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Tuesday Feb. 18,

2014

50 cents

Daily Corinthian Vol. 118, No. 42

Partly sunny Today

Tonight

64

46

20% chance of rain

• Corinth, Mississippi • 14 pages • 1 section

BBB warns against computer scam Consumers receive a phone call in which the caller claims to be representative of Microsoft or some other reputable computer company’s “Tech Support” department. The phony technician informs computer users they have a virus and offers to fix the

BY KIMBERLY SHELTON kshelton@dailycorinthian.com

Scammers masquerade as professionals, businesses and authority figures. The Better Business Bureau (BBB) is warning Mississippians about the latest scam to hit the state.

problem. What they are really after is remote control access to the victim’s personal computer. According to Microsoft, once the scammers have access to a person’s computer, they can install malicious software, steal personal information, take con-

trol of the computer remotely or direct consumers to fraudulent websites where they are asked to enter their credit card information. “What the caller is attempting to do, is get remote access to your computer and install a virus, or steal personal informa-

BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

A pair of juveniles were quickly apprehended after escaping the Alcorn County Juvenile Detention Center Saturday night. According to center director Shelly Hopkins, two juveniles compromised a cell door lock around 9 p.m. The pair then assaulted a detention officer and escaped the center. Officers found the juveniles

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Mississippi Forestry Commission’s Keith Wooten hands out some of the 3,000 seedlings that were passed out free of charge. See related photo on page 2.

Annual tree giveaway tops 3,000, mainly pines sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

Warmer weather has the area in a planting mood. Forestry agencies provided over 3,000 seedlings Friday to help those who are ready to get the growing season started. The annual tree giveaway of the Alcorn County Extension Service, Forestry Commission and the USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service saw a slow start in distributing the free seedlings. “A lot of folks called in asking about the trees, but I think the weather earlier this week has

thrown their schedules off,” said Patrick Poindexter, County Director with the Mississippi State Extension Service. Representatives with the three agencies arrived early to hand out the trees on Valentine’s Day. “I have been advising men to not give the trees as a Valentine’s gift,” said Poindexter with a smile. Around 3,000 of the seedlings were pines with another couple hundred being of the hardwood variety. “The trees don’t have to be planted right after getting

Please see SCAM | 2

Juveniles captured after escaping detention center

Planting the seedling

BY STEVE BEAVERS

tion,” said John O’Hara, CEO of BBB serving Mississippi. “Since last week we have received calls from all over the state and luckily so far it has been consumers calling to check with us before they turn over access.”

them,” said Poindexter. “If people get them planted the next couple of days, they will be fine … the main thing is to keep them outside and not let them dry out. If the trees dry out they will be no good.” National Arbor Day is the last Friday in April, but most southern states celebrate the event in other months. Mississippi’s Arbor Day celebration is always scheduled for the second Friday in February. This year marked the second time the local event was held at the extension service instead of the Alcorn County Courthouse.

only a few blocks from the detention center and returned them without further incident. Both have now been charged with assaulting an officer and felony jail escape. Several agencies assisted in quickly capturing the two. The agencies involved included the Alcorn County Sheriff’s Department, Corinth Police Department, Farmington Police Department and Alcorn County Constables.

8th member of ring sentenced to prison BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

An eighth individual accused of being part of a north Mississippi drug ring has been sentenced to prison time. U.S. District Court Judge Sharion Aycock sentenced Marty Lambert of Booneville to serve seven years and four months in custody of the U.S. Bureau of Prisons on a plea of guilty following his indictment for conspiracy to possess with intent to distribute cocaine and marijuana. He must also serve three years of probation following his release. Aycock handed down the sentence in a hearing Thursday in Aberdeen.

Lambert was part of a group of 10 accused of arranging the purchase and shipment of drugs into the region, storing the drugs in stash houses and distributing them to local buyers. The indictment covers a period from Oct. 1, 2011, to May 31, 2012. Lambert was 43 at the time the arrests were announced. The group included five Corinthians. Among them are the last two individuals awaiting sentencing following prior guilty pleas — Jay Hill and Kenneth Scales. The charge carries a maximum penalty of up to 20 years in prison and a fine of up to $1 million.

Local extras Burns back in saddle included in for 100th birthday Brown biopic BY STEVE BEAVERS

sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

An Iuka mother and her son got the feelin’. Sherry Brown and her 17-yearold son, Jagger, took part in a oneday shooting of the film “Get On Up” in early January at the Mississippi Coliseum in Jackson. The biopic of funk music legend James Brown was shot in Natchez and Jackson. The Browns served as extras during a scene about the “Godfather of Soul” on Jan. 7. “It was fun and we had a great time,” said Sherry. The mother and son were part of around 100 extras used in a scene from a Brown 1971 concert in Paris. Brown, who is supervisor at the Alcorn County Welcome Center, decided to give it a shot because of Jagger. “He wants to get into the business and I found a casting notice Please see BROWN | 2

Just like old times. It crossed Freddie “Freddie Boy” Burns mind as he took a couple of laps around the Crossroads Arena on a horse named Boots. All eyes were fixed on the 100-year-old cowboy as he climbed into the saddle for the first time since 1957. “It felt natural,” said Burns after dismounting a horse named Boots with the help of friends. “I grew up riding bareback mules in Prentiss County and use to ride with my band at the Central Riding Academy in Memphis, Tenn.” Burns’ wish was to get back on a horse when he turned 100. Members of the 4-H Showdeo Club made it possible Saturday morning. “He wanted to be back on a horse when he was 100 and have his picture taken,” said Hal Cooper, who attends

Danville Church of Christ with Burns. “Fred told us we could put ‘he is back in the saddle again’ under the picture.” “It was a honor to let him ride,” said Lee Bo Wilhite, who is over the Showdeo Club. “As he was getting on the horse, he got to telling us about the old days.” The old days for Burns, a former Corinth resident, included a radio and television broadcast career with the band Freddie Burns and His Ranch Boys. “We were a real county and western Band,” said Burns, who celebrated his 100th birthday on Feb. 1. The band was offered a chance to be regulars at the Grand Ole Opry and to make movies with Gene Autry. Both invitations were declined, according to Freddie Boy. “We weren’t after all of

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Please see BURNS | 2

Freddie “Freddie Boy” Burns celebrated his belated 100th birthday by climbing on a horse for the first time in 57 years.

Index Kids Page...... 10 Classified...... 13 Comics........ 8 State........ 5

Weather........9 Obituaries........ 6 Opinion........4 Sports...... 11

On this day in history 150 years ago There is no sign of the Confederate submarine C.S.S. Hunley. Yesterday evening the sub attacked the U.S.S. Housatonic, the first ship ever sunk by a submarine. The sub went down in the explosion and it will be 136 years before she resurfaces.


Local/Region

2 • Daily Corinthian

Tuesday, February 18, 2014

SCAM Be advised that computer firms such as Microsoft will never make unsolicited phone calls to consumers to report computer glitches or viruses, nor will they offer to diagnose and fix issues over the phone. “We want consumers to be aware of who they are doing business with before they grant permission to access their computer,” said O’Hara. “BBB is here to assist consumers in finding trustworthy companies to do business with.” According to the Federal Trade Commission (FTC), they’ve been cracking down on these scams and continue to diligently investigate and prosecute them. Customers who paid for bogus tech support services with a credit card are urged to to call their bank or credit card company immediately to dispute charges. “It is definitely a scam,” said Kevin Roberts at

AVS Internet Computers in Corinth. “Microsoft has no reason to call and request money or notify you that your PC is infected.” The only company who would ever call about such issues would be the customer’s internet provider, said Roberts. Several AVS customers have received calls, including Roberts’ wife. “Luckily, she realized it was a scam and hung up,” said Roberts. The following advice is given to those who receive a so-called “Tech Support” call: ■ Don’t trust cold calls. Never provide your credit card or financial information to anyone over the phone that you don’t know. ■ Take the caller’s information and report it to local law enforcement authorities and the FTC. ■ Install virus detection to help protect your computer against viruses. ■ Find a computer repair company you can trust. Find a BBB Accred-

be made in the state.” Lawmakers in the state increased incentives offered to movie makers last year. The new law, signed by Gov. Phil Bryant, says the state could provide rebates of up to $10 million per project for nationally distributed feature films, documentaries and television shows. James Brown died in 2006 at the age of 73. Top hits included “I Got You,” “I Got the Feelin’,” “Papa’s Got a Brand New Bag” and “Get Up.” “Get On Up” is slated to hit theaters Aug. 1.

Sherry Brown and her son, Jagger, re-enact a scene from the the movie “Get On Up,” which was filmed in Mississippi.

CONTINUED FROM 1

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Nature’s gifts Patrick Poindexter, county director with the Mississippi State Extension Service, gives away trees as part of the Arbor Day celebration in the state. See related story and photo on page 1.

BURNS CONTINUED FROM 1

that,” said Burns. The guitar player and horse rider now lives with his niece, Margie Potts, near Tiplersville in

Tippah County. “I was born in Dixieland on a frosty morning and now I live in the Blue Hills of Tippah County,” said Burns. His riding days didn’t

end Saturday, according to the longtime cowboy. “There are two horses back where I live,” said Burns. “I will be riding them when the weather gets right.”

ited Business by business category at ms.bbb.org. Founded in 1912, the BBB is a unbiased nonprofit organization that sets and upholds high standards for fair and honest behavior. They provide objective advice, free BBB business Reviews, Charity BBBWise Giving Reports and educational information on topics affecting marketplace trust. The BBB offers complaint and dispute resolution support for consumers and businesses where there is a difference in viewpoints. They serve communities with 114 BBB’s across the United States and Canada, evaluating and monitoring more than three million local and national businesses and charities. Businesses that earn BBB accreditation contractually agree and adhere to the organization’s high standards and ethical businesses practices. (For more information, please visit bbb.org.)

BROWN CONTINUED FROM 1

about the movie being made in Mississippi,” she said. Once the mother talked with the casting director, he asked if she would be interested in being an extra herself. “I always try to make sure Jagger goes for his dreams,” said the mother about her son. “We found out the more scenes he is in, the more notoriety he gets.” “I would have done it for free,” added Jagger. “The upscale is we got

paid.” Both had to be dressed in 1970s period clothing for the scene. “We were sent pictures of things to wear,” said Sherry. “They would approve what you had on or tell you to go to wardrobe.” “Get On Up” is directed by Tate Taylor, who also directed “The Help” – also filmed in Mississippi – in his first feature film. Mick Jagger is a producer of the film ,which stars “42” star Chadwick Boseman. “We might not even be

seen, but just being in it was exciting and a great experience,” said Sherry. The shooting began Nov. 4 in Natchez and was shot in and around the town before moving to Jackson. Some of the largest scenes were filmed at Thalia Mara Hall with other scenes done at the Mississippi Coliseum, Capitol Street and some of the restaurants in Jackson. “Hollywood is starting to notice Mississippi has a good diverse culture,” said the welcome center supervisor. “Apparently, more movies are going to

Staff photo by Steve Beavers


3 • Daily Corinthian

Today in history Today is Tuesday, Feb. 18, the 49th day of 2014. There are 316 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History: On Feb. 18, 1564, artist Michelangelo Buonarroti died in Rome, just weeks before his 89th birthday.

On this date: In 1861, Jefferson Davis was sworn in as provisional president of the Confederate States of America in Montgomery, Ala. In 1885, Mark Twain’s “Adventures of Huckleberry Finn” was published in the U.S. for the first time. In 1913, Mexican President Francisco I. Madero and Vice President Jose Maria Pino Suarez were arrested during a military coup (both were shot to death on Feb. 22). In 1930, photographic evidence of Pluto (now designated a “dwarf planet”) was discovered by Clyde W. Tombaugh at Lowell Observatory in Flagstaff, Ariz. In 1939, the Golden Gate International Exposition opened on Treasure Island in San Francisco. In 1943, Madame Chiang Kai-shek, the wife of the Chinese leader, addressed members of the Senate and then the House, becoming the first Chinese national to address both houses of the U.S. Congress. In 1953, “Bwana Devil,” the movie that heralded the 3D fad of the 1950s, had its New York opening. In 1970, the “Chicago Seven” defendants were found not guilty of conspiring to incite riots at the 1968 Democratic national convention; five were convicted of violating the AntiRiot Act of 1968 (those convictions were later reversed). In 1984, Italy and the Vatican signed an accord under which Roman Catholicism ceased to be the state religion of Italy. In 1994, at the Winter Olympic Games in Norway, U.S. speedskater Dan Jansen finally won a gold medal, breaking the world record in the 1,000 meters. In 2001, auto racing star Dale Earnhardt Sr. died in a crash at the Daytona 500; he was 49. Ten years ago: In Iran, runaway train cars carrying fuel and industrial chemicals derailed, setting off explosions that destroyed five villages and killed at least 200 people. Five years ago: Eric Holder, the nation’s first black attorney general, said in a speech to Justice Department employees marking Black History Month that the United States was “a nation of cowards” on matters of race. One year ago: Robbers stole a reported $50 million worth of diamonds from the hold of a Swiss-bound plane at Brussels’ international airport; more than 30 people were later detained and some of the loot recovered.  

P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835

Region/State

Tuesday, February 18, 2014

UNA Faculty Grand Recital brings audience on stage BY HANNAH MASK UNA Student Writer

FLORENCE, Ala. — Eight faculty members from the University of North Alabama’s Department of Music and Theatre will perform in concert tonight in order to raise funds for UNA music scholarships. The 2014 Faculty Grand Recital, which begins at 7:30 p.m. in Norton Auditorium, has been tailored to intensify the experience of audience members, said Carole Maynard, the department’s event coordinator. “The set-up will be different this year to provide a more intimate, salon-style performance,” Maynard said. “The audience will sit in chairs on the Norton stage with the performers.” Because of the new set-up, a limited number of tickets (approximately 150-200) will be sold.

Tickets are $15 and can be purchased in advance at the Kennedy-Douglass Center for the Arts in downtown Florence, or online at www.una.edu/ music-theatre. Tickets will also be available at the door on a first-come, first-served basis. All proceeds will go toward creating music scholarships at the university. Dr. David McCullough, chair of the music and theatre department, said that while the faculty recital is a fairly new event, it’s one that has been in the works for years. “Hopefully, it’s an entertaining event and one people can enjoy on an artistic level,” he said. “It’s also an event people may enjoy because it so directly benefits our music students.” The 2013 faculty recital raised $1,000 in scholarship funds, McCullough added.

“This recital is a way to highlight the program and to show that the faculty supports their students,” said McCullough, who will play horn in the ensemble. Performers include Meghan Merciers, clarinet; Whitney O’Neal, flute; Eddie Elsey, trombone; Yi-Min Cai, piano; and Viljar Weimann, violin. Tiffany Bostic-Brown will sing soprano, and Terrance Brown will sing baritone. “We make opportunities available for people to contribute to the program at any time, and those who can’t attend may decide to contribute in honor of the recital,” McCullough said. “Some have decided to do that, and we are certainly happy to accept those contributions.” For more information, contact the UNA Department of Music and Theatre by calling 256-7655122.

City Board Agenda The Corinth Board of Mayor and Aldermen will hold a regular meeting at 5 p.m. today. The agenda includes: ■ Reports of the department heads ■ Resolution on code of standards

Fair housing resolution January claims docket ■ Zoning and planning matters, if any ■ Approval of licenses, if any ■ Minutes from meetings of Jan. 7, Jan. 14, Jan. 21, Feb. 4 and Feb. 6 ■ ■

Briefs Headstart evacuated PISGAH — A hot running refrigerator led to the evacuation of Pisgah Headstart Monday after staff members reported a smell of smoke filling the building. Approximately 16 students were evacuated from the building as firefighters traced the source of the smell to a malfunctioning motor in the refrigerator, said Pisgah Volunteer Fire Department Chief Gary Yancey. Headstart staff members called 911 around 8:20 a.m. and firefighters were on the scene within eight minutes. Yancey said they initially thought the strong smell was coming from wiring in the attic but then discovered the issue with the refrigerator. The appliance was removed from the building and fans were used to help get the smell out. Yancey said classes were canceled for the day and were to resume as normal Tuesday. There was no damage to the building. Yancey said the school’s electrician and employees with the Prentiss County Electric Power Association helped trace the source of the problem and confirm the

building’s electrical system was safe. Yancey and six firefighters from the Pisgah department responded to the fire along with the county fire truck based at the Booneville Fire Department.

Phone theft brings shoplifting charge BOONEVILLE — A Booneville man dialed up a felony charge after allegedly stealing nearly a dozen cell phones from a local retailer. James Stanley Arnold, also known as Jimmy Arnold, 45, of 904 Jim Drewry Drive in Booneville, has been arrested and charged with one count of felony shoplifting. BPD Chief Michael Ramey said Arnold is accused of taking 10 cell phones from the Wal-Mart Supercenter in Booneville. Bond for Arnold was set at $7,500. In a separate, unrelated arrest, Tasha Marie McVey, 36, of 211 Elder Lake Road, Booneville, has been charged with felony bad check. Ramey said McVey is accused of passing a check to an individual in the amount of $300 that was returned by the bank for insufficient funds. Her bond was set at $1,000.

Supervisors Agenda The Alcorn County Board of Supervisors will have a regular meeting at 9 a.m. today at the supervisors’ office on Fulton Drive. The normal meeting date fell on the President’s Day holiday and was moved to today. The agenda includes the following: ■ Call to order ■ Prayer by Bro. James Voyles, pastor of Mission of Hope Church ■ Minutes from Feb. 3 ■ Financial report and claims, Feb. 3-18 ■ Magnolia Regional Health Center — Surplus property at 2008 Robertson Street (Dr. Sweat’s old office)

■ Authorization to pay invoice of Clayton O’Donnell, PLLC ■ Delinquent tax settlement for January ■ Tax settlement for January ■ Certificate of Attendance at elections training convention held Jan. 22-24 in Philadelphia for election commissioners Billy W. Bearden, John Peebles Jr., Bobby McDaniel, Wendell Dixon and Keith Settlemires ■ Notification from Mississippi Development Authority on CSD Instruction #14-003 — Information concerning Section 3 compliance ■ Mississippi Public Service Commission —

Recommended order regarding notice of city of Booneville of its intent to change rates for gas service in its certified areas in Prentiss, Alcorn, Tippah, Lee and Itawamba Counties ■ Cook Coggin Engineers, Inc. — Copies of letters to Walnut Gas Association, AT&T Communications and Chalybeate Water System Association regarding State Aid Project No. SAP-02(64), CR 600 ■ Certificate of attendance for Bobby Marolt at chancery court clerk seminar ■ Reports of the sheriff, county engineer and purchase clerk

Silver Airways cuts select one-way fares The Associated Press

TUPELO — Silver Airways will offer one-way tickets between Tupelo and Atlanta for $48, plus tax, beginning by the end of the month. Such tickets currently cost between $55 and $166, depending on the day of departure. The Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal reports the fare reduction comes on the heels of Silver’s decision to reduce the number of weekly flights from 36 to 24, starting March 3.

Tupelo officials had asked the Fort Lauderdale, Fla.-based airline to reduce the number of flights in hopes of improving Silver’s performance, which has been fraught with cancellations and delays since its service began 16 months ago. Passenger boardings have plummeted since Silver began service in October 2012. Boardings fell to 5,331 last year, a 31 percent drop from a year earlier and the lowest total in some three decades.

Malone chosen as Rotary Club student of the month Hayden Malone was chosen as the Corinth Rotary Club Student of the Month for January from Corinth High School. Malone is the daughter of Kathryn Dilworth of Corinth and Bryant Malone of Grayton Beach, Fla. Her brother, Ben, is a freshman at Ole Miss; and her grandparents are Hal and Maggie Dilworth of Rienzi. Malone moved to Corinth in the 8th grade from Huntsville, Ala. where she attended Huntsville City Schools and Randolph School. At Corinth High School she participated in the Cambridge International Curriculum and completed her requirements for graduation in 3 years. She is 16 years old. Her GPA is a 4.16 and her ACT score is a 33. She is ranked third in her class of 140 students. In addition to school, she has been very active in her community and also worked in the science field. She is currently helping in the Biology Lab for underclassmen at CHS. In this role she prepares labs for the underclass

biology classes. This summer she won a spot in the very competitive BioTrain internship program at the HudsonAlpha Institute for Biotechnology in Huntsville, Ala. She was one of only two high school students and the first nonAlabama intern in the history of the program to be selected. Hayden worked in the Sample to Sequence Program where she studied bacterial populations in soil samples in a biotechnological research lab alongside renowned researchers in the field. She is also a certified lifeguard and has worked at both

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Shiloh Ridge and Hillendale. At CHS she is a member of many clubs and has volunteered in the community. Some examples include: Mu Alpha Theta, Academic Team, Science Club (where she has been Secretary and Treasurer) National Honor Society, Interact Club, Environmental Club, Mayor’s Youth Council, “Run with Rotary” 5k Volunteer, County Fair Volunteer and Rotary Food Drive Volunteer. Her awards while at CHS include: Principal’s Honor Roll, French I: First

Place 9, IGCSE American History: First Place 10, French II: First Place 10, IGCSE Chemistry: Second Place 10, Honors Algebra 2: Third Place 10, AICE General Paper: Third Place 10, AICE Global Perspectives: Third Place 10 and Blue Mountain Academic Team Competition 2012: Third Place. Her education goal is to pursue a degree in the field of Biomedical Engineering. She hopes to work in the field of biomedical research where she plans to focus her career on solving health issues in order to posi-

Hayden Malone tively impact the health of people around the world. She has applied to half a dozen universities for the fall and has not yet made her selection.

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Reece Terry, publisher

Opinion

Mark Boehler, editor

4 • Tuesday, February 18, 2014

Corinth, Miss.

McCain continues fight for Vietnam’s catfish industry One of the interesting side notes of the fight on Capitol Hill over the 2014 Farm Bill was the continued battle by U.S. Sen. John McCain to protect the Vietnamese catfish industry. An ABC News reported reSid Salter cently estimated that more Columnist than 80 percent of American seafood is now imported from China, Vietnam and other countries in the region. In 2011, McCain said: “Vietnamese catfish remain popular with American consumers because it’s more affordable and cheaper to produce than domestic catfish grown in aquaculture ponds.” Over the last decade, U.S. catfish production has declined by more than 50 percent. Undaunted, McCain issued the following floor statement in the wake of the Farm Bill’s impending passage: “Another bizarre handout in this Farm Bill is the creation of a Catfish Office inside the U.S. Department of Agriculture. At a cost of $15 million a year, USDA will hire inspectors to visually inspect catfish in seafood facilities and only catfish. “(Democratic New Hampshire U.S. Sen. Jeanne) Shaheen and I (and 11 other senators) have sponsored legislation to kill this catfish program. In 2012, our legislation was adopted in the Senate by voice vote. Last year, the House Agriculture Committee passed a bipartisan amendment to repeal it in the Farm Bill. Despite all of this opposition, the unpopular Catfish Office resiliently survived conference! “Americans do not need a new USDA catfish inspection program. The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) already tests catfish along with all other seafood. But certain Farm Bill conferees are insisting on creating a Catfish Office because catfish farmers in southern states don’t want to compete against foreign catfish importers. Its true purpose is trade protectionism at the taxpayer’s expense. Under this Farm Bill, there will be a virtual ban on catfish imports for several years while foreign inspectors switch from FDA’s inspection procedures to USDA’s catfish procedures. “American consumers should also be concerned about the trade implications of this program. Some nations, including Vietnam, have threatened WTO retaliation against American agriculture exports, like beef and soybeans. Trade experts warn that this catfish gimmick is the kind of protectionism that harms our efforts to win concessions under trade agreement negotiations like the Trans Pacific Partnership, which could reduce tariffs on American products sold to Asian trading partners. “Again, Sen. Shaheen and I tried to eliminate the Catfish Office in the Senate’s Farm Bill, but the managers blocked a vote on our amendment. The House Agriculture Committee did the right thing and passed a Farm Bill amendment to eliminate it. Unfortunately when this bill went to conference, several Senate conferees blocked a vote in conference to repeal it and actually rewrote the law to fortify it.” McCain has tried to blame Mississippi U.S. Sen. Thad Cochran as the sole defender of the catfish inspection legislation, but the fact is that a host of Southern lawmakers are in that fight. Sessions recently said: “The reasons for implementing this program are just as real and present as they were when Congress rightly authorized the inspection program in 2008. FDA currently inspects U.S. catfish facilities. However, FDA inspects less than 2 percent of imported seafood, and government (reports) and independent analysis continue to show banned drugs and chemicals in fish imported from Vietnam and China, placing American consumers at risk.” McCain’s fight on behalf of producers the fish native to Vietnam is noteworthy on two fronts. First, it puts McCain in the position of defending the business interests of the country that held him as a prisoner-of-war during the Vietnam War. Second, it puts McCain in the forefront of a policy debate that ultimately benefits China more than Vietnam – to say nothing of the impact on the U.S. pond-raised catfish industry. (Daily Corinthian columnist Sid Salter is syndicated across the state. Contact him at 601-507-8004 or sidsalter@sidsalter.com.)

Prayer for today Lord God, give me the will to hold to the truth and the strength to help keep the world true; and may I help others to look up and catch the truth from the purest light. Amen.

A verse to share “But be ye doers of the word, and not hearers only, deceiving your own selves.” -- James 1:22

Voters may enshrine right to hunt, fish BY JACK ELLIOTT JR. JACKSON — Mississippi voters will decide in November whether to amend the state constitution to guarantee the right to hunt and fish. The Legislature decided 2012 to put the issue before voters, but kept it off the ballot until 2014. The 2012 ballot already had heavy constitutional and polarizing proposals — the abortion-related “personhood” amendment, which failed, and new eminent domain restrictions, which passed. The guarantee of the right to hunt and fish needs majority support from voters in November to become enshrined in the Mississippi Constitution. “There are some states where it is considered a privilege to hunt and fish; other states it is a right. This is a little layer of protection ... making hunting and fishing steadfast against those who may want to infringe on those rights,” said Jim Walker, spokesman for the Mississippi Department of Wildlife, Fisheries and Parks, which supported the authorizing legislation, House Concurrent Resolution 30. Adding the language to state constitutions makes

it harder to change, since doing so typically requires legislative action followed by approval of voters. Mississippi is the latest in a string of states that have passed or are considering right-to-hunt measures to head off feared attacks on the pastime. “We’re hoping to send a message to the rest of the country that we are passionate about our hunting and fishing. We don’t want anybody dabbling with our sportsmen’s way of life,” said Rep. Lester “Bubba” Carpenter, R-Burnsville, lead sponsor of the resolution. According to the National Conference of State Legislatures, 17 states guarantee the right to hunt and fish in their constitutions. Vermont’s language dates back to 1777, while the remainder — in Alabama, Arkansas, Georgia, Idaho, Kentucky, Louisiana, Minnesota, Montana, Nebraska, North Dakota, Oklahoma, South Carolina, Tennessee, Virginia, Wisconsin and Wyoming — have been adopted since 1996. California and Rhode Island have language in their constitutions guaranteeing the right to fish, but not to hunt.

Supporters are motivated by concerns over animal rights groups that have challenged hunting rights elsewhere. They say the amendments would deter new limits on hunting seasons, restrictions on hunting weapons or further protections for prey other than those mandated under endangered species laws. Opponents say such provisions clutter a constitution and overstate the threat to sportsmen’s activities. Officials of one animal rights group, People for the Ethical Treatment of Animals, have called such proposals a solution in search of a problem. Other skeptics say they can’t envision a scenario in which lawmakers would try to ban hunting or fishing. There doesn’t appear to be any group organizing to advocate for or against the Mississippi measure. However, right-to-hunt amendments, which generally give citizens “the right to hunt, fish and harvest wildlife” subject to existing laws and regulations, are backed by a loose nationwide alliance of hunting and gun advocacy groups. Mississippi House Wildlife Committee Chairman Scott Bounds, R-Phila-

delphia, said the proposal passed both houses overwhelmingly. Bounds, one of 34 cosponsors on HCR 30, said the Legislature is asking voters “to protect, treasure and enjoy these traditions for future generations of Mississippi sportsmen for many years to come.” The proposal won’t change the Mississippi wildlife commission’s ability to regulate hunting and fishing or the Legislature’s ability pass hunting and fishing laws. The measure also won’t affect laws regarding trespass, property rights, maintenance of levees or regulation of commercial activities. Walker, of Mississippi’s wildlife and fisheries agency, said people spend lots of money on hunting and fishing: “From the guy who sells you that four-wheel drive truck to the guy who hands you that sausage and biscuit in the morning at the local coffee shop as you head out to hunt ... all of that represents millions of dollars in the economy.” (Daily Corinthian columnist Jack Elliott Jr. covers Mississippi politics and legal affairs for The Associated Press based in Jackson.)

Is the Tea Party’s dream an illusion? “There is no education in the second kick of a mule,” said Sen. Mitch McConnell of Kentucky. With some such thought in mind, Speaker John Boehner strode to the floor of the House to offer a “clean” debt ceiling bill and relied on Nancy Pelosi’s Democrats to pass it. They did. “Surrender” and “betrayal,” are among the epithets coming the Speaker’s way. Yet Boehner was holding a losing hand. Had he added a GOP wish-list bill to the debt ceiling, Harry Reid’s Senate would have rejected it. President Obama would have denounced it as putting at risk the full faith and credit of the United States. Big Media would have piled on. The markets would have been rattled. Corporate America, cash cow of the Republican Party, would have begun to howl. A clamor to pass a clean debt ceiling bill or risk a new recession would have arisen. And the House Republicans would have caved, as they finally had to cave on the budget bill last fall.

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Rather than play Lord Raglan and lead his cavalry in another Charge of Pat the Light BriBuchanan gade, Boehner chose to Columnist withdraw to fight another day on another field. Yet, the Tea Party has a right to feel cheated. When does the Republican Party, put in power by the Tea Party, plan to honor its commitment to halt the growth of the Federal monolith and bring the budget back into balance? If the Tea Party is in some despair, is it not understandable? For while there are countless proposals and plans to cut back on federal spending, from Simpson-Bowles on, it is impossible today to see in either party the political will to do the surgery. Consider what would be needed to roll back Big Government. First, the major entitlement programs Medicare and Social Security would have to be peeled back. But

any effort to raise the age of eligibility, or reduce the benefits, or trim cost-ofliving adjustments, would meet with ferocious resistance, led by the AARP. Indeed, many Tea Party members are themselves among those enjoying, or about to enjoy, the benefits of these programs. Would they back cuts in either one? Democrats say these programs must be expanded, and they will resist any cuts as fiercely as the Republicans would resist any increase in payroll or income taxes. Social Security and Medicare recipients number in the scores of millions. Four million Baby Boomers reach eligibility every year now. That is more then 10,000 every day. Is any party, even a GOP that controls the White House and Congress, going to take on this army? Consider that other entitlement, Medicaid. Thanks to Obamacare, the number of beneficiaries of Medicaid is soaring. And even should the GOP capture the Senate in 2016, a Democratic minority would filibuster to death any bill to

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cut Medicaid. As for interest on the debt, another major element in the budget, it has only one way to go, up. For the Fed freeze that has held interest rates near zero for five years must some day end. Defense is the other big item in the budget. But while the wind-down of our trillion-dollar wars in Iraq and Afghanistan has made cuts possible here, most of these have already been made. Can it be that the Tea Party’s dream of a balanced budget, and of a government that ceases to eat up ever more of the GDP, is simply an act of self-delusion? Have the beneficiaries of Big Government become so powerful that any champion of the national interest who challenges them in fixed battle invites almost certain defeat? For today, America appears to be maintaining speed, or even accelerating, toward that cliff that they all warn us is out there. Patrick J. Buchanan is the author of “Suicide of a Superpower: Will America Survive to 2025?”

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State/Nation

5 • Daily Corinthian

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Mother charged with baby’s murder MEMPHIS, Tenn. — A body discovered in a ditch over the weekend is that of a 7-week-old baby who went missing more than five weeks ago, and the infant’s mother has been charged with first-degree murder, Memphis Police said Monday. The physical description and clothing on the body discovered Sunday in Millington, about a half-hour north of Memphis, matched that of Aniston Walker, who was reported missing Jan. 9, police said in a news release. Police did not say how the baby died. An autopsy was being conducted Monday. The baby’s mother, Andrea Walker, told police that Aniston disappeared after she left the baby at home with her 3-year-old child while taking her 5-yearold child to school. Police said Walker called the child’s father, who does not live at the same address, and he reported the baby missing. Walker then left the house again — leaving the 3-year-old alone in the house for an hour — as she traveled to several locations around the city. Police Director Toney Armstrong said at the time that Walker was not as forthcoming with investigators as they could have wished. Before Aniston’s body was discovered, Walker had pleaded not guilty to charges of aggravated child abuse or ne-

glect. She was free on $250,000 bond before she turned herself in on Monday. Â

GOP looks ahead after union defeat CHATTANOOGA, Tenn. — Republicans fighting a yearslong unionization effort at the Volkswagen plant in Tennessee painted a grim picture in the days leading up to last week’s vote. They said if Chattanooga employees joined the United Auto Workers, jobs would go elsewhere and incentives for the company would disappear. Now that workers have rejected the UAW in a close vote, attention turns to whether the GOP can fulfill its promises that keeping the union out means more jobs will come rolling in, the next great chapter in the flourishing of foreign auto makers in the South. Regardless of what political consequences, if any, Republicans would face if that fails to happen, the Volkswagen vote established a playbook for denying the UAW its goal of expanding into foreignowned plants in the region, which the union itself has called the key to its long-term future. On the first of three days of voting at the Chattanooga plant, U.S. Sen. Bob Corker all but guaranteed the German automaker would announce within two weeks of a union rejection that it would build a new midsized sport utility vehicle at its only U.S. factory instead of sending the work to

Tuesday, February 18, 2014

State Briefs

Mexico. “What they wanted me to know, unsolicited, that if the vote goes negative, they’re going to announce immediately that they’re going to build a second line,â€? Corker told The Associated Press of his conversations with unnamed Volkswagen officials. Â

Associated Press

Sentencing set for counterfeiter OXFORD — A Baldwyn woman who pleaded guilty in a counterfeit money case is scheduled for sentencing Feb. 28. Wendy Nicole Vick was charged in August with two counts of creating and passing counterfeit currency. She pleaded guilty in October in U. S. District Court in Aberdeen to one count of making fake money. The indictment said she made and used the fake bills in June 2010. Her sentencing is to take place in federal court in Oxford. Â

Snow in Midwest disrupts air travel Travelers suffered through another difficult day Monday as winter’s icy grip caused airlines to delay and cancel more flights. By late afternoon Monday, nearly 1,200 flights in the U.S. had been canceled and an additional 3,000 had been delayed, according to tracking service FlightAware.com. Chicago was hit hardest, as the area was caught in a storm that was expected to drop up to 8 inches of snow by Monday night before moving into the MidAtlantic and Northeast on Tuesday. Nearly 500 departures were canceled Monday at Chicago’s two big airports, O’Hare and Midway, and many flights headed to the city were also scrubbed, FlightAware said. The Chicago department of aviation said most of the cancellations were proactive — announced ahead of the storm. American Eagle, the regional affiliate of American Airlines, and Southwest, which has a big operation at Midway, had canceled more than 200 flights each. Â

City gears up for Ham Jam Fest PHILADELPHIA — The bands Southbound and Bad Habit will open the Ham Jam Arts Festival in April. The Neshoba Democrat reports the 13thannual festival will be April 11-12 in downtown Philadelphia. Festivities will begin with concerts April 11. Bad Habit will open at 7 p.m., followed by Southbound at 8. There will be musical entertainment throughout the day April 12 with the annual Jesus Jam to close out the festivities, beginning at 3 p.m. Other entertainment includes a children’s area, open on Friday from 7-10 p.m. and on Saturday from 8 a.m.-5:30 p.m. More details about the festival can be found online at www.hamjamartsfestival.com .

Hattiesburg museum to begin expansion HATTIESBURG — A planned expansion of the Mississippi Armed Forces Museum at Camp Shelby will add 6,000 square feet of multi-use space, allowing the facility to host bigger traveling exhibits. It will also create more space for meetings and events. Museum director Chad Daniels tells WDAM-TV of Laurel/Hattiesburg that other work will involve enclosing a central courtyard and overhauling existing exhibit areas. Daniels says the state has provided $2 million and the museum hopes to raise another $1 million from private donations. Daniels says the museum has had to turn away some traveling exhibits from the Smithsonian and the Japanese-American Historical Society because space wasn’t available. He says the new meet-

ing area will be able to handle up to 400 people. Â

Job fair planned in Philadelphia PHILADELPHIA — More than 25 companies, some seeking forklift operators, accounting clerks, sales representatives and various other employees, will be part of the Mid-Mississippi Area Job Fair on Feb. 27. The Neshoba Democrat reports Lowe’s Home Improvement hopes to fill nine positions, mostly customer service associates for such departments as tools and hardware, paint, building material, inside and outside lawn and garden and plumbing. Representatives from Hardy Manufacturing Co. seek to fill production line positions while Citizens Bank will also seek employees for various positions. Tyson Foods says it has 25 positions to fill.

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6 • Tuesday, February 18, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths

Nation Briefs

Jimmy Ray Pyle

IUKA — Funeral services for Jimmy Ray Pyle, 70, are set for 1 p.m. today at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with burial in Hebron Cemetery in Iuka. Mr. Pyle died Saturday, February 15, 2014 at North Mississippi Medical Center. Born October 24, 1943, he was a Christian. Jimmy Ray Pyle was a true revolutionary, he engaged in all aspects of his life with great passion. As such he lived out his dreams through his family, friends and the work he believed in. Most people knew Jimmy be- Pyle cause of music which was one of the things he loved the most. He learned to play the guitar at age 5 and was dedicated to the music industry his entire life. He was a performer, musician, song writer, studio owner, producer and radio station owner. He was involved in countless bands throughout his life and he was a mentor to many artist who were just starting out such as Daryl Worley and Billy Lawson. Son of Grand Old Opry star Pete Pyle, he began Country Fox Studios, Pyle Publishing and was actively involved in the Pyle-Roser Music Group. He was a self-made businessman, he created an automation system for radio stations and brought the first local TV station to Red Bay, Ala. He started three carpet stores and was also a carpenter who built houses. He was an inventor who had a natural understanding of complex subjects. He enjoyed working with technology and was always innovative in his approach. Jimmy was also a pilot and really loved to fly. Despite the fact that he always stayed busy with his various endeavors, he would never hesitate to help someone who needed him. This is certainly evident by his work in the American Red Cross and by his deep devotion to the ones he loved. To sum up the life of Jimmy Pyle is to say that he was immersed in his passions to which he was a visionary. He never gave up seeking out what he loved in life and he always wanted those who he shared his life with to prosper along side him. Survivors include his wife of 50 years, Elaine Cummings Pyle of Iuka; a daughter, Regina Pyle Ahmad (Asif) of Iuka; three grandchildren, Logan Lambert, Sierra Lambert and Cypress Lambert; brothers, Johnny Pyle (Charlotte) of Owassa, Okla., Jackie Pyle (Beverly) Springfield, Tenn., Tommy Pyle (Mitzi) of Hendersonville, Tenn., Paul Pyle of Goodlettsville, Tenn., and Ricky Pyle (Judy) of Tulsa, Okla.; sisters, Haroldine Atchley of Joelton, Tenn., Linda Pierse (Allen) of Owasso, Okla., Sherry Cook (Charles) of Murfreesboro, Tenn., and Dwanna Bergeron (Dan) of Murfreesboro, Tenn.; and other relatives and host of friends. He was preceded in death by his parents, Raymond Harold “Pete” Pyle and Naomi Coulter Pyle; a daughter, Angela Pyle Lambert; and his grandparents, James E. and Sudie Ann Pyle. Bro. Jimmy Daniels, Gerald Glidewell and Leroy Brown will officiate. Visitation is from 11:30 a.m. until service time today at the funeral home.

Associated Press

Pastor dies from rattlesnake bite MIDDLESBORO, Ky. — Jamie Coots, a snakehandling Kentucky pastor who appeared on the National Geographic television reality show “Snake Salvation,” died Saturday after being bitten by a snake. Coots was handling a rattlesnake during a Saturday night service at his Full Gospel Tabernacle in Jesus Name Church in Middlesboro when he was bit, another preacher, Cody Winn, told WBIR-TV. “Jamie went across the floor. He had one of the rattlers in his hand, he came over and he was standing beside me. It was plain view, it just turned its head and bit him in the back of the hand ... within a second,” Winn said. When an ambulance arrived at the church at 8:30 p.m., they were told Coots had gone home, the Middlesboro Police Department said in a news release. Contacted at his house, Coots refused medical treatment. Emergency workers left about 9:10 p.m. When they returned about an hour later, Coots was dead from a venomous snake bite, police said. In January 2013, Coots was caught transporting three rattlesnakes and two copperheads through Knoxville, Tenn. Wildlife officials confiscated the snakes, and Coots pleaded guilty to illegally wildlife possession. He was given one year of unsupervised probation. Coots said then he needed the snakes for religious reasons, citing a Bible passage in the book of Mark that reads, in part: “And these signs shall follow them that believe; In my name shall they cast out devils; they shall speak with new

tongues; They shall take up serpents; and if they drink any deadly thing, it shall not hurt them; they shall lay hands on the sick, and they shall recover.” After he was bitten Saturday night, Coots dropped the snakes, but then picked them back up and continued on. Within minutes, Winn said Coots headed to the bathroom. His son, Cody, told the television station his dad had been bit eight times before, but never had such a severe reaction. Cody Coots said he thought the bite would be just like all the others. In 1995, 28-year-old Melinda Brown, of Parrottsville, Tenn., died after being bitten at Coot’s church by a 4-foot-long timber rattlesnake. Her relatives disputed accounts that the mother of five had been holding the snake that bit her and disagreed with witnesses who said she refused medical treatment as she suffered the effects of the venom for two days at Coots’ home. The Bell County attorney at the time wanted to prosecute under a 1942 state law that made it illegal to handle or display snakes during religious services. But the judge refused to sign the criminal complaint.

Obama helps fulfill Annenberg dream RANCHO MIRAGE, Calif. — With two visits in less than a year to the sprawling Sunnylands estate in Southern California, President Barack Obama is helping to fulfill the dream of the late philanthropists Walter and Leonore Annenberg, who hoped the desert property they used as a winter home would become the “Camp David of the West.” Obama has spent two

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PASCAGOULA — An Ocean Springs man is going to trial Feb. 24 on charges of allegedly dousing his girlfriend in gasoline and setting her on fire. The Sun Herald reports that 28-year-old Richard Lee Luss II will stand trial for aggravated domestic violence. Gautier police say authorities responded Nov. 27, 2011, to a fire at the home Luss shared with the victim, a 22-year-old

woman. They found the woman suffering from burns over more than 85 percent of her body. Police say they arrested Luss on Mach 26, 2012, after the woman was able to tell authorities what happened. Luss has been held without bond at the Jackson County jail since his arrest. If convicted, Luss faces a maximum penalty of 20 years in prison.

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WASHINGTON — The days when political campaigns would try to make inroads with demographic groups such as soccer moms or white workingclass voters are gone. Now, the operatives are targeting specific individuals. And, in some places, they can reach those individuals directly through their televisions. Welcome to Addressable TV, an emerging technology that allows advertisers — Senate hopefuls and insurance companies alike — to pay some broadcasters to pinpoint specific homes. Advertisers have long bought ads knowing that only a fraction of the audience was likely to respond to them. Allowing campaigns — political or not — to finely hone

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sissippi Department of Corrections says it’s hiring officers for the South Mississippi Correctional Institution in Leakesville. The agency says interviews and screenings will be held March 4 and March 11 at the prison. Applicants must be at least 18, have a valid driver’s license and Social Security card. Applicants can’t have felony or domestic violence convictions. They must provide proof of a high school diploma or equivalent. Starting pay is $1,833.80 per month. Applicants can apply online at www.mdoc. state.ms.us . More information also is available by calling personnel services at 601-359-5696 or 601394-5600, Ext. 1217.

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Barron named Penn State president STATE COLLEGE, Pa. — Eric Barron, a former professor and dean at Penn State University and president of Florida State University, was chosen Monday to lead Pennsylvania’s largest university as it continues grappling with fallout from the Jerry Sandusky scandal. He’ll bring with him the experience of managing a major state university known as much for its for storied athletic program as its academic mission, as well as the fallout from a sex-abuse scandal with ties to big-time college football. Penn State trustees unanimously approved the selection at a special meeting in State College after a 15-month search process in which university officials had kept the new president’s identity secret, refusing to confirm whether Barron was even being considered until the meeting began. Barron, who worked at Penn State for 20 years, including four as dean of its College of Earth and Mineral Sciences, will succeed President Rodney Erickson, who plans to retire when his contract expires in June. Barron is getting a five-year contract worth $1 million a year and will start in May, if not sooner.

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in Biloxi. Police say 36-year-old Toyoka Malone was arrested Saturday after she entered a Winn-Dixie grocery store and used a stolen credit card to buy eight re-loadable Visa cards worth $400 each for a total of $3,200. The Sun-Herald reports an employee noticed Malone and another woman — each wearing disguises — buying the cards. Police say the employee recognized the women from a December news report in which the suspects wore similar disguises. The employee confronted the women, who fled. The employee and another person followed Malone until officers arrived. The second suspect remains at large. Officers seized a rental car and 11 re-loadable Visa cards. Malone was booked into the Harrison County Jail. Bond was set at $50,000.

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Internet - Good or Bad As technology gets more complicated, so do the problems that arise along with it. Viruses, worms, spyware, trojan horses abound in the world known as the internet and the only way to protect oneself from such is to have security programs to defeat these computer corrupters. To make matters worse, not only has the internet aided in destroying hard drives and stealing personal information - credit card numbers - social security numbers, and much more, but it has also aided in destroying man’s soul. Fortunately, we have God’s internet security. Unlike the best internet security that man can buy today which is outdated on the morrow. God’s internet security never needs an update. However, in order for it to work it must be downloaded properly and maintained in our life. The technical definition for downloading is this: “the transferring of data from one device to the memory of another device.” Therefore, when downloading God’s internet security we are taking the data from His Word and putting it into our memory - the heart. It is the same process today as it was when the Psalmist said, “Thy Word have I hid in mine heart, that I might not sin against thee” - Psalm 119:11. So, what are the instructions for transferring this data into out lives to safeguard our interest usage? Set your affection on things above - Col. 3:1-3. The internet is filled with earthly things that are sensual and devilish - James 3:15 - and these things are easily accessed at the click of a button. Gone are the days when men must go outside the home to view pornographic material, hit the slots, chat with a prospective lover or even join a gang or cults. These things are now piped into our home. Electronic sin is on the rage, yet this first step will help ensure our soul’s security online. Interesting ourselves or exercising our minds with godliness is the only way to refrain our feet from every evil way - Psalms 119:101. Perhaps the best advice when using the internet is to get in, get out, and get off the “Net” before our affection is caught in a web of sin. It is Satan that causes men to turn aside by his great temptation on the internet and in the world. When one becomes a friend of the world, he has caused himself to become the enemy of God. The message of God can be read - the message of Satan can be read on the internet - which do we choose?

Media strategists targeting voters

their TV pitches to individuals could let them more efficiently spend their advertising dollars. “With a traditional TV buy you can end up paying for a lot of eyeballs you don’t care about,” said Chauncey McLean, chief operating officer of the Analytics Media Group, an ad and data firm. “Addressable TV is a powerful tool for those that are equipped to use it. If you know who you want to talk to and what you want to say, you can be much more precise.”

State Briefs

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

long weekends at Sunnylands since June, mixing diplomatic duties with the pursuit of a favorite pastime: golf. By comparison, he visited the real Camp David, the official mountaintop presidential retreat in Maryland, three times last year. He most recently took family and friends to the secluded mountain compound in August to celebrate his 52nd birthday but has yet to visit this year. Obama is the eighth American president since the mid-1960s to enjoy the 200-acre Sunnylands property, which includes the Annenberg’s 25,000-square-foot home, a nine-hole golf course, tennis court, 11 lakes, a swimming pool and a mausoleum where the Annenbergs are interred. The property also has many walking paths, reflecting pools and multiple varieties of wildlife and arid-landscape plants.

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7 • Daily Corinthian

Variety

Tuesday, February 18, 2014

Crossword

BEETLE BAILEY

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis

BLONDIE

HI & LOIS

BC

ACROSS 1 JFK announcements 5 Athletic shoe brand 9 __ Haute, Indiana 14 Red dessert wine 15 A party to 16 Advil competitor 17 Two-toned treat 18 Bibliography, e.g. 19 Washer cycle 20 Phrase on a treasure map 23 Sycophant 24 Captain of industry 26 Novelist Deighton 28 Sinking ship deserter 29 Illuminated 31 Luxury SUV since 1970 36 Hard-to-hit tennis server 37 Black wood 38 Vigor’s partner 39 Locale 40 Criminal, to a cop 41 Sophocles tragedy 43 Giant Mel enshrined in Cooperstown 44 NBC late-night comedy hit 45 Pull 46 First film to win the Oscar for Best Animated Feature 48 “Take care of yourself!” 53 One of the things little boys are made of, and a hint to 20-, 31and 41-Across 57 Take as one’s own 59 Desert tableland 60 Pirate booty 61 Confused struggle 62 Cool and collected 63 Blackthorn fruit 64 Message limited to 140 characters 65 Lotion additive 66 __-de-camp DOWN 1 Glue for a model kit 2 Mel, “The Velvet Fog”

3 Fields of study 4 Nor’easter, for one 5 Light lager 6 Part of BTU 7 Dance wildly 8 Bet all players must make 9 Fossil-preserving spot 10 “The Waste Land” poet 11 Budget vehicle 12 Natl. park campers 13 Wide shoe size 21 Actress Cuoco of “The Big Bang Theory” 22 Guide for the Magi 25 Female relative 27 Best-seller list entry 28 Make payment 30 “Jurassic Park” predator, for short 31 Auto loan default consequence 32 Helps, as a 40Across 33 Santa’s home 34 Econ. statistic 35 YouTube clip, for short

36 Pacino and Capone 39 Washington’s __ Sound 41 Peeling potatoes in the mil., perhaps 42 Darts, commonly 44 Seven-person combo 47 Indian currency 49 Tostitos dip

50 Garlic mayonnaise 51 Monsoon aftermath 52 Makeup maven Lauder 54 Gym site, briefly 55 Negotiation goal 56 Northern European capital 57 Qty. 58 Beads on the grass

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

02/18/14

xwordeditor@aol.com

By Robert E. Lee Morris (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

02/18/14

Family not supportive after assault

DILBERT

GARFIELD

FORT KNOX

PICKLES

Annie’s Mailbox

excuse for attacking another person. You will not get the support you deserve from your family. Either accept what they offer or don’t. But please make sure your daughter is dealing with this in a healthy way. Contact RAINN (rainn.org) for information and help. Dear Annie: My in-laws, whom I adore, do not have soap in their bathrooms. My husband and I take soap when we go to visit, but that doesn’t change the fact that no one else washes their hands after using the restroom. They then proceed to prepare meals that we are supposed to eat. We have tried sending decorative soap dispensers and asking “Where’s the soap?” but nothing changes. — Clean Freak Dear Clean: Everyone should wash with soap and water after using the bathroom and especially before preparing food. It helps prevent the spread of germs, some of which can be quite harmful. Have you asked your inlaws why they don’t wash properly? If nothing changes, send them this letter and tell them that Annie says they need to use soap before someone gets sick, fer cryin’ out loud.

although it isn’t what we want. My parents and siblings have told me that this is the “new normal” and that my family should be grateful for the times they see us instead of focusing on the times when we aren’t included. It feels as if we are being punished because my daughter’s assault was “not that bad” and she wasn’t willing to shove it under the rug for the rest of her life. — Open for Input Dear Open: We understand that your parents and siblings don’t want to lose contact with your sister by openly supporting you. They know she would cut all of them off. Instead, this is the accommodation they have made in order to have a relationship with everyone. The real problem is that your sister and her husband refuse to address the assault, never apologized or tried to make amends, and blamed you and your daughter for bringing it up. We also don’t know whether her husband has ever dealt with his drinking, which is no

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Dear Annie: My sister’s husband sexually assaulted my 18-year-old daughter while she slept on their sofa. We kept this a secret for three years, and then it finally came out. When my sister heard, she decided to protect her children from the truth about their father by “divorcing” my family so we would not reveal the secret. She claimed her husband was “blacked-out drunk” and therefore not responsible for the assault. Because there was no intent (presumably), he wasn’t at fault. That was four years ago. My sister’s sons are the same age as mine, and they used to spend many nights together. To add salt to our wounds, the rest of my family supports her decision. They no longer take my kids to her house or to her children’s birthday parties. They never tell us when my sister is at their home. They celebrate holidays with her family before visiting us. My kids and I are completely torn up over all of this and so deeply wounded, not only by the loss of my sister’s family, but also by the lack of support from the rest of them. I don’t understand how my parents and my other siblings could possibly support her decision. Are we wrong to feel betrayed and abandoned? We are about ready to wash our hands of the lot of them,


8 • Tuesday, February 18, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

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Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian The Daily Corinthian family of magazines continues March 29 with Crossroads Magazine Family Edition.

Dad who defers to son sends wrong message to daughter DEAR ABBY: You were wrong to advise “Starting Anew in Ohio” (Nov. 7), the mother of a 10-year-old girl who wanted the bigger bedroom in their new house, to have her kids draw straws. When the girl made the request, her older brother said he didn’t care. The time to have drawn straws was when the girl first made the request, not two months afterward. The girl is at an age when children can be particularly sensitive about trust issues, and the boy is old enough to know that words have consequences. If the parents reverse course now, the girl will learn that her parents’ promises mean nothing, and the boy will learn that he doesn’t have to worry about what he says because he can change it later. These are not good lessons to teach children. That the father would bow to the boy’s request made the situation worse. Maybe he’d think twice if he realized his daughter will now always doubt his word. -- JUDY IN OHIO DEAR JUDY: You are not the only reader who told me my answer wasn’t up to my usual standards. In fact, not a single person who wrote to comment agreed with me, and their points were valid. Their comments: DEAR ABBY: Your solution won’t keep the peace in that household; it will end it. The daughter will learn her parents can’t be trusted to keep a prom-

ise; the son will think he can take anything he wants from his sister because, as the male, he gets Abigail his way. No, Abby, a Van Buren promise is a promise. And Dear Abby if there’s any lesson more important to teach our children, I can’t imagine what it is. -- HOLLY IN PENNSYLVANIA DEAR ABBY: This is the time to teach that 12-year-old “young man” to be a man of his word. He made the decision that his sister could have the room. The daughter had the guts to ask for what she wanted. Good for her for asking for what she wants. Now they should draw straws to determine the outcome? The message this sends to the children is, “If you’re older, you can get what you want. If you make a promise, you can break it.” The daughter should not lose out on what she was promised. -- DANIELLE IN WISCONSIN DEAR ABBY: May I offer a suggestion? The children should be told that each year around the anniversary of their moving to the new house that they will change rooms. It may take some effort and energy, but the benefit would be that both brother

and sister get to experience the larger bedroom. It will teach them to compromise. -- TAMI IN COLORADO DEAR ABBY: Having been through this type of situation as a child, I can tell you it destroyed my trust in my mother. Believe me, this will have far-reaching and unintended repercussions in that little girl’s life. A promise is a promise! -- CANDACE IN THE ROCKIES DEAR ABBY: Whatever happened to respect for your elders? None of my six nieces and nephews has ever called me “Uncle Sam,” nor have any of their children called me “Mr. B.” When the 5-year-old called me “Sammy,” a name I loathe, I nearly snapped. Am I out of line? -- SAM IN SHEFFIELD, MASS. DEAR SAM: If “Uncle Sam” is what you prefer to be called, you should have made that clear to your siblings when the nieces and nephews were little. Children are imitative. If their parents call you and refer to you as just plain Sam, don’t blame the children for doing the same. I don’t know how old the kids are now, but it may be a little late for you to start complaining about this. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). If you like your work quite a bit, increased responsibility and longer hours will bring more enjoyment to your life. Before you take on anything new, consider how much you are enjoying what you already do. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). An informal approach to a formal situation will prove a mistake and could be taken as a sign of disrespect. Whereas, a formal approach to an informal situation will be seen as an interesting stylistic choice. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Start by choosing your focus. Family, work, relationships or finance are all favored focuses, but you have to choose only one. That’s the right number to get settled into a groove and move quickly forward. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Holding too many negative thoughts in your mind is like too much water in a boat: It will sink you. Start bailing out some of

the less than buoyant ideas and replacing them with hope. Hope floats! LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Friends make bad situations bearable and good situations even better. Whether your plan is for work or play, you stand to make it better by getting friends in on the action. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’re changing, and your social needs will change right along with the transformation. No matter how many friends you already have, it’s worthwhile to seek good company. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Since you can’t discover who you are while living out someone else’s idea of who you need to be, you will spend the day doing your own thing. Listen for the little voice inside that tells you what that “thing” is. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Strangers will find you intriguing, attractive and perhaps even “cool.” You may decide to make it difficult for them to get to know

you, and this strategy will serve to make them even more eager to do so. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Consider reading about a famous person who has had similar ambitions to your own. You’ll learn much from the triumphs and errors of public personalities. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Your appreciation for and care of nature is a highly attractive quality. As a lover of animals, they will gravitate to you now, and you could even find yourself taking responsibility for a stray. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Those who assume they are doing you a favor by instructing you will get a surprise. You don’t like to be told what to do unless you asked for the advice. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Money is a form of communication, and those dollars and cents will need no translation today. Everyone will be on the same page about how much things are worth.


Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, February 18, 2014 • 9

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10 • Daily Corinthian

1-1A tourney @ Booneville High School Girls Seeds: 1. Pine Grove, 2. Biggersville, 3. Tremont, 4. Wheeler, 5. Falkner, 6. Jumpertown, 7. Thrasher   Monday’s Score Biggersville 71, Thrasher 46 Thrasher 9 11 7 19 -- 46 B’ville 18 20 24 9 -- 71   THRASHER (46): Miranda Mooney 12, Andrea Mathis 10, Tasha Oswalt 7, Courtney Eaton 4, Anna Beth Gann 4, Haylea Assad 4, Tempest Crump 3, Jodie Taylor 2. BIGGERSVILLE (71): Jada Tubbs 24, Savannah Davis 15, Taylor Beth Nash 6, Elly Nash 6, Audrey Crump 5, Blakelie Mitchell 5, Taylor Durham 4, Lucy Lawson 3, Tyleshia Davis 2, Callie Estes 1. 3-Pointers: (T) Mathis, Oswalt. (B) Tubbs 3, Davis 3, Mitchell.   Today’s Games Wheeler-Falkner, 5 Tremont-Jumpertown, 6:30   Thursday Biggersville vs Tremont/JHS, 4 Pine Grove vs Wheeler/Falkner, 7   Friday Consolation, 4 Championship, 7    Boys Seeds: 1. Biggersville, 2. Falkner, 3. Wheeler, 4. Tremont, 5, Pine Grove, 6. Jumpertown, 7. Thrasher   Monday’s Scores Falkner 75, Thrasher 58 Wheeler 84, Jumpertown 66   Today’s Game Tremont-Pine Grove, 8   Thursday Biggersville vs. Tremont-J’town, 5:30 Falker vs Wheeler, 8:30   Friday Consolation, 5:30 Championship, 8:30

1-3A tourney @ NEMCC, Booneville Girls Seeds: 1. Kossuth, 2. Belmont, 3. Booneville, 4. North Pontotoc, 5. Alcorn Central, 6. Mooreville   Today’s Games Booneville-Mooreville, 4 North Pontotoc-Central, 7   Thursday Kossuth vs North Pontotoc/Central, 7 Belmont vs Booneville/Mooreville, 8:30   Friday Consolation, 4 Championship, 7    Boys Seeds: 1. North Pontotoc, 2. Kossuth, 3. Booneville, 4. Belmont, 5. Alcorn Central, 6. Mooreville   Today’s Games Booneville-Mooreville, 5:30 Belmont-Central, 8:30 (WXRZ)   Thursday Kossuth vs Booneville-Mooreville, 4 North Pontotoc vs Belmont-Central, 5:30   Friday Consolation, 5:30 Championship, 8:30

1-4A tourney @ Itawamba CC, Fulton Girls Seeds: 1. Pontotoc, 2. Shannon, 3. Itawamba AHS, 4. Corinth, 5. Amory, 6. Tishomingo County   Today’s Games Itawamba-Tishomingo Co., 4 Corinth-Amory, 7   Thursday Pontotoc vs Corinth/Amory 4 Shannon vs Itawamba/Tish Co., 7   Friday Consolation, 4 Championship, 7     Boys Seeds: 1. Shannon, 2. Corinth, 3. Pontotoc, 4. Itawamba AHS, 5. Tishomingo County, 6. Amory   Today’s Games Pontotoc-Amory, 5:30 Itawamba-Tishomingo Co., 8:30   Thursday Please see 1-4A | 11

Sports

Tuesday, February 18, 2014

Challenge, opportunity await Ole Miss BY DAVID BRANDT AP Sports Writer

Two straight road losses have sent Ole Miss tumbling down the Southeastern Conference standings. A chance for redemption comes this week. The Rebels (16-9, 7-5 Southeastern Conference) will host No. 18 Kentucky (19-6, 9-3) tonight and then must take on No. 2 Florida on Saturday. Ole Miss is usually very good at Tad Smith Coliseum — with a 110-22 record under eighth-year coach Andy Kennedy — but that dominance will be tested by the league’s best teams. “It’s two tremendous chal-

lenges for our group,” Kennedy said. “But also two tremendous opportunities.” The stakes are certainly high. The Rebels probably have to sweep both games to have any serious hope at earning an at-large bid to the NCAA tournament. Ole Miss fell to No. 69 in the NCAA’s RPI rankings after back-to-back road losses to Alabama and Georgia last week. The Rebels have received consistent production from a backcourt that includes Marshall Henderson and Jarvis Summers. Henderson is once again one of the league’s top scorers — averaging 19.5

points and making more than four 3-pointers per game — while Summers scores 16.8 points and dishes nearly four assists per game. But the team’s young frontcourt hasn’t been nearly as consistent. Sophomore Anthony Perez and freshman Sebastian Saiz have been the most unpredictable, with moments that range from awesome to awful. Kennedy says both have been much more assertive at home — a trend he hopes will continue against the Wildcats’ big frontcourt that includes Julius Randle, Willie Cauley-Stein and Dakari Johnson.

Cauley-Stein had arguably the best game of his career when the two teams met at Rupp Arena earlier this season. The 7-foot sophomore had 18 points, 11 rebounds and six blocks, leading Kentucky to an 80-64 victory on Feb. 4. Kentucky coach John Calipari said it was a close game until the final few minutes. Kennedy said Calipari was just being diplomatic. “We stayed around for a while,” Kennedy said. “... But we couldn’t get a rebound which is kind of a broken record for us.” Please see REBELS | 11

ICC softball sweeps home opener with 25 hits BY ADAM GORE LetsGoICC.com

FULTON — The two-time defending MACJC North Division Champion ICC softball team cranked out 25 hits to sweep Hinds Community College in its 2014 home debut on Sunday. “I was really proud of the girls being able to bounce back so quickly after going to Co-Lin on Saturday,” said Coach Andy Kirk. “Typically pitching dominates the early part of the season, but I feel like all that extra time in our indoor hitting facility really paid off with the way we were hitting the ball.” The Lady Indians (3-1, 0-0 MACJC North) won a 10-7 shootout in Game 1 highlighted by a pair of two-run home runs from sophomores Kory Watterson (Nesbit) and Emilee Henderson (Burnsville). “There were a handful of errors that helped them get some runs early in the game, but hopefully we can get some dry and warm weather to get out on the field to be able to correct those type of mistakes,” said Kirk. “Overall I was really pleased with the way the girls battled and never gave up after falling behind in the fourth.” Henderson finished the game with 4 RBI while Haley Moore (Booneville) and Cat Carver (Hernando) each had

Photo by Maggie Caldwell/ICCImages.com

Freshman Haley Moore (Booneville) slides safely into home in ICC’s 10-7 Game 1 win over Hinds Community College on Sunday. three of the Lady Indians’ 14 hits to help Kelsey Kesler (Abbeville) pick up her first

win of the season. The Lady Indians wasted little time jumping on the

Lady Eagles (1-3, 0-0 MACJC Please see ICC | 11

Highlights from the Sochi Winter Olympics Soup was the special on the Olympic menu. Thick, soupy fog in the mountains rolled in to Krasnaya Polyana on Sunday night, stuck around on Monday and knocked out a bunch of events. A men’s biathlon race and a snowboard event were both postponed until Tuesday. “Mother Nature doesn’t always cooperate,” American snowboardcross rider Nate Holland said.

The police say no such thing happened. Vladimir Luxuria, a former Italian parliament lawmaker who has become a prominent transgender rights crusader and television personality, told The Associated Press she was stopped while carrying a rainbow flag that read in Russian: “Gay is OK.” She added that the issue was not the flag but the message. “They asked me not to show things like that anymore.”

PROTEST & POLITICS

LET’S SHAKE IT

An Italian gay-rights activist says she was detained for several hours by police.

Meryl Davis and Charlie White won the first Olympic title in the ice dancing for

Associated Press

the United States. The silver medalists from four years ago scored 116.63 points in the free dance to beat their Canadian training partners, Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir. Davis and White started skating together in 1997, and on the biggest day of their career, they were nearly flawless. “That in itself justified 17 years of hard work,” White said.

AND IT’S GOT ME MOVING Rivals compare her to a dancer because she skis with rhythm. She also wins plenty of gold. Darya Domracheva

became the first female to win three gold medals in biathlon at the same Olympics when she won the 12.5-kilometer mass start race, missing only one target. Gabriela Soukalova of Czech Republic was second and Tiril Eckhoff of Norway finished third.

THE (NOR)WAY HOME Norwegian skier Aksel Lund Svindal tells the AP he’s skipping his last race at the Olympics because of allergies he thinks are “from the concrete that’s in the air.” Svindal failed to win Please see SOCHI | 11

All-Star MVP Irving sets sights on playoffs Associated Press

INDEPENDENCE, Ohio — Now that Kyrie Irving has added NBA All-Star MVP honors to his list of accomplishments, he and the rest of the Cleveland Cavaliers are focused on a push toward the Eastern Conference playoffs. On a stage of stars Sunday night in New Orleans, Irving captured the biggest prize. He scored 31 points and had 14 assists to help the East squad overcome an 18-point deficit for a 163-155 victory over the West. He was 14 of 17 from the field, and scored 15 points in the fourth quarter. Irving returned from his whirlwind weekend and took part in practice with the Cavaliers on Monday night before the team left for Tuesday’s game in Philadelphia.

The Cavaliers, who rolled into the break with a fourgame winning streak, are 11th in the East with a 20-33 record, three games out of the final playoff spot. While it didn’t seem realistic a couple of weeks ago, a postseason berth for Cleveland is now a possibility. “We’re taking it one game at a time,” Irving said. “It’s a goal in the back of our mind, but at this point we’re just trying to compete on a consistent basis every single night and come out with wins. We want to have a winning record in the second half of the season. Hopefully something amazing happens. Anything is possible.” The Cavaliers hit rock bottom with an embarrassing home loss to the injury-deci-

mated Los Angeles Lakers on Feb. 5. The Lakers finished the game with a player who had already fouled out but was forced to stay on the floor because they had run out of bodies. Cavaliers owner Dan Gilbert fired general manager Chris Grant the following day, and Cleveland hasn’t lost since. The somber atmosphere that hung over the team has been lifted, and the Cavaliers are finally looking like the club many predicted to be a playoff contender when the season began. “Honestly, those wins don’t really mean anything right now,” Irving said of the winning streak. “We’re focused on getting this next game.” Irving joked that he was going to get 14 hours of sleep

Monday night following his long weekend. While in New Orleans, he also participated in the 3-point shooting contest. He was eliminated in the first round during a bid to defend the title he won last year. “It’s a tiring weekend,” Irving said. “I’m glad it’s over. Now we can move on and get the second half of the season started.” Irving said he gave the MVP trophy to his father, Drederick, who attended the game. “It was an extension of our organization, my teammates and my coaching staff,” Irving said. “I definitely wouldn’t be there without them and their support.” Cavaliers coach Mike Brown enjoyed watching Irving’s performance.


Tuesday, February 18, 2014 Pro basketball NBA standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Toronto 28 24 .538 — Brooklyn 24 27 .471 31⁄2 New York 20 32 .385 8 Boston 19 35 .352 10 Philadelphia 15 39 .278 14 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 37 14 .725 — Atlanta 25 26 .490 12 1 Washington 25 27 .481 12 ⁄2 Charlotte 23 30 .434 15 Orlando 16 38 .296 221⁄2 Central Division W L Pct GB Indiana 40 12 .769 — Chicago 27 25 .519 13 Detroit 22 30 .423 18 Cleveland 20 33 .377 201⁄2 Milwaukee 9 43 .173 31 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 38 15 .717 — Houston 36 17 .679 2 1 Dallas 32 22 .593 6 ⁄2 Memphis 29 23 .558 81⁄2 New Orleans 23 29 .442 141⁄2 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 43 12 .782 — Portland 36 17 .679 6 Minnesota 25 28 .472 17 Denver 24 27 .471 17 Utah 19 33 .365 221⁄2 Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 37 18 .673 — Phoenix 30 21 .588 5 Golden State 31 22 .585 5 L.A. Lakers 18 35 .340 18 Sacramento 18 35 .340 18 ——— Monday’s Games No games scheduled Today’s Games Atlanta at Indiana, 6 p.m. Cleveland at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Toronto at Washington, 6 p.m. Charlotte at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. Orlando at Milwaukee, 7 p.m. New York at Memphis, 7 p.m. Miami at Dallas, 7:30 p.m. Phoenix at Denver, 8 p.m. San Antonio at L.A. Clippers, 9:30 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Orlando at Cleveland, 6 p.m. Detroit at Charlotte, 6 p.m. Chicago at Toronto, 6 p.m. Washington at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. Indiana at Minnesota, 7 p.m. New York at New Orleans, 7 p.m. Boston at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Brooklyn at Utah, 8 p.m. San Antonio at Portland, 9 p.m. Golden State at Sacramento, 9 p.m. Houston at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.

NBA individual leaders Durant, OKC Anthony, NYK James, MIA Love, MIN Curry, GOL Griffin, LAC Aldridge, POR Harden, HOU Cousins, SAC DeRozan, TOR George, IND Nowitzki, DAL Irving, CLE Lillard, POR Davis, NOR Dragic, PHX Thomas, SAC Jefferson, CHA Gay, SAC Wall, WAS Afflalo, ORL Ellis, DAL Martin, MIN Howard, HOU Lee, GOL Crawford, LAC Thompson, GOL Walker, CHA Conley, MEM Pekovic, MIN Lawson, DEN Parker, SAN Millsap, ATL Jennings, DET

G 54 49 50 50 50 55 53 45 46 50 52 52 50 53 44 48 53 44 47 52 50 54 48 53 50 55 53 46 43 44 45 47 50 50

FG FT 558 463 472 293 484 287 418 342 425 211 495 330 518 229 322 339 369 299 390 292 395 243 406 232 388 207 355 237 343 215 342 218 362 249 385 111 348 189 366 235 337 201 384 237 312 203 359 279 375 190 338 222 361 96 300 163 289 132 320 154 263 234 330 152 323 186 298 184

PTS 1699 1338 1324 1292 1232 1329 1267 1075 1037 1121 1156 1128 1073 1096 902 975 1072 883 931 1029 968 1042 914 999 940 1021 970 832 776 794 810 833 882 880

AVG 31.5 27.3 26.5 25.8 24.6 24.2 23.9 23.9 22.5 22.4 22.2 21.7 21.5 20.7 20.5 20.3 20.2 20.1 19.8 19.8 19.4 19.3 19.0 18.8 18.8 18.6 18.3 18.1 18.0 18.0 18.0 17.7 17.6 17.6

Scoreboard

Turner, PHL 53 353 185 928 17.5 Randolph, MEM 50 349 175 873 17.5 Deng, CLE 40 250 151 687 17.2 Carter-Williams, PHL 42 258 162 719 17.1 Young, PHL 51 364 97 873 17.1 Beal, WAS 43 287 72 735 17.1 Parsons, HOU 48 311 107 818 17.0 Gasol, LAL 44 306 133 749 17.0 Young, LAL 48 273 184 811 16.9 Matthews, POR 53 300 149 886 16.7 Knight, MIL 44 262 142 735 16.7 Lowry, TOR 52 283 175 867 16.7 Bosh, MIA 50 321 151 831 16.6 Green, BOS 54 309 184 888 16.4 Hayward, UTA 47 265 183 767 16.3 Smith, DET 52 336 119 833 16.0 FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE FG FGA PCT Jordan, LAC 222 337 .659 Drummond, DET 298 488 .611 Howard, HOU 359 618 .581 James, MIA 484 848 .571 Horford, ATL 238 420 .567 Diaw, SAN 206 368 .560 Wade, MIA 276 504 .548 Faried, DEN 216 397 .544 Johnson, TOR 218 402 .542 Ibaka, OKC 355 655 .542 Griffin, LAC 495 919 .539 Lopez, POR 223 415 .537 Pekovic, MIN 320 601 .532 Henson, MIL 208 392 .531 Bosh, MIA 321 606 .530 3-POINT FIELD GOAL PERCENTAGE 3FG 3FGA PCT Korver, ATL 123 265 .464 Belinelli, SAN 81 181 .448 Calderon, DAL 129 290 .445 Tolliver, CHA 69 156 .442 Middleton, MIL 71 165 .430 Beal, WAS 89 207 .430 Afflalo, ORL 93 219 .425 Mills, SAN 84 198 .424 Jefferson, UTA 75 179 .419 Anthony, NYK 101 243 .416 Curry, GOL 171 412 .415 Brooks, HOU 54 131 .412 Nowitzki, DAL 84 204 .412 Matthews, POR 137 334 .410 Dragic, PHX 73 178 .410 FREE THROW PERCENTAGE FT FTA PCT Redick, LAC 85 93 .914 Nowitzki, DAL 232 255 .910 Augustin, CHI 89 100 .890 Lillard, POR 237 268 .884 Durant, OKC 463 525 .882 Martin, MIN 203 231 .879 Crawford, GOL 121 138 .877 Jackson, OKC 105 120 .875 Collison, LAC 127 146 .870 Curry, GOL 211 243 .868 Ginobili, SAN 96 111 .865 Foye, DEN 89 103 .864 Crawford, LAC 222 257 .864 Harden, HOU 339 394 .860 Thomas, SAC 249 290 .859 REBOUNDS PER GAME G OFF DEF TOT AVG Jordan, LAC 55 230 539 769 14.0 Love, MIN 50 163 498 661 13.2 Drummond, DET 52 283 393 676 13.0 Howard, HOU 53 173 489 662 12.5 Cousins, SAC 46 147 393 540 11.7 Noah, CHI 50 190 385 575 11.5 Aldridge, POR 53 125 477 602 11.4 Bogut, GOL 48 141 373 514 10.7 Jefferson, CHA 44 92 370 462 10.5 Randolph, MEM 50 162 356 518 10.4 Varejao, CLE 48 151 341 492 10.3 Gasol, LAL 44 93 354 447 10.2 Davis, NOR 44 156 289 445 10.1 Duncan, SAN 49 105 386 491 10.0 Griffin, LAC 55 131 409 540 9.8 ASSISTS PER GAME G AST AVG Curry, GOL 50 450 9.0 Lawson, DEN 45 396 8.8 Wall, WAS 52 443 8.5 Rubio, MIN 53 441 8.3 Jennings, DET 50 404 8.1 Lowry, TOR 52 395 7.6 Teague, ATL 49 354 7.2 James, MIA 50 328 6.6 Nelson, ORL 49 321 6.6 Carter-Williams, PHL 42 272 6.5 Conley, MEM 43 273 6.3 Thomas, SAC 53 332 6.3 Parker, SAN 47 293 6.2 Irving, CLE 50 311 6.2 Dragic, PHX 48 296 6.2 STEALS PER GAME G STL AVG Rubio, MIN 53 135 2.55 Carter-Williams, PHL 42 89 2.12 Young, PHL 51 107 2.10 Wall, WAS 52 106 2.04 Butler, CHI 39 78 2.00 Ariza, WAS 47 88 1.87 Millsap, ATL 50 92 1.84 George, IND 52 93 1.79

Ellis, DAL 54 96 Chalmers, MIA 45 78 Curry, GOL 50 86 Leonard, SAN 41 68 Brewer, MIN 52 86 Smith, DET 52 86 Iguodala, GOL 41 67 BLOCKED SHOTS PER GAME G BLK Davis, NOR 44 135 Ibaka, OKC 54 138 Hibbert, IND 52 129 Jordan, LAC 55 129 Henson, MIL 40 87 Duncan, SAN 49 101 Bogut, GOL 48 92 Drummond, DET 52 97 Howard, HOU 53 96 Gortat, WAS 52 80 Lopez, POR 53 81 Gibson, CHI 52 78 Gasol, LAL 44 64 Smith, DET 52 75 Plumlee, PHX 51 73

1.78 1.73 1.72 1.66 1.65 1.65 1.63 AVG 3.07 2.56 2.48 2.35 2.18 2.06 1.92 1.87 1.81 1.54 1.53 1.50 1.45 1.44 1.43

College basketball AP men’s top 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ college basketball poll, with firstplace votes in parentheses, records through Feb. 16, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. Syracuse (64) 25-0 1,624 1 2. Florida (1) 23-2 1,543 3 3. Wichita St. 27-0 1,489 4 4. Arizona 23-2 1,427 2 5. Duke 20-5 1,296 8 6. San Diego St. 22-2 1,232 5 7. Cincinnati 23-3 1,157 10 8. Kansas 19-6 1,129 7 9. Villanova 22-3 1,020 6 10. Saint Louis 23-2 1,019 12 11. Creighton 21-4 991 18 11. Louisville 21-4 991 13 13. Michigan St. 21-5 788 9 14. Virginia 21-5 752 17 15. Iowa 19-6 721 16 16. Wisconsin 21-5 609 21 17. Iowa St. 19-5 597 11 18. Kentucky 19-6 579 14 19. Texas 20-5 577 19 20. Michigan 18-7 421 15 21. UConn 20-5 382 24 22. Memphis 19-6 204 20 23. UCLA 20-5 168 — 24. Ohio St. 20-6 133 22 25. Gonzaga 23-4 112 — Others receiving votes: North Carolina 54, Arizona St. 45, Pittsburgh 21, SMU 21, Stephen F. Austin 8, Oklahoma 7, New Mexico 3, VCU 2, Green Bay 1, Kansas St. 1, Louisiana Tech 1.

Monday men’s scores EAST Farmingdale 65, Mount St. Vincent 46 Towson 78, Delaware 63 SOUTH Barton 88, Limestone 85 Davidson 83, The Citadel 76 Erskine 81, Allen 72 Florida A&M 68, Delaware St. 63 Georgia St. 68, Texas St. 41 High Point 76, Charleston Southern 70 Johnson C. Smith 85, St. Augustine’s 78 Lenoir-Rhyne 83, Newberry 79 Morgan St. 88, Md.-Eastern Shore 72 Mount Olive 100, Belmont Abbey 61 NC Central 76, Savannah St. 62 North Carolina 81, Florida St. 75 Randolph 82, Roanoke 74 SC State 75, NC A&T 70, OT SC-Upstate 66, Stetson 48 William & Mary 93, UNC Wilmington 70

AP women’s top 25 The top 25 teams in The Associated Press’ women’s college basketball poll, with first-place votes in parentheses, records through Feb. 16, total points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and last week’s ranking: Record Pts Prv 1. UConn (36) 26-0 900 1 2. Notre Dame 24-0 864 2 3. Louisville 25-2 803 4 4. South Carolina 23-2 764 5 5. Stanford 24-2 761 6 6. Baylor 22-3 733 7 7. Duke 22-3 696 3 8. Maryland 20-4 627 9 9. Penn St. 20-5 563 11 10. Tennessee 20-5 536 8

11. North Carolina 20-6 524 17 12. Oklahoma St. 20-4 495 12 13. West Virginia 22-3 485 13 14. N.C. State 22-4 448 10 15. Kentucky 19-6 426 18 16. Texas A&M 20-6 410 14 17. Nebraska 19-5 277 21 18. California 18-7 238 22 19. LSU 18-7 222 19 20. Arizona St. 20-6 187 15 21. Purdue 18-7 172 23 22. St. John’s 19-5 132 24 23. Michigan St. 17-8 114 25 24. Gonzaga 23-4 87 20 25. Rutgers 20-5 69 — Others receiving votes: Middle Tennessee 53, Wichita St. 23, Vanderbilt 21, Iowa 19, DePaul 17, Chattanooga 9, Bowling Green 8, James Madison 8, Georgia Tech 5, BYU 2, Dayton 1, Florida 1.

Monday women’s scores EAST Baruch 96, Mount St. Mary (NY) 58 Mount St. Mary’s 84, Bryant 78 NJIT 71, Rutgers-Newark 42 Purchase St. 84, Yeshiva 44 Robert Morris 79, LIU Brooklyn 43 Sacred Heart 77, St. Francis (NY) 53 St. Francis (Pa.) 88, CCSU 83 Wagner 67, Fairleigh Dickinson 48 SOUTH Alcorn St. 57, Ark.-Pine Bluff 48 Appalachian St. 71, Elon 60 Bryan 72, Montreat 70 Catawba 47, Coker 44 Chattanooga 64, Wofford 48 Duke 84, Maryland 63 E. Illinois 65, Austin Peay 63 E. Kentucky 74, Tennessee Tech 70 Fayetteville St. 92, Livingstone 84, OT Florida A&M 95, Delaware St. 79 Furman 51, Samford 45 Georgia St. 82, Texas St. 69 Guilford 64, Emory & Henry 41 High Point 91, Charleston So. 90, OT Lenoir-Rhyne 75, Newberry 62 Limestone 80, Barton 53 Md.-Eastern Shore 91, Morgan St. 46 Morehead St. 45, Jacksonville St. 43 NC A&T 73, SC State 49 SIU-Edwardsville 73, Murray St. 61 Savannah St. 60, NC Central 53 Southern U. 70, MVSU 65 St. Augustine’s 74, Johnson C. Smith 47 Tuskegee 71, LeMoyne-Owen 65 UT-Martin 104, Tennessee St. 65 Virginia St. 69, Chowan 57 W. Carolina 63, UNC-Greensboro 51 Xavier (NO) 70, Philander Smith 59 MIDWEST Dayton 90, Saint Louis 74 Ill.-Chicago 79, Milwaukee 54 Notre Dame 87, Georgia Tech 72 SOUTHWEST Prairie View 82, Grambling St. 75, 2OT Texas Southern 61, Jackson St. 54 FAR WEST UCLA 103, Oregon 83 Weber St. 84, Idaho St. 71

Olympics Winter Olympic Medals Table At Sochi, Russia Through Monday, Feb. 17 (60 of 98 total events) Nation G S B Russia 5 7 6 United States 5 4 9 Netherlands 5 5 7 Norway 5 3 7 Canada 4 7 4 Germany 8 3 2 Sweden 2 5 2 Switzerland 5 2 1 Austria 2 5 1 Belarus 5 0 1 China 3 2 1 France 2 0 4 Japan 1 3 2 Czech Republic 1 3 1 Slovenia 1 1 3 Italy 0 2 3 Poland 4 0 0 South Korea 1 1 1 Australia 0 2 1 Latvia 0 1 2 Britain 1 0 1 Finland 0 2 0 Slovakia 1 0 0 Croatia 0 1 0 Kazakhstan 0 0 1 Ukraine 0 0 1

Tot 18 18 17 15 15 13 9 8 8 6 6 6 6 5 5 5 4 3 3 3 2 2 1 1 1 1

Monday’s Winter Olympic Results

ICC CONTINUED FROM 10

South) as Moore, Carver and Henderson all scored in the bottom of the first inning before hanging a six spot on the board in the bottom of the fourth in their 11-1 5-inning victory in Game 2. Moore, Watterson, Ashley Langford (Columbus) and Rachel Elder (Guntown) each had a pair of hits to help Hannah Johnson (Branson, MO) pick up her second win this season. “We knew picking up some runs early in the game would be key to the second game,” Kirk commented. “The girls came out aggressive and we able to jump on them early in the game to be able to get the sweep in front of a great crowd that came out to support the team.” The Lady Indians split their season opener at

Daily Corinthian • 11

BIATHLON Women’s 12.5km (Mass Start) (Penalties in parentheses) 1. Darya Domracheva, Belarus, 35:25.6 (1). 2. Gabriela Soukalova, Czech Republic, 35:45.8 (1). 3. Tiril Eckhoff, Norway, 35:52.9 (1). 4. Evi Sachenbacher-Stehle, Germany, 35:53.9 (0). 5. Teja Gregorin, Slovenia, 36:05.0 (0). 6. Monika Hojnisz, Poland, 36:20.5 (0). 7. Kaisa Makarainen, Finland, 36:27.1 (2). 8. Olena Pidhrushna, Ukraine, 36:37.1 (0). U.S. Finisher 12. Susan Dunklee, Barton, Vt., 36:57.9 (3). ___ BOBSLEIGH Men’s Two-Man Final 1. Russia 1 (Alexander Zubkov, Alexey Voevoda), 3:45.39. 2. Switzerland 1 (Beat Hefti, Alex Baumann), 3:46.05. 3. United States 1 (Steven Holcomb, Park City, Utah, Steve Langton, Melrose, Mass.), 3:46.27. 4. Russia 2 (Alexander Kasjanov, Maxim Belugin), 3:46.30. 5. Latvia 1 (Oskars Melbardis, Daumants Dreiskens), 3:46.48. 6. Canada 3 (Justin Kripps, Bryan Barnett), 3:46.62. 7. Canada 2 (Chris Spring, Jesse Lumsden), 3:46.79. 8. Germany 3 (Francesco Friedrich, Jannis Baecker), 3:46.85. Other U.S. Finishers 12. United States 2 (Cory Butner, Yucaipa, Calif., Chris Fogt, Alpine, Utah), 3:47.19. 13. United States 3 (Nick Cunningham, Monterey, Calif., Dallas Robinson, Georgetown, Ky.), 3:47.69. ___ FIGURE SKATING Ice Dancing Final Ranking (Short and free programs in parentheses)1. Meryl Davis, West Bloomfield, Mich., and Charlie White, Bloomfield Hills and Mich. (1, 78.89; 1, 116.63), 195.52. 2. Tessa Virtue and Scott Moir, Canada (2, 76.33; 2, 114.66), 190.99. 3. Elena Ilinykh and Nikita Katsalapov, Russia (3, 73.04; 3, 110.44), 183.48. 4. Nathalie Pechalat and Fabian Bourzat, France (4, 72.78; 4, 104.44), 177.22. 5. Ekaterina Bobrova and Dmitri Soloviev, Russia (5, 69.97; 6, 102.95), 172.92. 6. Anna Cappellini and Luca Lanotte, Italy (6, 67.58; 7, 101.92), 169.50. 7. Kaitlyn Weaver and Andrew Poje, Canada (7, 65.93; 5, 103.18), 169.11. 8. Madison Chock, Redondo Beach, Calif., and Evan Bates, Ann Arbor, Mich. (8, 65.46; 8, 99.18), 164.64. 9. Maia and Alex Shibutani, Ann Arbor, Mich. (9, 64.47; 10, 90.70), 155.17. ___ FREESTYLE SKIING Men’s Aerials Final Round Jump 1 1. Qi Guangpu, China, 121.24 (Q). 2. Anton Kushnir, Belarus, 119.03 (Q). 3. Oleksandr Abramenko, Ukraine, 119.03 (Q). 4. Jia Zongyang, China, 110.41 (Q). 5. Dmitri Dashinski, Belarus, 108.41 (Q). 6. Travis Gerrits, Canada, 107.29 (Q). 7. Mac Bohonnon, Madison, Conn., 105.21 (Q). 8. David Morris, Australia, 101.87 (Q). 9. Denis Osipau, Belarus, 99.36. 10. Pavel Krotov, Russia, 96.46. 11. Wu Chao, China, 82.30. 12. Renato Ulrich, Switzerland, 80.53. Referees: Helene House (LA); Olivier Grange (LA); Oxana Kushchenko (LA), Italy; William Mcnice (LA); Hana Kaluzikova (LA). Jump 2 1. Jia Zongyang, China, 117.70 (Q). 2. Qi Guangpu, China, 116.74 (Q). 3. Anton Kushnir, Belarus, 115.84 (Q). 4. David Morris, Australia, 115.05 (Q). 5. Mac Bohonnon, Madison, Conn., 113.72. 6. Oleksandr Abramenko, Ukraine, 113.12. 7. Travis Gerrits, Canada, 111.95.

8. Dmitri Dashinski, Belarus, 100.45. Referees: Helene House (LA); Olivier Grange (LA); Oxana Kushchenko (LA), Italy; William Mcnice (LA); Hana Kaluzikova (LA). Final 1. Anton Kushnir, Belarus, 134.50. 2. David Morris, Australia, 110.41. 3. Jia Zongyang, China, 95.06. 4. Qi Guangpu, China, 90.00. Referees: Helene House (LA); Olivier Grange (LA); Oxana Kushchenko (LA), Italy; William Mcnice (LA); Hana Kaluzikova (LA). ___ SKI JUMPING Men’s Team Final Ranking Two Jumps 1. Germany, 1041.1 (Andreas Wank, 248.7; Marinus Kraus, 268.1; Andreas Wellinger, 259.2; Severin Freund, 265.1). 2. Austria, 1038.4 (Michael Hayboeck, 258.1; Thomas Morgenstern, 254.2; Thomas Diethart, 266.2; Gregor Schlierenzauer, 259.9). 3. Japan, 1024.9 (Reruhi Shimizu, 260.4; Taku Takeuchi, 238.4; Daiki Ito, 257.3; Noriaki Kasai, 268.8). 4. Poland, 1011.8 (Maciej Kot, 251.8; Piotr Zyla, 233.5; Jan Ziobro, 257.5; Kamil Stoch, 269.0). 5. Slovenia, 995.6 (Jurij Tepes, 248.3; Robert Kranjec, 225.8; Jernej Damjan, 244.8; Peter Prevc, 276.7). 6. Norway, 990.7 (Anders Bardal, 272.5; Anders Fannemel, 248.8; Anders Jacobsen, 237.3; Rune Velta, 232.1). 7. Czech Republic, 967.8 (Jakub Janda, 244.9; Antonin Hajek, 247.5; Roman Koudelka, 248.2; Jan Matura, 227.2). 8. Finland, 942.8 (Anssi Koivuranta, 247.3; Jarkko Maeaettae, 227.6; Olli Muotka, 227.3; Janne Ahonen, 240.6). Did Not Qualify for Final United States (Peter Frenette, Saranac Lake, N.Y.; Nick Fairall, Andover, N.H.; Anders Johnson, Park City, Utah; Nick Alexander, Lebanon, N.H.), 402.5.

Transactions Monday’s deals BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Agreed to terms with RHP Suk-min Yoon on a threeyear contract. DETROIT TIGERS — Agreed to terms with RHP Jose Valdez, LHP Casey Crosby, C Ramon Cabrera, INFs Jordan Lennerton and Eugenio Suarez and OF Daniel Fields on one-year contracts. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Claimed OF Jimmy Paredes off waivers from Baltimore. Designated RHP Maikel Cleto for assignment. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Claimed LHP Joe Savery off waivers from Philadelphia. Placed LHP Eric O’Flaherty to the 60-day DL. TEXAS RANGERS — Agreed to terms with RHPs Lisalverto Bonilla, Cory Burns, Wilmer Font, Roman Mendez and Tanner Scheppers; INF Luis Sardinas and OFs James Adduci, Engel Beltre and Michael Choice on one-year contracts. American Association GARY SOUTHSHORE RAILCATS_ Signed LHP Carlos Rivas. GRAND PRAIRIE AIR HOGS_Traded RHP Patrick Mincey to Wichita for INF Abel Nieves. Frontier League FLORENCE FREEDOM — Signed SS Niko Gallego, RHP Adam Krebs, and LHP Eliot Smith. BASKETBALL NBA Development League RIO GRANDE VALLEY VIPERS — Acquired G Maalik Wayns. FOOTBALL National Football League BALTIMORE RAVENS — Signed LB Terrell Suggs to a four-year contract extension. CHICAGO BEARS —Signed DE Austen Lane to a one-year contract. HOCKEY National Hockey League MINNESOTA WILD — Signed G John Curry to a two-way contract. COLLEGE COLLEGE OF SAINT ROSE — Added women’s golf as an intercollegiate sport, beginning with the 2014-15 academic year. MANHATTAN — Named Noah LeFevre director of athletics.

REBELS Copiah-Lincoln Community College dropping Game 1, 6-1, and winning Game 2, 11-1, in 5 innings on Saturday. The Lady Indians will be on the road to face Hinds on Thursday and will participate in the Northeast Mississippi Community College TigerFest on Saturday as they face Lincoln Land Community College at 9:30, Jefferson College at 11:30 and John A. Logan College at 3:30 at the Booneville City Park. For more information on ICC softball and the nine other intercollegiate athletic programs, follow ICC Athletics on Twitter (@LetsGoICC) and visit www.LetsGoICC.com. Sunday Game 1 HCC 023 200 0 – 7 9 1 ICC 311 221 X- 10 14 2 WP: Kelsey Kesler (10). LP: Brandie Freeman. Multiple Hits: (ICC)

Haley Moore 3, Cat Carver 3, Cara Hopper 2, Ashley Langford 2, Heather Dillard 2. (HCC) Courtenay Holt 2, Allison Hux 2. 2B: (ICC) Carver, Hopper. (HCC) Hux, Bailey Ladner. HR: (ICC) Kory Watterson, Emilee Henderson. (HCC) Staci Johnson, Megan Goss. Game 2 HCC 001 00 – 1 4 2 ICC 311 6X – 11 11 0 WP: Hannah Johnson (2-0). LP: Cerah Bryd. Multiple Hits: (ICC) Haley Moore 2, Kory Watterson 2, Ashley Langford 2, Rachel Elder 2. 2B: (ICC) Moore, Watterson, Elder, Emilee Henderson. (HCC) Norgrace Davis. 3B: (HCC) Courtenay Holt. Records: ICC 3-1, 0-0 HCC 1-5, 0-0 What’s Next: ICC will host Calhoun Community College today at 1:00 and 3:00 p.m.

CONTINUED FROM 10

0

Saturday Game 1 ICC 000 010 0 – 1 4 2 CLCC 101 310 X – 6 12

WP: Brook Gonzales (2-0). LP: Montana Hawkins (0-1) Multiple Hits: (ICC) Emilee Henderson 2. (CLCC) Savannah Johnston 2, Anna Roberts 2, Meghan Johnson 2, Missy Romero 2. 2B: (CLCC) Romero. HR: (ICC) Ashley Langford. Game 2 ICC 012 26 – 11 10 1 CLCC 001 00 – 1 2 2 WP: Hanah Johnson (1-0). LP: Payton Sheffield (1-1) Multiple Hits: (ICC) Cara Hopper 2. 2B: (ICC) Hopper, Cat Carver. Notes: Cara Hopper went 3-for-3 at the plate and had 3 RBI

Calipari said the Rebels’ frontcourt is capable and athletic, but like most coaches across the league, he’s more worried about Henderson’s ability to change a game with a quick barrage of 3-pointers. “Henderson at any time can make five straight shots,” Calipari said. “Can you keep your head about you?” While Ole Miss might be the most desperate team at the Tad Pad on Tuesday night, Kentucky probably won’t be far behind. The Wildcats fell 69-59 at home to Florida on Saturday and haven’t played particularly well on the road this season.

1-4A CONTINUED FROM 10

Shannon vs Itawamba/Tish Co., 5:30 Corinth vs Pontotoc/

SOCHI CONTINUED FROM 10

of Sten Anders Jacobsen.

a medal in three races and was to have raced in Wednesday’s giant slalom. ... Cross-country skier Astrid Uhrenholdt Jacobsen, whose brother died on the eve of the Olympics, has left Sochi and gone home. Norway was reprimanded by the IOC after its skiers wore black armbands in honor

BETWEEN A ROCK AND A HARD PLACE The U.S. women’s team finished the Olympic curling tournament in last place for a secondstraight Winter Games, this time with just one win in nine games. The U.S. men’s team didn’t fare much better, finish-

ing next to last at 2-7. “I just wish I could start all over again,” said U.S. player Debbie McCormick, the team’s skip in 2010.

lands. All three countries have five golds, three behind Germany with eight gold medals and 13 overall.

MEDALS

TUESDAY’S HIGHLIGHT

The United States and Russia each won two medals to improve their overall totals to 18, one more than the Nether-

Seven medal events are on tap, including the women’s giant slalom and the men’s 10,000 meters in speedskating.

But Calipari was upbeat about the Florida loss. There’s certainly no shame in losing to the veteran Gators, who are on a 17-game winning streak and haven’t lost in more than two months. “I’m happy with my team,” Calipari said. “That game showed me we’re as good as anybody in the country. Now we’ve got to shore up a few things.” Beating Ole Miss on the road would be a sign things are going in the right direction. “They’ll try to prove something against us,” Kentucky guard Aaron Harrison said. “But we’re trying to prove something against them as well.”

Amory, 8:30 (WXRZ) Friday Consolation, 5:30 Championship, 8:30

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Final i l Expense Life Insurance Long Term Care Medicare Supplements Part D Prescription Plan

“ I will always try to help you” 1801 South Harper Road Harper Square Mall. Corinth, MS 38834

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

662-665-1133 662-286-8257

JIM BERRY, OWNER/INSTALLER

SMITH CABINET SHOP

1505 Fulton Drive • Corinth MS 38834 • 662-287-2151

CABINET BARGAINS

REMODELING OR NEW BUILDING You owe it to yourself to shop with us first.

Examples:

White Pine Boards 1X6 or 1X8 Architectural Shingles “Will dress up any roof, just ask your roofer.” 3 Tab Shingles Concrete Steps Vinyl Floor Covering Best Selection

All types of treated lumber in-stock. “NO ONE BEATS OUR PRICES”

LARGEST SALE IN OUR 30 YEAR HISTORY!

Tidwell Roofing Co. Residential & Commercial Big or Small We Top Them All Metal-Shingles Flat Roofs *All Work Guaranteed* Free Estimates Cell: 662-415-5247 Ofc: 662-287-4360 39 Years Experience

We have recently made changes in the materials and finishes used in some of our cabinet lines. Because of this, we have accumulated several loads of discontinued merchandise. We are selling these cabinets at unbelievable discounts!

We have unfi fiunfinished nished Cabinets in various and sizes that have been We have Cabinets instyles various styles and sizes up due up to dealer closings. pickedpicked that have been due to dealer closings.

30% OFF 30% OFF

(These may be slightly discolored)

FULL MOBILE PET GROOMING "RIGHT TO YOUR DOOR"

We are also replacing our showroom display sets! Prefinished White Cabinets with Raised Panel Doors g p Doors y Pre-FInished White Cabinets with Raised Panel

(but not in your door)

(These may be slightly discolored)

Marked down an additional 10% with a total of 60% Savings!

Don’t Keep Your Business a Secret!

Regularly Priced 60% at $1,823.54 OFF NOW

$911.77

Affordable Care Act (OBAMACARE) ENROLLMENT Offered By

Advertise Here!

CROSSROADS INSURANCE SERVICES

PLACE YOUR AD IN THIS SPACE! JUST BECAUSE IT’S COLD OUTSIDE, DON’T SIT BACK AND NOT ADVERTISE!!!!

“Local Agents Serving Local People”

Ginger Dillinger Meredith King Cathy King DON’T WAIT! CALL TODAY! Enrollment Ends March 31st. Talk To A Licensed Agent! Review Your OptionsThen Decide

662-286-6962 662-808-5050 2212 Hwy 72 E. Corinth, Ms.

PET'S OF PERFECTION

A Real Grooming Shop on Wheels

Donna Overton 731-608-3261


ANNOUNCEMENTS

WANTED TO 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE

M&M. CASH FOR JUNK CARS & TRUCKS. 662-4155435 or 731-239-4114. WE PICK UP! BUTLER, DOUG: Foundation, floor leveling, MISC. ITEMS FOR bricks cracking, rotten 0563 SALE wood, basements, shower floor. Over 35 30 IN black electric wall yrs. exp. FREE ESTIMoven $200. seven years ATES. 731-239-8945 or old 662-287-3398 662-284-6146. 5 TIRES w/ rims off Jeep Cherokee. 15" 235/75 0149 FOUND $350. 60% tread left, FOUND AT Hwy 2 and very good cond. Call Shiloh Rd., neutered 662-603-3488 male dog w/red collar. BLACK OVER range miCall 662-286-1643 crowave $25. seven years old. 662-287-3398 0180 INSTRUCTION

0107 SPECIAL NOTICE

MEDICAL BILLING TRAINEES NEEDED! Become a Medical Office Assistant now at Advanced College. NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Online training gets you job ready! HS diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed. 1888-512-7117.

EMPLOYMENT

0244 TRUCKING DRIVER TRAINEES! GET FEE-PAID CDL TRAINING NOW! Learn to drive for US Xpress New Drivers can earn $800/wk & Benefits! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Be trained & based locally! 1-888-540-7364

PART-TIME 0268 EMPLOYMENT PART TIME help needed in warehouse. Must be able to work weekends & have a valid drivers license. Must apply in person. No phone calls. Ask for Ray. Casabella Furniture

0320 CATS/DOGS/PETS FREE MIXED border collie puppies. 662-2861466

MUSICAL 0512 MERCHANDISE FULL SIZE Casio (88 key) keyboard w/foot pedal, $125. 662-415-4597.

0518 ELECTRONICS 32" RCA Console TV, still works great, $100. 662415-4597 SHARP BRAND stereo w/CD changer, dual cass., surround sound, subwoofer, used very little, $40 FIRM. 287-9739 no calls before 9am

LAWN & GARDEN

0521 EQUIPMENT

5 SELF PROPELLED MOWERS, $100-$150 EACH, 662-286-2655 ACE 42" CUT, $375. 662286-2655 CRAFTSMAN 38" CUT, $250. 662-286-2655

Unserved –Small Municipalities and Limited Population Counties Grant 0955 LEGALS Project No. SM-13-507". Any bid for a sum in excess of $50,000.00 shall contain on the outside or exterior of the envelope of such bid the contractor's current certificate of responsibility number, and no bid shall be opened or considered unless such contractor's current certificate number appears on the outside or exterior of the envelope or unless there appears a statement on the outside or exterior of such envelope to the effect that the bid enclosed does not exceed $50,000.000.

with each bid. Attention is called to the fact not less than the 0955thatLEGALS minimum salaries and wages set forth in the Contract Documents must be paid on this project, and that the Contractor must ensure that employees and applicants for employment are not discriminated against because of their race, color, religion, sex or natural origin. This project is financed by a Small Municipalities and Limited Population Counties Grant (SMLPC) and is subject to the rules and regulations thereof.

THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI TO: HAILEY CARROLL

LEGALS TO 0955 NOTICE

DEFENDANT

You are summoned to appear and defend against said complaint or petition at 9:30 a.m. on the 22nd day of April, 2014, in the Courtroom of the Alcorn Chancery Building in Corinth, Mississippi, and in case of your failure to appear and defend a judgement will be entered against you for the money or other things demanded in the complaint or petition.

You are not required to file BLACK SIDE by side refriThe Owner reserves the an answer or other pleadings g e r a t o r $ 2 0 0 . s e v e n Bids will be accepted only right to reject any or all but you may do so if you deyears old 662-287-3398 under the name of the bids or to waive any in- sire.

WANTED TO 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE HURST & SONS SAWMILL, buyers of standing timber, hardwood & pine, minm. 15 acres, 731-6457427 leave msg no ans.

0710

Bobby Marolt CLERK OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI BY: Willie Justice DEPUTY CLERK

3tc 02/18, 02/25, & 03/04/2014 14602

HANDYMAN HANDYMAN'S HOME CARE, ANYTHING. 662-643-6892.

0114 HAPPY ADS

2X3 Birthday Ad

STORAGE, INDOOR/ OUTDOOR

AMERICAN Bidder to whom contract MINI STORAGE formality in thebest inLADIES BLACK leather documents have been isISSUED under my hand and 2058 S. Tate coat, new cond., size 1X, terest of the owner. the seal of said Court, this Across from Jacqueline Ferrar brand sued by the Engineer. 14th day of February, 2014. World Color bought at JCPenney, Bids may be held by the $130. Call 662-286-5216 Contract Documents, in287-1024 Owner for a period not /s/ Bobby Marolt cluding Drawings and SpeCLERK OF ALCORN to exceed 90 days from LEATHER COUCH, good MORRIS CRUM cifications, are on file at COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI cond. $100.00 662-284the date of the opening of MINI-STORAGE the office of Newcomb 0795 or 415-2039 286-3826. Bids for the purpose of Engineering Company, BY: Willie Justice MEN'S BOWLING SHOES, Inc., 904 East Shiloh Road, reviewing the bids and inDeputy Clerk vestigating the qualificaS I Z E 1 1 , N E A R N E W Corinth, MS 38834. LEGAL SERVICES tions of Bidders, prior to 3tc COND. $15 CALL 286-5216 awarding of the Contract. 02/18, 02/25, & 03/04/2014 DIVORCE WITH or Copies of the Contract UNFURNISHED without children $125. 14601 0610 APARTMENTS Documents may be obIncludes name change tained at the office of IN THE CHANCERY and property settleDale Fortenberry, Mayor, 2 BR upstairs apt., lg. LR, COURT OF ALCORN Newcomb Engineering ment agreement. SAVE Hwy 72 E. No pets. $375 City of Farmington COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI hundreds. Fast and Company, Inc., 904 East mo. 287-3333. easy. Call 1-888-733-7165 Shiloh Road, Corinth, MS BRIAN C A R R O L L , 24/7. 3 BR, 2 BA, South of Cor- 38834, upon payment of 2tc PLAINTIFF inth, 462-8221 or 415- $125.00, which will not be 02/18 & 02/25/2014 HAPPY ADS VS. 14596 1065. 0114 refunded. HAILEY CARROLL, IN THE CHANCERY WEAVER APTS. 504 N. DEFENDANT COURT OF ALCORN Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, The entire Specifications NO. 2014-0076-02-L COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI w/d. $375+util, 284-7433. and Contract Documents SUMMONS BY booklet for this project JEREMY WIGINTON, Plaintiff BUSINESS PUBLICATION 0670 PLACES/OFFICES must be turned in with Vs. the submitted bid. CHRISTY WIGINTON, De- THE STATE OF BUSINESS SPACE for fendant MISSISSIPPI Rent, Hwy 72. Call for Each Bidder much deposmore info. 662-808-0965 No. 07-0417-02-H TO: HAILEY CARROLL it with this bid, security in or 662-396-1095 the amount, form and RULE 81 SUMMONS BY NOTICE TO DEFENDANT MOBILE HOMES subject to the conditions PUBLICATION 0675 FOR RENT provided in the INFORMYou have been made a ATION FOR BIDDERS. THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI Defendant in the suit From: Mom, Dad, filed in this Court by MISC. REAL Big Sis Echarial, No Bidder may withdraw TO: CHRISTY WIGINTON Brian Carroll, plaintiff, 0780 ESTATE Big Brothers Antwan and seeking divorce, etc. his bid within 90 days NOTICE TO 60 ACRES, CR 639 Kos- after the actual date of Lionel. DEFENDANT suth area, mature tim- the opening thereof. You are required to Good Luck on Division ber, stocked pond, mail or hand-deliver a You have made a Defend- copy of a written reTournament! small stream, building sites, food plots & hunt- Simultaneously with his ant in the suit filed in this sponse to the ComCourt seeking modification of ing houses. 901-850- delivery of the executed plaint to CLAY S. NAILS, contract, the Contractor custody. 1835 attorney for plaintiff, whose address is 509 shall furnish surety bonds You are summoned to apAUTO/TRUCK Franklin Street, Corinth, subject to the conditions pear and defend against said 0848 PARTS & provided in the Informa- complaint or petition at 9:00 Mississippi, 38834. ACCESSORIES tion for Bidders. a.m. on the 24th day of YOUR RESPONSE MUST 0844 AUTO REPAIR 22" STROTZ Rims and March, 2014, in the Tires, good cond. 1 Rim All applicable laws, ordin- Courtroom of the Alcorn BE MAILED OR DELIVERED NOT LATER missing centerpiece, ances and the rules and Chancery Building in Corinth, THAN THIRTY DAYS $800. 662-643-5655 Mississippi, and in case of AFTER THE 18TH DAY OF regulations of all authorities having jurisdiction your failure to appear and de- FEBRUARY, 2014, WHICH fend a judgment will be 0868 CARS FOR SALE over construction of the IS THE DATE OF THE entered against you for the FIRST PUBLICATION OF 2001 MERCURY Grand project shall apply to the money or other things deState-of-the-Art Frame THE SUMMONS. IF YOUR Marquis, 130,000 mi., contract throughout. manded in the complaint or RESPONSE IS NOT SO Straightening new tires, excel. runpetition. MAILED OR DELIVERED, A Dents, Dings & ning/body cond., $4100. Scratches Removed Each bidder is responsJUDGEMENT BY DE457-0557 or 424-4256. ible for inspecting the site You are not required to file FAULT WILL BE ENTERED Custom Color an answer or other pleadings AGAINST YOU FOR THE Matching Service and reading and being but you may do so if you de- MONEY OR OTHER RELEGALS thoroughly familiar with sire. LIEF DEMANDED IN THE the Contract Documents. We’ll Deal Directly COMPLAINT. The failure or omission of ISSUED under my hand and With Your Insurance 0955 LEGALS the seal of said Court, this any bidder to do any of Company You must also file the 14th day of February, 2014 No up-front payments. INVITATION FOR the foregoing shall in no original of your response with the Clerk way relieve any bidder BIDS No hassle. Bobby Marolt of this Court within a from any obligation in reNo paperwork. CLERK OF ALCORN reasonable time afterSeparate sealed bids for spect to this Bid. COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI ward.

(with or without picture.) Only $30. Deadline Noon 2 days before publication. 662-594-6502

Happy Sweet Sixteen! Jada La’Cherly Tubbs

our certified technicians We’ll Put Collision Let quickly restore your vehicle condition Damage in Reverse towithpre-accident a satisfaction guarantee.

BY: Willie Justice SNAPPER 30" CUT, ELEC- er Improvements - Un- A conditional or qualified DEPUTY CLERK TRIC START, $350. 662- served, will be received by Bid will not be accepted. Newcomb Engineering Award will be made to 3tc 286-2655 the lowest responsible, 02/18, 02/25, & 03/04/2014 YARD MACHINE 42" CUT, Co., Inc., for the City of 14600 responsive Bidder. Farmington, at Farming$500. 662-286-2655 IN THE CHANCERY ton City Hall located at COURT OF ALCORN 4135 CR 200, Farmington, A certified check or bank FURNITURE 0533 COUNT, MISSISSIPPI MS, until 6:00 P.M. on draft, payable to the orFOR SALE Antique PineMarch 18, 2014, where der of the City of Farm- BRIAN CARROLL, Plaintiff apple Post Bed, Full Size with rails. $100.00 662-287-6993 b i d s w i l l b e p u b l i c l y ington, MS, negotiable VS. opened and read aloud. U.S. Government bonds HAILEY CARROLL, Defend(at par value), or a satis- ant FIREWOOD FIREWOOD FOR SALE, $100 a cord, $110 del. & stacked. 662-664-1626

Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, February 18, 2014 •13

Issued under my hand and seal of said Court, LEGALS 0955 this the 14th day of February, 2014.

You have been made a Defendant in the suit filed in this Court seeking termination of parental rights.

MURRAY 42" CUT, AUTOMATIC, $500. 662-2862655 the construction for Sew-

0539

ward.

Bobby Marolt CLERK OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI

BY:Accounting Willie Justice Holder DEPUTY CLERK Firm 3tc 1407-A Harper 02/18, 02/25, & Road Corinth, Mississippi 38834 NO: 2014-076-02-L 03/04/2014 Kellie Holder, Owner 14602 RULE 81 SUMMONS BY There are several changes to PUBLICATION our taxes for 2013. Our staff is ready to help you. THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI Open year-round. Thank you for your TO: HAILEY CARROLL business and loyalty. Telephone: 662-286-9946 NOTICE TO Fax: 662-286-2713 DEFENDANT

Each bid must be submitted in a sealed envelope addressed to the City of Farmington, MS, marked on the outside as "Bid for Sewer Improvements Unserved –Small Municipalities and Limited Population Counties Grant Project No. SM-13-507". Any bid for a sum in excess of $50,000.00 shall contain on the outside or exterior of the envelope of such bid the contractor's current certificate of responsibility number, and no bid shall be opened or considered unless such contractor's current certificate number appears on the outside or exterior of the envelope or unless there appears a statement on the outside or exterior of such envelope to the effect that the bid enclosed does not exceed $50,000.000.

factory Bid Bond executed by the Bidder and an accepted Surety, in an amount equal to five percent (5%) of the total of the Bid shall be submitted with each bid.

Bids will be accepted only under the name of the Bidder to whom contract documents have been issued by the Engineer.

The Owner reserves the but you may do so if you deright to reject any or all sire. bids or to waive any informality in thebest in- ISSUED under my hand and the seal of said Court, this terest of the owner.

Attention is called to the fact that not less than the minimum salaries and wages set forth in the Contract Documents must be paid on this project, and that the Contractor must ensure that employees and applicants for employment are not discriminated against because of their race, color, religion, sex or natural origin.

Issued under my hand and seal of said Court, this the 14th day of February, 2014.

Free Estimates 25 Years professional service experience Rental cars available

Corinth Collision Center 810 S. Parkway

662.594.1023

INCOME TAX

TAX GUIDE 2014

TOMLINSON Advertise Your Tax Service ACCOUNTING Here for • Authorized IRS-Efile Provider • Individual, Corporate & Partnership • More Than 25 Years Tax Service • Open year-round Hours: 8-6 M-F • Sat. 8-12 1604 S. Harper Road- Corinth 662-287-1995

$95 A Month Call 287-6147 for more details

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

You have been made a De-HOMES FOR SALE fendant in the suit filed in this Court seeking termination of parental rights.

Advertise Your Property For Sale or Lease Here! This project is financed by a Small Municipalities and Limited Population Counties Grant (SMLPC) and is subject to the rules and regulations thereof.

You are summoned to appear and defend against said complaint or petition at 9:30 a.m. on the 22nd day of April, 2014, in the Courtroom of the Alcorn Chancery Building in Corinth, Mississippi, and in case of your failure to appear and defend a judgement will be entered against you for the money or other things demanded in the complaint or petition.

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

You are not required to file an answer or other pleadings

14th day of February, 2014.

Contract Documents, in- Bids may be held by the /s/ Bobby Marolt cluding Drawings and Spe- Owner for a period not CLERK OF ALCORN cifications, are on file at to exceed 90 days from COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI the office of Newcomb the date of the opening of Engineering Company, Bids for the purpose of BY: Willie Justice Deputy Clerk Inc., 904 East Shiloh Road, reviewing the bids and inCorinth, MS 38834. theNewqualificaBeautiful 3 Bedroom,vestigating 2 Bath home with Move in Ready Beautiful 3 Bedroom, 3 Bath Home. 3tc Bidders, to Roof in 2013. 2 new Central units Metal Roof, situatedtions on over of an acre, frontingpriorNew Completely Updated 02/18, 02/25, & 03/04/2014 in 2013, 2 Car garage, Vaulted Ceiling US Hwy 45 in the friendly neighborhood Copies of the Contract awarding of theofContract. 14601 4 Bed/2 BathDocuments Biggersville, with sky light and wood Beams on MS. This home is located directly may be obceiling, concrete driveway. Large 2140 sq. ft., .5 acre acrossoffice from the Biggersville School and Kennys tained at the of rooms with plenty of storage space. restaurant. This Dale home has many features. Mayor, The Master has his and her closet. Large Walk-in Newcomb BBQ Engineering Fortenberry, Central heat and Air, Large Double Car Garage, Large front porch. Hardwood, tile and Company, Inc., 904 East City of Farmington Master Closet Storm Shelter, Patio, Pool. This is a must see. Carpet. All located on a large level lot Shiloh Road, Corinth, MS $110,00 with mature trees. Attached and 38834, upon payment of 2tc $135,900 564 Hwy 45 Corinth, MS 38834 detached carports 1197 Hwy 2 $125.00, which will Lyle notMurphy be 02/18 & 02/25/2014 United Country Corinth, MS 38834 3 storage buildings refunded. 14596 Lyle y Murphy p y

Quiet, Low Traffic The entire Specifications2 CR 783 Neighborhood Corinth, MS 38834 and Contract Documents Great for kids 662-212-3796 booklet for this project 662-287-7707 Under Appraisal @be turned in with must

United Country River City Realty the submitted bid. $133,500 realtyandauction@gmail.com

662-808-3157 Each Bidder

http://www.soldoncorinth.com much Robert deposHicks Principal Broker

United Country 2 CR 783 Corinth, MS 38834 662-212-3796 662-287-7707 realtyandauction@gmail.com http://www.soldoncorinth.com United Country River City Realty Robert Hicks Principal Broker

Picture your PROPERTY HERE!

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

LIST WITH US! We have buyers looking for homes every day. If your listing has expired or you're trying to sell your home yourself .... call us to see what we can do for you! April Tucker 279-2490 Joyce Park 279-3679 Wesley Park 279-3902

HOUSE FOR SALE BY OWNER 24 SUNNY WOOD LN SPRING FOREST ESTATE OPEN HOUSE MON. THROUGH SAT. 1 PM TO 4 PM OR CALL FOR APPOINTMENT AT 662-287-7453 OR 713-301-5489


14 • Tuesday, February 18, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

ADVERTISE YOUR AUTO, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV OR ATV LIST IN OUR GUARANTEED AUTO SECTION FOR AS LITTLE AS................................. (No Dealers - Non Commercial Only)

1607 South Harper Rd Corinth MS 38834

email: classad@dailycorinthian.com 662-287-6111 SERVICES

GUARANTEED Auto Sales 868 AUTOMOBILES

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

$9,800

662-664-0956

868 AUTOMOBILES

2000 TOYOTA COROLLA CE

868 AUTOMOBILES

662-462-7634 or

662-664-0789

$5000.

136,680 miles $4200

Rienzi

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX

4 cylinder, automatic, Extra Clean

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.

Turbo, exc. cond.

662-415-1482

2007 Chevorlet Avalanche LT On Star, Bose Radio Auto Sliding Sun Roof Heated Leather Seats Loaded to the Max White-With Grey Interior Mileage 26,000 $22,600

662-415-5377 662-415-0478

470 TRACTORS/ FARM EQUIP.

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

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

662-664-3958

731-453-5031

$1500

804 BOATS

‘07 Dolphin LX RV, 37’

18ft Stratus Bass Boat 115 hp Johnson Motor Very good condition

$3500 662-415-4597

REDUCED

2002 Ford Taurus. 199,000 miles, v-6, automatic power windows, cd player,new tires, runs and drives great. $2950.00 662-665-1995

1987 Honda CRX, 40+ mpg, new paint, new leather seat covers, after market stereo, $2600 obo.

662-664-1957.

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

$2,500 662-415-4688 Leave msg

2004 DODGE 4x4 Super Nice, 5.7 Hemi, Loaded out, Leather Heated Seats-All Power, 1200.00 New Tires, 105,000 miles, $9000.00, Steve 662-665-1781

UTILITY TRAILER Heavy Duty 5’x8’ Mesh Gate

$685

CALL 662-415-8180

REDUCED

1979 OLDSMOBILE OMEGA

6 CYLINDER RUNS GREAT! 38,000 ORIGINAL MILES

$5,000

1997 FORD ESCORT 30 MPG GOOD CAR

$1650

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

$5900

662-415-9121

662-643-3565

CALL 662-808-5005

2004 MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE 40TH EDITION

2000 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT

1989 FORD F350 DIESEL MOVING VAN

CALL PICO:

GARAGE KEPT, EXTRA CLEAN, MAROON, 98K MILES

$

4950 CALL

662-415-6888 REDUCED

2012 MALIBU LS LTZ PACKAGE

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

$13,900

256-412-3257

228k miles.

$2500 obo.

662-643-6005

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

WITH TOMMY GATE RUNS GOOD

$3800

731-607-3173

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

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

$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.

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

$10,500. 662-284-6559.

leather upholstery, sunroof, rear camera, blue tooth, loaded to the max!

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

832 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S

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

$4500

662-284-9487

2000 Ford F-350

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

$7400.

662-664-3538

2004 MERCURY MONTEREY

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

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

1991 CUSTOM FORD VAN 48,000 ONE OWNER MILES POWER EVERYTHING

$4995. CALL: 662-808-5005

$85,000 662-415-0590

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

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

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

leave msg. & will return call.

$75,000. 662-287-7734

662-287-5893,

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

PRICE IS NEGOTIABLE CALL 662-660-3433

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

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

662-660-3433 REDUCED

470 TRACTORS/ FARM EQUIP.

2009 Nissan Murano SL,

WILL TRADE 662-643-3565

1991 Mariah 20’

REDUCED

REDUCED

1984 CORVETTE

2004 Nissan Murano,

$25,000

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.

REDUCED

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

816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

5300 John Deere '97 model 56 hp Good Clean Tractor Loader Ready $10,300

662-279-4158

Suzuki DR DR 200 Suzuki 2007 Dual Sport Dual Sport 2,147 miles LIKE NEW! $1,950

231-667-4280

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

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

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571

1989 FOXCRAFT

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

$6500. 662-596-5053

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

$8,500

662-396-1390

021814 daily corinthian e edition  

021814 daily corinthian e edition

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