,300mi asking $5,600 Call 662-523-5838
D L SO
2005 JAGUAR X-TYPE
1995 Mustang GT 5.0. Last year before the modular 4.6. New shocks, struts, water pump, aluminum radiator, brakes, rotors, idle sensor, window tint, wheels, tires, duel exhaust. Black on black. Great interior. 150,000. Crank and go. Just drove in from La. cold air 4speed automatic, overdrive lockout. Nice car $3,500 call 225-247-2900
D L SO
AWD 127,784 MILES UNDER WARRANTY $6000.00 $5,500.00 662-664-4776 231-667-4280
D L SO
2002 Buick LeSabre
Limited Edition 174,000+ miles Leather interior/tan 24+ miles to gallon No wrecks few scratches No tears on interior 662-293-0351 Regetta Lancaster 00
2010 Chevy Equinox LS
454 Motor $3,500.00 662-750-0199
1978 Mercedes 6.9 Motor 135,000 miles. Only made 450 that year. $2,500. OBO $1,900 Selling due to health reasons. Harry Dixon 286-6359
2004 GMC Explorer conversion van, 246,000 miles,one owner lady driven. Loaded, leather, heated seats, new transmission, ready to tailgate. $00 obo. 662-287-4848
2007 DODGE CARAVAN RUNS GREAT!
1993 Chevy 1 Ton Auto, 2WD
For Sale or Trade
130K Miles, Fully Loaded GREAT Condition!
$10,500 662-415-8343 or 415-7205
225,000 MILES $2,500.00 662-808-0293
93 CORVETTE CONVERTIBLE
79k miles Red w/ Black Top 40th Anniv. Ed. Great shape. $9,500 obo 662-212-4096
1989 Mercedes Benz 300 CE 145K miles, Rear bucket seats, Champagne color, Excellent Condition. Diligently maintained. $4000.00 $5000.00 662-415-2657
2013 Z71 Chevy Silverado Crew Cab 49,000 miles Asking $26,000.00 662-415-4396
2011 Chev. Malibu 103,000 miles Red REDUCED $10,500.00 $7,300.00
2006 CHEVROLET TRUCK WHITE 2 DOOR, V8 $4500.00 JERRY BRAWNER 287-1011
official pace car convertible, automatic 90,000 miles, 350 motor red in color air and heat lots of new parts $7500.00 obo
662-223-0865 no text please
2014 Toyota Corolla S 1.8 LOW MILES!!
$15,999 (Corinth Ms)
Silver 2014 Toyota corolla S 1.8: Back-up camera; Xenon Headlights; Automatic CVT gearbox; Paddle Shift; 25k miles LOW MILES !!! Up to 37mpg; One owner! Perfect condition!
1991 GEO STORM Stick Shift Lots of new parts. $1,500.00 OBO 662-212-4450
2002 MERCURY SABLE 3.0 V6, AUTOMATIC NEW AIR LOW MILES CD PLAYER
1970 MERCURY COUGAR FOR SALE Excel. Cond. 2014 Nissan Pathfinder SV
662-286-2470 OR 662-603-7072
57,000 Miles, back up camera, towing package, Bluetooth and in Excellent Condition. Asking $19,500. Call 662- 594-5271
1985 Mustang GT,
HO, 5 Speed, Convertible, Mileage 7500 !! Second owner Last year of carburetor, All original. $16,500
1976 F115 428 Motor Very Fast
$3,500. 662-808-9313 662-415-5071
Black/Red Int. 350 Motor Auto Trans. 101,500 Miles Good Cond.
$6000. Call for Pictures 662-223-0942
2006 Ford F-150 Extended cab truck 175,000 miles $8,400. 662-808-7677
Inside & Out All Original
00 6,900 8,90000 662-415-0453 662-664-0357
1998 Cadillac DeVille Tan Leather Interior Sunroof, green color, 99,000 miles
(662) 603-2635 212-2431
D L SO
2000 DODGE GRAND CARAVAN 150,000 MILES
Very Good Shape A/C Works Good Drives Great $2,500.00 $2750.00 662-808-0377
SALE PRICE: $3,495 2002 HONDA CIVIC (2ND OWNER)
1994 Dodge Ram Van Runs good. Excellent condition, four captainâ€™s chairs, rear bench makes bed. Good tires, battery, AC. 99,000 mi. Incl. trailer hitch, running boards. $2350. Leave message.
95â€™ CHEVY ASTRO
Cargo Van Good, Sound Van
2003 FORD EXPLORER WHITE EXC. COND.
06 Chevy Trailblazer Power everything! Good heat and Air $3,250 OBO 662-319-7145
D L SO
Mileage: 153,790 â€¢ Power â€¢ 1.7L I4 Windows â€¢ Great MPG â€¢ Automatic â€¢ Gasoline â€¢ A/C â€¢ Cruise â€¢ FWD Control â€¢ Airbag (works) â€¢ 26 city/ 34 â€¢ 2 sets of keys hwy MPG Call (817) 235-9183 or (662) 415-3099
1987 FORD 250 DIESEL UTILITY SERVICE TRUCK $4000. IN GOOD CONDITION
731-645-8339 OR 731-453-5239
1993 Chevy Explorer Limited Extra Clean Exc. Condition $4000.00 OBO 284-6662
2006 DODGE 3500 CUMMINS TURBO 5.9 DIESEL PULLING TRUCK GREAT SHAPE ASKING $18,500.00 CALL 662-491-2317
2002 Chevy Silverado Z71 2 Person Owner Heat & Air, 4 Wheel Drive, Works Great New Tires, 5.1 Engine Club Cab and Aluminum Tool Box AM/FM Radio, Cassette & CD Player Pewter in Color Great Truck for $7000.00 662-287-8547 662-664-3179
2000 GMC DENALI 4 WD BODY & MOTOR IN GOOD COND.
2005 Harley Davidson Trike 24,000 miles, Ultra Classic
REDUCED Nice, $23,500. 662-415-7407 662-808-4557
2015 MASSIMO ATV 4-WHEEL DRIVE 4 PASS. TN TITLE MOP ALLIGATOR 700-4 LIKE NEW 731-689-3211
2000 Sportster 1200
HONDA GOLD WING MOTORCYCLE 1500 SERIES EXC. COND. 415-4387
1 OWNER LOW MILEAGE GOOD TIRES $1250.00
2003 Kimco Scooter 150CC. Very Good Condition. $1200. 662-664-6460
2001 Road King 2006 YAMAHA 1700 GREAT CONDITION! APPROX. 26,000 MILES
Loaded with chrome
$4350 (NO TRADES) 662-665-0930 662-284-8251
D L SO 2008 Harley Davidson Electra Glide Classic Black 21,000 miles Excellent Condition $10,000 Cell # 616-755-3847
D L SO
1999 Harley Classic Touring, loaded, color: blue, lots of extras. 70,645 Hwy. miles, $7,900.00 OBO Just serviced, good or new tires, brakes, ready for the road. Call @ 662-664-0210
YAMAHA V STAR 650 22,883 MILES $2,650.00 $2,350.00 665-1288
2nd Owner, Great Condition Has a Mossy Oak Cover over the body put on when it was bought new. Everything Works. Used for hunting & around the house, Never for mud riding. $1500 Firm. If I donâ€™t answer, text me and I will contact you. 662-415-7154
Lift and Cargo Seat. New batteries.
2007 Yamaha V-Star 1100 Classic New Rear Tire, New Battery Approximately 13000 miles Charcoal in color, Great Bike, Road Ready. $4700. Call Kevin 662-772-0719
32,000 Miles Super Bike Super Price
$8500.00 OBO 662-212-2451 2013 Arctic Cat
1949 Harley Davidson Panhead $9000 OBO
308 miles 4 Seater w/seat belts Phone charger outlet Driven approx. 10 times Excellent Condition Wench (front bumper)
2005 EZ GO 36 Volt Golf Cart with 4" Jake
2005 Heritage Softail
1990 Harley Davidson Custom Soft-Tail $9000
2000 POLARIS MAGNUM 325 4X4 4 WHEELER
07 HONDA RANCHER ES 2WD TWO SETS TIRES WHEELS & RACK $2000.00 662-603-8749
1983 GMC VAN
2009 HARLEY DAVIDSON Ultra Classic, 1 owner, 12,000 miles, very clean. $14,500.00. 256-810-7117.
2008 Yamaha V-Star 1300 Touring Edition New Tires, New Battery and New Hard Bags, less than 18000 miles. $5900.00 Great Bike, Road Ready call Kevin at 662-772-0719
5â€™x10â€™ Wells Cargo Motorcycle Trailer $ 2,500 662-287-2333 Leave Message