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Sunday Feb. 19, 2012 $1.50

Daily Corinthian Vol. 116, No. 43

• Corinth, Mississippi •

Rain Today

Tonight

49

29

16 pages • Two sections

Moo, Moo, Moo Staff photos by Steve Beavers

Mack Mitchell with Mitchell Farms checks over the young triplets born on the farm earlier in the week.

Over 50 indicted in Tish Co. BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

Rare Delivery: Hereford has triplets on Kossuth farm BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

KOSSUTH — Doug Mitchell had never seen it before. Neither have a lot of cattle farmers. One of Mitchell Farms registered Hereford cows gave birth to triplets a day after Valentine’s Day. It was a feat that happens once in every 106,000 times. “It’s extremely rare,” said Mitchell. “Four years ago, we had 14 sets of twins but I have never heard of a set of triplets.” The fact that the 7-year-old mama cow had triplets is quite an

accomplishment in itself, but that she delivered the calves without any assistance is another extraordinary act. “We didn’t do anything to help with the birth,” said the cattle farmer. “I knew she was big when I checked her the night before ... I thought she might have twins.” The cow, who has birthed young ones since the age of 2, had a bull and two heifers for the three total. “Most of the time when a cow has twins, she will have the first one then walk off and have the other one,” said Mitchell. “The reason some twins don’t live is the cow

forgets about the first one. The odd thing is she has accepted all three of these calves.” The registered Hereford — naturally bred — carried the calves nine months just like humans do with their babes. The calves weighed 60, 50 and 40 pounds each. “They are smaller than a normal calf,” added Mitchell. The mother and the calves — 73Z1, 73Z2 and 73Z3 — have all been moved to a barn so the mother can be fed well and produce enough milk to nurse. “If they can make it a week, they will be fine,” said Mitchell.

IUKA — Over 50 individuals have been indicted by the Tishomingo County Grand Jury. Those arrested were arraigned on Wednesday and now await a court date. ■ Brian Baswell, age 32, 3 counts of Sale of a Controlled Substance. ■ Justin Pylant, age 25, Burglary and Larceny. ■ Jolene Holland, age 35, 2 counts of Sale of a Controlled Substance. ■ Michael McDaniel, age 47, 2 counts of Sale of a Controlled Substance. ■ Bobbie Carden, age 65, Sale of a Controlled Substance. ■ Joshua McKinnon, age 20, Burglary and Larceny and 2 counts of Sale of a Controlled Substance. ■ Joshua Parrish, age 19, 3 counts of Sale of a Controlled Substance and 4 counts of Burglary of a Water Vessel. ■ Megan Wigginton, age 19, 3 counts of Sale of a Controlled Substance. ■ Brad Mock, age 26, Sale of a Controlled Substance. ■ Jesse Green, age 32, Sale of a Controlled Substance and Child Endangerment. Green is currently in MDOC custody. ■ Donny Lambert, age 44, Possession of 2 or more Pre-Cursors with the Intent to Manufacture Methamphetamine and Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ Johnny Doyle, age 33, Domestic Violence, Aggravated Assault. ■ Wanda Lucas, age 61, 2 counts of Sale of Controlled Substance. ■ Jennifer Brumley, age 36, Sale of a Controlled Substance. ■ Adam Williams, age 20, 4 counts of Burglary and Larceny of a Vessel. ■ Johnny L. Bonds, age 30, Burglary and Larceny of a Dwelling. ■ Jennifer Wilson, age 48, Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ William E. Welford, age 28, 3 counts of Sale of a Controlled Substance. ■ Laura Williamson, age 21, 3 counts of Sale of a Controlled Substance. ■ Tabitha Wilkins, age 22, 2 counts of Sale of a Please see COURT | 2A

Lenten Luncheons are Easter season tradition for 32 years BY MARK BOEHLER editor@dailycorinthian.com

An Easter season tradition of spiritual renewal and lunchtime fellowship on Wednesdays soon returns to the Crossroads area. The 32nd Anniversary Lenten Luncheons begin Ash Wednesday on Feb. 22 at First United Methodist Church for the first of seven weeks of good speakers, food and fellowship. Lunch serving begins at 11:45 a.m. with a speaker and music every Wednesday in the church fellowship hall. Cost is $5 with proceeds to support local and state mission projects. A special feature awaits those attending as the church has a newly renovated kitchen and dining area. “The kitchen is ready, the United Methodist Women (UMW) group is ready and the entire church is ready for anyone to share and participate in the Lenten Luncheon Easter season tradition,” said Brenda Childs, one of the many UMW volunteers who contribute their time for the annual event. The luncheons are planned so people who work can attend, eat, listen to the messages and get back to work within an hour, noted Childs. Assorted cakes, tea and coffee will be served with each meal. The date, speaker and menu includes: Feb. 22 — Dr. Randy Bostick of Oakland Baptist Church; chicken spaghetti and salad; Feb. 29 — Rev. Ann Benton Fraser of St. Paul’s Episcopal Church; vegetable beef soup and pimento cheese sandwich; March 7 — Gary Caveness, director of The Lighthouse Foundation; hot ham sandwiches and pasta Staff photos by Steve Beavers United Methodist Women member Peggy Collins gets table salad; decorations ready for the upcoming Lenten Luncheon at the church. Please see MEALS | 2A

Civitan Club Vice President Kalin Burcham (right) invites Leon Barton to the Clergy Appreciation Week event to be held at noon Wednesday. Barton is pastor of Christian Assembly of God in Corinth.

Civitans will honor clergy BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

The Civitan Club is paying tribute to local clergy. Pastors and priests of all faith will be recognized for their service to the community with a program and lunch. The event is set for noon Feb. 22 at The Turn at Shiloh Ridge. “We want to get as many pastors and youth minPlease see CLERGY | 2A

Index Stocks...... 7A Classified......4B Celebrations ..1B Wisdom......2B

Weather......5A Obituaries......3A Opinion......4A Sports......8A

On this day in history 150 years ago The USS Monitor begins sea trials in New York Harbor. The highly innovative ship has a number of glitches in these first tests, but the threat of the nearly completed CSS Virginia (exUSS Merrimack) in Virginia rushes the process along.


Local

2A • Daily Corinthian

Sunday, February 19, 2012

Suspects waive preliminary hearing Next grand jury scheduled during July The Associated Press

HOLLY SPRINGS — Two of three suspects in the Christmas Day shoot-

ing death of a 16-yearold Memphis, Tenn., girl have waived their preliminary hearing in Marshall County Justice Court. Cory Albright, 33, and a 16-year-old juvenile waived their hearings before Justice Court Judge Earnest Cunningham.

Cunningham would otherwise have examined evidence to determine whether the case was worthy of being presented to a grand jury. A third suspect, Rico Fleming, 22, who arrested by U.S. marshals in St. Louis, Mo., more than

two weeks after the killing, had appeared earlier in circuit court. The three are each charged with one count of murder and multiple counts of drive-by shooting. All three are being held without bond. The drive-by shooting

The Associated Press

It’s not as glitzy as New Orleans, but it’s not as frenzied either, and the throws are generous and vary widely. But when it comes to a great place for families to celebrate Mardi Gras, residents of the Mississippi Gulf Coast feel they have a treasure. Mostly staged just for locals in the past, the coast’s celebration has become better known

over the years and now draws revelers from long distances. Taryn Sammons, spokeswoman for the coast’s tourism industry, said hotels have been filling up, making for the likelihood of a busy Fat Tuesday for restaurants, casinos and other businesses. There will be parades on the weekend. Then on Fat Tuesday, three cities will have parades. “Our parades aren’t

like the New Orleans ones,” said Betsy Glendenning, president of the Gemini krewe in Gulfport. “But we have great floats, plenty of throws, and it is definitely a parade worth seeing.” Glendenning and others describe Mardi Gras on the Gulf Coast as safe and without the fleshflashing the New Orleans French Quarter has become known for at Carnival time. “We have Boy Scouts

burglary among charges in court

marching with us, a community college bands. And our crowds are nice size, but you don’t get as jammed together as you do in New Orleans,” Glendenning said. The krewe has a weekend parade, then marches again on Mari Gras evening. Gemini will have 60 floats in its parade, including two from Pensacola, Fla. The Krewe of Lafitte will bring pirates to the gathering on its floats.

Members of the United Methodist Women (UMW) have been busy getting things in order for the 32nd Anniversary Lenten Luncheons which begin on Wednesday. Those decorating the church on Friday were (from left) Peggy Collins, Brenda Childs, Ann Chappelle, Phyllis Johnson, Vonceil Smith and Barbara Wayne.

MEALS: Annual luncheons begin Feb. 22; cost is $5 per person CONTINUED FROM 1A

March 14 — Father Richard Smith of St. James Catholic Church; chili, fan-

cy cole slaw and crackers; March 21 — Dr. Don Elliott of First Presbyterian Church; potato casserole and chef salad;

March 28 — Rev. Tony Pounders of Gaines Chapel United Methodist Church, white beans and ham, German slaw, corn bread;

April 4 — Rev. Raigan Miskelly of First United Methodist Church in Tupelo; chicken salad and congealed fruit salad.

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CONTINUED FROM 1A

Controlled Substance. ■ Dustin Wilkins, age 28, 1 count of Sale of a Controlled Substance. ■ Gregory Daryl Lambert, age 19, 4 counts of Burglary of a Water Vessel. ■ Jimmy Lee Richardson, age 46, DUI 3rd. ■ James Lee Paterson, age 46, Burglary and Larceny of a Dwelling. ■ Jackie Dale Eaton, age 35, Burglary and Larceny of a Dwelling. ■ Skylar Bennett, age 25, 17 counts of Burglary, Attempted Burglary, Possession of Burglary Tools. ■ Dennis Christian Martin, age 42, 19 counts of Burglary and Larceny of a Vehicle, Dwelling, Building. Martin is currently in MDOC custody. ■ Jacob Adams, age 21, 2 counts of Uttering a Forgery. ■ Teresa Jones, age 48, 5 counts of Uttering a Forgery. Jones is currently in MDOC custody. ■ Marie Malone, age 36, Possession of Hydrocodone with Intent to Distribute. ■ Marty Blake Webb, age 17, Possession of Hydrocodone. ■ Stephanie Paige House, age 19, Possession of MDPV (Bath Salt) with Intent to Distribute. ■ Thomas Pugh, age 39, Grand Larceny. ■ Harley Barrett, age 19, Possession of Marijuana with Intent to Distribute. ■ Terry Lee Lambert, age 41, Possession of Marijuana with Intent to Distribute and Possession of Amphetamine and Oxycodone. ■ Tim Duckworth, age 40, Possession of 2 or more Pre-cursors with the Intent to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ John Garner, age 50, Possession of Oxycodone and Alprazolam with Intent to Distribute, 3 counts of Sale of a Controlled Substance, Obtaining a Controlled Substance by Fraud. ■ Cody Jones, age 30, 3 counts of Sale of a Controlled Substance. ■ Sara Dodson, age 47, Sale of a Controlled Substance. ■ Brad Mock, age 27,

Sale of a Controlled Substance. ■ Donald Flanagan, age 24, Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ Joshua Wayne Williams, age 23, Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ Dustin Martin, age 29, Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ Edward Don Smith, age 38, Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ Russell Cormier, age 22, Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ Samantha Wright, age 23, Possession of 2 or more Pre-cursors with the Intent to Manufacture Methamphetamine, Child Endangerment and Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ Rodney Wright, age 32, Possession of 2 or more Pre-Cursors with the Intent to Manufacture Methamphetamine, Child Endangerment, and Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ Zachary Parsons, age 29, Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ Bethany Parsons, age 23, Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ Andy Bailey, age 45, Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine and Possession of Methamphetamine. Bailey is currently in MDOC custody. ■ Lloyd Shane Mars, age 31, Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine and Possession of Methamphetamine. ■ Angela Pannell, age 48, Possession of 2 or more Pre-Cursors with the Intent to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ Greg Smith, age 35, Possession of 2 or more Pre-Cursors with the Intent to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ Anthony Collum, age 47, Possession of 2 or more Pre-Cursors with the Intent to Manufacture Methamphetamine. ■ Jennifer Wilson, age 48, Conspiracy to Manufacture Methamphetamine.

CLERGY: Civitans hope to double the attendance for event CONTINUED FROM 1A

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iff’s department, tells the Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal that officials hope to convene a special grand jury by March to determine whether the evidence against each suspect warrants a trial. The next regular grand jury is scheduled for July.

COURT: Drug possession,

Family friendly celebration hits Gulf Coast BY MARY FOSTER

took place shortly before 3 a.m. Christmas Day along U.S. Highway 72 just west of Slayden in Marshall County. Derica Patterson died on the scene. Four others were wounded and one was unhurt. Kelly McMillen, chief investigator for the sher-

isters as possible to come out,” said club vice president Kalin Burcham. “This is something we do every February to thank pastors for all that they do.” The recognition is part of Clergy Appreciation Week. The week was first held in 1943 to draw attention to the heroism of four United States Army chaplains during Word War II. The chaplains were aboard the U.S. troopship Dorchester on Feb. 3 when the ship was torpedoed in the North Atlantic. The quartet — all men of different faiths — worked to-

To start your home delivered subscription: Call 287-6111 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. For your convenience try our office pay plans.

Miss your paper? To report a problem or delivery change call the circulation department at 287-6111. Late, wet or missing newspaper complaints should be made before 10 a.m. to ensure redelivery to immediate Corinth area. All other areas will be delivered the next day.

gether to evacuate soldiers. “Basically, they gave their lives to help others,” said Burcham. Every February, the Civitans honor the men by calling attention to different clergy members throughout the world. Those planning to attend the event should call Burcham at 662-415-7531. “We hope to double the number of last year.” Civitan International is an organization of community service clubs with roughly 40,000 members across four continents. The local club meets at noon every Wednesday at The Turn.

USPS 142-560 The Daily Corinthian is published daily Tuesday through Sunday by PMG, LLC. at 1607 South Harper Road, Corinth, Miss.Periodicals postage paid at Corinth, MS 38834

Postmaster: Send address changes to: P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835


3A • Daily Corinthian

Deaths Jeff Kerr

RIENZI – Funeral services for Jeff Kerr, 37, are set for 1 p.m. on Tuesday, Feb. 21, at Memorial Funeral Home Chapel with Bro. Raybon Richardson officiating. Mr. Kerr died Friday, Feb. 17, 2012. He was born on Friday, September 6, 1974, to Eddie Ray and Barbara Nell Wooley Kerr in Hobbs, N.M. He was the owner and operator of Kerr Auto Repair and Machine, enjoyed fishing and looked forward to going four-wheeler riding. He was a hard worker, great father, loving husband, wonderful son, enjoyed life, and lived it to the Kerr fullest. He never refused to help anyone and always joked to brighten up your day. He was preceded in death by his maternal grandparents, Reese and Lois Wooley; his paternal grandparents, Jeff and Eddie Maude Kerr; and a sister, Jeff Ann Kerr. Along with his parents, he is survived by his wife, Cheryl Morgan Kerr; two sons, Cody Kerr and Tyler Wiginton; four daughters, Cynthia and Madyson Kerr and Kati and Tasha Morgan; a brother, Terry Kerr and wife Sonya; a sister, Bobbie Case; several nieces, nephews, and a host of friends. Visitation will be on Monday, Feb. 20 from 5-9 p.m. and from 10 a.m. until service time on Tuesday. Condolences for the family can be left at www. memorialcorinth.com.

Stephen R. Cohen

ALBUQUERQUE, New Mexico – Funeral services for Stephen R. Cohen, 65, are set for 11 a.m. Monday at Cutshall Funeral Home Chapel in Iuka with burial in Rutledge Salem Cemetery. Mr. Cohen died Tuesday, Feb. 7, 2012, at Princeton Place in Albuquerque. He was retired from the United States Air Force. Survivors include a son, Stephen Cohen of Portales, N.M.; his mother, Minyon Rast Cohen of Blytheville, Ar.; two brothers, Ronald S. Cohen of Braidwood, Il., and Hadley L. Cohen of Beaumont, Tx; a sister, Karen S. Cohen-Monroe of Blytheville, Ar.; and a grandchild, Christian Cohen of Clovis, N.M. Marc Perler will officiate. Visitation is 6-8 p.m. tonight at the funeral home.

L.B. Dixon

GLEN – Funeral services for L.B. Dixon, 70, are set for 1 p.m. Monday at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with burial in Sardis Cemetery. Mr. Dixon died Saturday, Feb. 18, 2012 at his residence. Born Oct. 7, 1941, he was a logger and of the Baptist faith. He was preceded in death by a son, James “Henry” Dixon; and his parents, William “Hip” Dixon and Callie Marie Mullins Dixon. Survivors include three sons, Curtis Dixon of Glen, Thomas Dixon (Margaret) of Corinth, and Billy Dixon (Suzanne) of Ripley; two daughters, Nancy Braddock (Willie) of Glen, and Janet Bain (Andy) of Jacinto; two brothers, Q.T. Dixon of Kossuth, and Johnny Mack Dixon (Deborah) of Pisgah; a sister, Diane Hunt of Pisgah; the mother of his children, Martha Braddock of Glen; 17 grandchildren; 17 great grandchildren; and other relatives and friends. Bro. Andy Russell and Bro. Terry Vuncannon will officiate. Visitation is 5-8 p.m. tonight and from 11 a.m. until service time on Monday.

Willie Kirby

IUKA – Funeral services for Willie Kirby, 89, are set for 1 p.m. Monday at Cutshall Funeral Home Chapel in Iuka with burial in Providence Cemetery. Mr. Kirby died Thursday, Feb. 16, 2012, at his residence. He was an United States Army veteran of WWII where he served as a medic in the first invasion wave on Omaha Beach. He received the Bronze Star and was retired from General Motors after 27 years. He was preceded in death by his wife, Carrie Kirby; his parents, Milo and Mary Annie Kirby; and a daughter, Judy Copeland. Survivors include a daughter, Mary Grimm (James) of Iuka; four grandchildren; and 13 great grandchildren. Bro. Jeff Smith will officiate. Visitation is 5-9 p.m. tonight at the funeral home.

Michael Jason Wilhite

RAMER, Tenn. – Funeral services for Michael Jason (Willard) Wilhite, 33, are set for 1 p.m. Monday at Shackelford Funeral Directors in Selmer with burial in West Shiloh Cemetery in Stantonville. Mr. Wilhite died Wednesday, Feb. 15, 2012, at McNairy Regional Hospital. Born Jan. 24, 1979, he was a diesel mechanic. Survivors include his wife, Tiffany Wilhite; a daughter, Ashley Wilhite of Ramer; a son, Owen Wilhite of Ramer; his parents; Thomas Steve Wilhite and Flora June Wilhite of Ramer; his grandmother, Ruth Christian of Booneville; a sister, Jennifer Wilhite Thomas and husband Justin of Marietta; and a brother, Sgt. Jonathan Wilhite of El Paso, Tx.

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Local

Sunday, February 19, 2012

2012 Tennessee map now available BY JEFF YORK For the Daily Corinthian

The official 2012 Tennessee Transportation Map is now available to assist travelers in their planning efforts. This year’s map contains a Quick Response code (QR code) that will allow users to scan and link to TDOT’s mobile web application, TDOT SmartWay Mobile.

“The state map is an important tool for travelers and this new feature will provide an added convenience by allowing motorists to quickly access realtime traffic information using their smartphones,” said TDOT Commissioner John Schroer. “The map is free and is also available at welcome centers and rest areas across the state.”

The 2012 state map can also be downloaded from the TDOT web site at www. tn.gov/tdot/maps.htm. Pre-printed maps may be ordered from TDOT online at www.tn.gov/ tdot/MapOrder/maporder.htm or by mailing a request to: Tennessee Department of Transportation, Map Sales Office, 505 Deaderick Street, James K. Polk Building,

Suite 300, Nashville, Tennessee 37243-034. Individuals may request up to five free maps. Organizations and schools may order up to one hundred maps for their use. The Official 2012 Tennessee Transportation Map is a joint effort between TDOT and the Tennessee Department of Tourist Development.

More public schools dish up 3 meals a day BY HEATHER HOLLINGSWORTH The Associated Press

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — Too often it is after the fact that teachers discover their students are worrying less about math and reading and more about where the next meal comes from. So Doug White, principal of Garfield Elementary School in inner-city Kansas City, was relieved when his school, like many across the country, began offering dinner to students enrolled in after-school child-care or tutoring programs. With breakfast and lunch already provided for poor students, many children now are getting all their meals at school. “When you know about those situations those kids are bringing into the school and we are asking them to sit down and concentrate and do their work, and they might be hungry and we haven’t been made aware of it yet — we definitely want

to do everything we can to help the kids,” White said. The Healthy, HungerFree Kids Act, signed into law by President Barack Obama in December 2010, provides federal funds for the after-school dinner program in areas where at least half the students qualify for free or reduced price lunches. Before the change, the program was limited to 13 states and the District of Columbia. Most states had provided money for only after-school snacks. Since the change, districts have started rolling out dinner programs both in states newly able to offer them and states like Missouri where funding was available previously but districts didn’t always know about it. The Congressional Budget Office estimates there will be almost 21 million additional suppers served by 2015 and that number will rise to 29 million by 2020. The added spending would

total about $641 million from 2011 to 2020. Advocates for the poor praise the program, but there have been complaints from conservatives who question whether the schools should be feeding kids three meals a day. Radio talk show host Rush Limbaugh asked on-air in November, “Why even send the kids home?” Dinners are funded through the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Child and Adult Care Food Program, which also helps feed people enrolled in child and adult day care programs and emergency shelters. The number of dinners served through the program has grown over the past decade, although the USDA doesn’t currently break out how many meals are served through after-school programs specifically. “The USDA has done a lot to streamline the requirements and made it easier for people to

apply and participate,” said Crystal FitzSimons, who researches and advocates for after-school meals for the antihunger nonprofit Food Research and Action Center. “Before, we did outreach in the states that allowed it. There were programs participating. But I think it has gained a lot of momentum and a lot of visibility because it has been expanded nationwide.” In California, the Oakland Unified School District started a pilot program in October, dishing up dinner in 11 of its 101 schools. The district plans to expand the program in 19 more schools by the end of the school year. “There are some of these kids who you know just don’t eat when they go home,” said Jennifer LeBarre, nutrition services director for the district, where about 70 percent of its 38,000 students qualify for subsidized meals.

Tupelo targets properties for redevelopment The Associated Press

TUPELO — The city plans to buy three downtown properties in a $376,000 investment it hopes will result in a park or residential development. The Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal reports the properties have been magnets for crime and other prob-

lems. One originally was the Tupelo Military Institute but city officials say it more recently has been used by homeless people and drug users. The City Council voted this past week to buy the properties, capping months of behind-thescenes negotiations with their owners.

“This is taking one of the most difficult places in town to raise a family and trying to do something good with it,” said Mayor Jack Reed Jr. Only Councilman Jim Newell voted against the plan, saying the city shouldn’t spend taxpayer dollars it doesn’t have to get into the real estate business.

Study identifies graves at military park The Associated Press

VICKSBURG — Archaeologists have identified 13 unmarked, unrecorded graves at Vicksburg National Cemetery. However, a mystery surrounds the identity

of those buried in those graves The graves will be marked with yellow survey flags until permanent headstones arrive bearing the word “Unknown.” Vicksburg Military Park superintendent

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Michael Madell tells the Vicksburg Post that the graves are in portions of the cemetery dating to the late 1940s and most likely are for veterans of World War II or the Korean War or spouses of veterans.

However, city officials said money for the purchases will come from a recently passed bond issue for capital projects, including a new neighborhood-improvement program. The program will be funded with $600,000 annually for 5 years and targets improvements in Tupelo’s older neighborhoods.

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www.dailycorinthian.com

Opinion

Reece Terry, publisher

Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Sunday, February 19, 2012

Corinth, Miss.

Reversing Obama’s ‘soft despotism’ requires a focus BY MICHAEL BARONE Many Republican House members, and the bloggers and tea partiers who cheered their victory in gaining a majority in November 2010, seem to be seething with discontent and eager for confrontation. They believe, reasonably, that that victory represented a repudiation of the vast expansion of government by the Obama Democrats. They want to see those policies reversed, and pronto. And if the dilatory Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid and the allcampaign-no-governance President Obama want a confrontation, so much the better. Such impatience is unbecoming in those who call themselves “constitutional conservatives.” It is James Madison’s Constitution that prevents the winners of one election from directing the course of public policy as unilaterally as, to take one example, the British Labor Party marched Britain into a socialist welfare state on the basis of one election victory in 1945. We have a House of Representatives 100 percent of whose members were elected in a historic Republican year, a president elected in a historic Democratic year, and a Senate two-thirds of whose members were elected in historic Democratic years and one-third in a historic Republican year. It should not be surprising that they cannot agree on policy. Most of the high-minded folk who decry “gridlock” would like the Republican House to say uncle. The Republicans bemoaning their leaders’ lack of boldness imagine that if they force confrontation they can somehow prevail. Neither can succeed in the framework the Framers gave us -- not until another election. The Republicans who seek changes in policy need to exercise prudence in framing issues in order to gain a favorable verdict from voters in the election coming up this fall. Speaker John Boehner -- who started off as a rebel himself and served as a leader when Newt Gingrich sometimes adroitly, sometimes maladroitly, moved policy in a Republican direction -- is as well positioned as anyone could be to make judgments on when prudence should override principle. But say this for the impatient Republicans: They have a worthy goal. They want to turn back the Obama Democrats’ advance into what Alexis de Tocqueville, the author (according to Harvard’s Harvey Mansfield) of “the best book ever written on democracy and the best book ever written on America,” characterized as soft despotism. Tocqueville, after describing in “Democracy in America” how Americans avoided the perils of equality by forming voluntary associations, engaging in local government and believing in religions that disciplined their pursuit of self-interest into a pursuit of virtue, painted the picture of a darker future. Above a democratic populace, he writes, “an immense tutelary power is elevated, which alone takes charge of assuring their enjoyments and watching over their fate. It is absolute, detailed, rigid, far-seeing and mild. It would resemble paternal power if, like that, it had for its object to prepare men for manhood; but on the contrary, it seeks only to keep them fixed irrevocably in childhood; it likes citizens to enjoy themselves. It willingly works for their happiness; but it wants to be the unique agent and sole arbiter of that.” Thus Tocqueville, writing in the 1830s, foresees Obamacare and the crony capitalism that produces a Super Bowl commercial from a government- and union-controlled company that seeks Obama’s re-election. It is worth quoting more from a political thinker as far elevated above almost any other as Mozart was above almost all other composers. “Thus, taking each individual by turns in its powerful hands and kneading him as it likes, the sovereign extends its arms over society as a whole; it covers its surface with a network of small, complicated, painstaking, uniform rules through which the most original minds and the most vigorous souls cannot clear a way to surpass the crowd; it does not break wills, but it softens them, bends them and directs them; it rarely forces one to act, but it constantly opposes itself to one’s acting; it does not destroy, it prevents things from being born; it does not tyrannize, it hinders, compromises, enervates, extinguishes, dazes and finally reduces each nation to being nothing more than a herd of timid and industrial animals of which the government is the shepherd.” That is what House Republicans are fighting to reverse. With their presidential candidates at odds, with mainstream media disparaging them at every turn, they need to exercise prudence and not give in to passion that could defeat their purpose. (Michael Barone, senior political analyst for The Washington Examiner, www.washingtonexaminer.com, is a resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, a Fox News Channel contributor and a co-author of The Almanac of American Politics.)

Reece Terry publisher rterry@dailycorinthian.com

Book sheds light on modern politics’ dark side STARKVILLE — When I was a little boy, my father took me for a haircut every other Saturday from a small town barber who had a love for children and an irascible wit. The barber loved gags, tricks and novelties that would make a kid laugh. Joy buzzers? Yes. “Whoopee” cushions? Always. And for the very young, there was always the “pull the quarter from behind the ear” bit. I always loved that, because I got to keep the quarter and a quarter would buy a lot in 1964. For those in journalism whose lot it falls to cover politics at any significant level, there come moments of searing clarity, brutal insight and stunning disappointment that can only be compared to learning the secret of a magician’s sleight-of-hand. Much of modern politics reminds me of my childhood barber, who taught me the value of paying attention to small details so as not to buy into the notion that my left ear really dispensed quarters. In their intriguing and entertaining new book

“We’re With Nobody: Two Insiders Reveal the Dark Side of American Politics” (William M o r r o w , Sid Salter 191 pages, Columnist $15.99), former Mississippi journalists and current political research firm partners Alan Huffman and Michael Rejebian reveal the predictably sordid but reliably comic processes and strategies used to determine which candidates win elections in this country. The pair will be signing their new book at Lemuria Books in Jackson on Feb. 21. Huffman is a former environmental researcher and aide to both former Mississippi Attorney General Mike Moore and former Mississippi governor and current Secretary of the Navy Ray Mabus. Rejebian is a former communications director and advisor for both the Jackson mayor’s office and to the state attorney general’s office. Both were talented new reporters for The Clarion-Ledger be-

fore leaving the newspaper business. The authors focus on their trade -- political opposition research or “oppo” -- which is best defined as seeking, finding, documenting, vetting, and ultimately packaging political dirt on opposing candidates or potential candidates for use by the politicians they challenge. But what is key to understanding the world that Huffman and Rejebian work in and that we as voters exercise our franchise in is that this “oppo” isn’t the creation of fertile minds in ad agencies. This research is factual information contained in public records or available to be verified by doing what both journalists and detectives do best -- identifying and interviewing sources, digging through records, and taking the occasional risks inherent in obtaining such information. The “truth” obtained in the quest for political opposition research can run the gamut from prior arrests to medical secrets to pre- or post-marital indiscretions. And, it is also refreshing to

learn, Huffman and Rejebian have also been forced to confront another kind of truth -- the fact that there are still some honorable politicians out there with absolutely no skeletons in their closets. “We’re With Nobody” has the frenetic pace and energy of a John Grisham novel and is a truly compelling read, but it’s a cautionary tale as well. Business Week’s Bret Berk offered this review: “Whatever the case, a clean memoir of a filthy business is a welcome perspective shift: It illuminates without slaking our blood thirst. The argument that their research into the sex lives or undisclosed dealings of politicians -- and the unscrupulous Swiftboating that can result from it -- is beneficial to democracy is debatable. The authors contribute something more valuable by exposing the mechanics behind their profession. Voters who read this compelling book may be less likely to vote under the influence of the kind of dirt Huffman and Rejebian spent their careers digging up.”

Kulturkampf comes disguised as public health About a month ago, people who thought religious institutions shouldn’t be forced to pay for things they morally oppose were unremarkable, boring even. Now, they are waging a heinous War on Women. Through the twisted logic of statism run amok, opposition to a new Health and Human Services mandate forcing employers to buy insurance covering contraceptives becomes opposition to access to contraceptives altogether. White House spokesman Jay Carney calls a Senate bill to allow employers to forgo buying coverage for services they oppose -- as they have throughout the nation’s entire history up to this point -- “dangerous and wrong.” Three Democratic women senators, Jeanne Shaheen (New Hampshire), Barbara Boxer (California) and Patty Murray (Washington), wrote in The Wall Street Journal that critics of the mandate “are trying to force their politics on women’s personal healthcare decisions.” How are they proposing to do that exactly? The Catholic bishops are merely fighting to keep institutions affiliated with their church from getting coerced into participating in what they consider a

moral wrong. They are the agents of a status quo that the day before yesterday wasn’t Rich considered Lowery objectionable, let alone National an assault Review on women’s health. Supporters of the mandate like the three senators cite the statistic from the Guttmacher Institute that 99 percent of women who have been sexually active in the U.S. have used birth control. This doesn’t sound like a country facing a crisis of contraception. But prescription contraceptives are expensive, the senators argue, costing as much as $600 a year. (Or, looked at another way, less than $60 a month.) Never mind that a vast government apparatus exists to provide poor women access to contraceptives, from Medicaid and community health centers to Title X. There are roughly 4,500 Title X-funded clinics around the country. They are required to provide free birth control to the poor and subsidized birth control to people with incomes between 100 percent and 250

percent of poverty. They serve about 5 million people a year. By any reasonable standard, we are one of the most lavishly contracepted society in the history of the planet. Whoever wrote the Kahun Gynecological Papyrus circa 1800 B.C., with its references to crude contraceptives, would be shocked and awed at the bright, cheery display of condoms at the average drugstore. At drugstore.com, a pedestrian pack of 12 goes for about $10, with no stigma attached. A Centers for Disease Control report this year found that among teen mothers who had unintended pregnancies, only 13 percent said they had trouble getting access to birth control. Robert Rector of The Heritage Foundation, an expert on out-of-wedlock births, says the category of unplanned pregnancies is more ambiguous than it sounds. It includes women who weren’t planning a pregnancy right away but were still thinking about getting pregnant so weren’t zealous in their use of contraception. Of all the causes of the explosion in illegitimate births, limited access to contraception can’t be high

on the list. At the same time that we have seen a profusion of contraceptives that are dazzling in their variety, impressive in their efficacy and democratic in their widespread accessibility, out-of-wedlock births have gone from 10 percent in 1970 to 42 percent today (largely among poor women with access to governmentprovided contraceptives). In its extension to religious institutions, the HHS mandate can only reach a very narrow slice of the population. Women who aren’t poor enough to get government assistance, yet aren’t well off enough to afford their own contraception, can’t get any other help, and have no alternative but to work for an objecting religious institution. On behalf of this vanishingly small number of women, the Obama administration is willing to risk a political backlash and a rebuke in the courts. If the mandate were only about extending contraception coverage, exempting religious institutions would be obvious. But it’s more than that. It is about bringing institutions thought to be retrograde to heel, and discrediting their morality. It is kulturkampf disguised as public health.

Prayer for today

A verse to share

O God, help us to share in your work of bringing healing and salvation to the world. Amen.

Do not keep striving for what you are to eat and what you are to drink, and do not keep worrying. — Luke 12:29 (NRSV)

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Daily Corinthian • Sunday, February 19, 2012 • 5A

Local Milk and cheeses cater to a faithful flock BY TIM DOHERTY Hattiesburg American

POPLARVILLE — It started as a way to, hopefully, make ends meet and keep a rural Pearl River County enterprise in operation by tweaking the business model. In less than two years, its products can be found in the coolers of farmers’ markets and the dairy sections of stores stretching from the Gulf Coast into the Pine Belt. And while Country Girl’s Creamery may not quite be a household brand name yet, its milk

and cheeses cater to a faithful flock. “The milk, it’s a wonderful seller, and we cannot keep it on the shelves,” said Angie Gipson, who works at Lil’ Butcher Shoppe in Hattiesburg. “We have a lot of converts, and we have people upset when we’re out. It’s the best thing we’ve had (to retail) in a long time.” And it’s worked out well for the Smith family, who crossed their fingers and took a chance that there might be a market for their non-homogenized

offerings. “We didn’t really know,” said Butch Smith, who along with younger brother, Michael, and their father, Kiahnell, began processing their own milk in March 2010 at the 100-acre dairy farm off Mississippi Highway 26 between Poplarville and Wiggins. “We don’t really solicit our product. We deliver to about (40) places, and most of them have contacted us.” “There’s three reasons people drink it,” Michael Smith said. “We’ve got

Thank you to all who attended and volunteered for the 1st Annual Kiwanis Father Daughter Ball. It was truly a magical night. We also thank our sponsors Dr. Mike Weeden of Corinth Eye Clinic and Joe Franks of Office Pro for their sponsorship and financial support. Mark your calendars for next year!

the customers who drink it because that’s what they grew up on. We’ve got the customers, the health people, who drink it because it’s natural, no antibiotics, no hormones or anything. “Then, you’ve got everybody else who drinks it because it’s good. So, I mean, what other customer base are you looking for?” Dairy farming and the Smiths have a history. In fact, the name of the creamery pays homage not only to Butch Smith’s

three daughters, but also to one of the former customers of the family business. “My great-grandfather was a dairy farmer also,” Butch Smith said. “He had a milk route in addition to being a dairy farmer, and he delivered to a plant in Picayune called ‘Country Girl.’ So, we kind of put it all together and that’s how we came up with (the name).” Both brothers grew up around the farm run by their father, who left the business in 1990 when

prices dropped and expenses rose. “Dad’d been milking since the 1970s, and I always loved it,” Michael Smith said. “He got out but then, in 2000, he said he wanted to get back into (it) ... so for two years, I milked in the morning and evening, while he worked.” Butch Smith, who has spent 17 years at Forrest General Hospital as a nurse, said he used to pitch in around the farm, but got more immersed as his daughters grew older.

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Lincoln’s Cottage in DC tackles modern slavery BY BRETT ZONGKER The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The house where President Abraham Lincoln drafted the Emancipation Proclamation some 150 years ago is confronting the reality that more people are held in modern-day slavery than at the height of the trans-Atlantic slave trade. A 2005 United Nations report based on reported cases of forced labor found at least 12 million people worldwide, including people in the U.S., are held in modern slavery and sex trafficking. The U.S. State Department has put the number even higher in its 2011 Trafficking in Persons report, saying as many as 27 million men, women and children are living in such bondage. In an exhibit titled ‘Can You Walk Away?” opening Friday, President Lincoln’s Cottage in the nation’s capital tells the stories of women working as domestic servants without pay, of women forced to work as prostitutes and of men held in servitude through debt contracts and other coercion. It will remain on view in a small gallery at the site through August 2013. Curators partnered with the nonprofit Polaris

Project, which operates a national human trafficking tip line to mobilize efforts with the FBI and other law enforcement agencies to stop such crimes, to create the exhibit. The centerpiece is a series of filmed interviews with people who escaped modern slavery and with FBI agents who told their stories to mtvU’s “Against Our Will” campaign and for the documentary “Not My Life.” Lincoln’s Cottage developed the project to mark the 150th anniversary of the Emancipation Proclamation and to further examine the presentday issue of slavery, said museum director Erin Carlson Mast. Many visitors come to the site to learn about Lincoln’s ideas on slavery. “Plenty of Americans see slavery as an issue that was resolved during the Civil War or by the 13th Amendment in the war’s aftermath, not as a growing humanitarian crisis in our own country,” she said. “But fundamentally, the same issue is at stake: People’s right to freedom.” One victim named Debra who is portrayed in the exhibit had signed a contract with a family in Falls Church, Va., to work as a domestic servant and to care for chil-

dren in the home. But she wasn’t being paid. She was rarely allowed to leave but was able to talk to an FBI agent on Sundays while walking a child to church. A handful of similar cases have arisen in Washington’s suburbs in Maryland and Virginia in recent years with some servants being threatened with deportation if they try to leave. Another woman in the exhibit named Angie tells how she ran away from home as a teenager in Wichita, Kan., and was picked up by a pimp with other girls and was forced into prostitution. “I just wanted to die,” she said. The Associated Press generally does not identify victims of sexual abuse. The exhibit presents only their first names to protect their identities, and a disclaimer at the entrance warns visitors of its adult content. Lincoln’s thoughts on slavery also are interwoven throughout the exhibit. “Slavery is founded in the selfishness of man’s nature — opposition to it, in his love of justice,” he said in an 1854 speech in Peoria, Ill. In his 1862 State of the Union address he said, “In giving freedom to the slave, we assure freedom to the free.”

California shooting latest woe for immigration agency BY ALICIA A. CALDWELL Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The deadly office shooting in California involving a federal immigrations supervisor and a special agent is the latest mark against U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement, the law enforcement agency created after the 2001 terror attacks. Its officers and agents have themselves been arrested for crimes, accused of improper relationships with informants, convicted in embezzlement cases, and more. Insiders said ICE,

which operates under the Department of Homeland Security, struggles to overcome internal friction and competing cultures among employees who worked at the different federal agencies that were combined nine years ago to form ICE: the former Customs Service in the Treasury Department and the Justice Department’s Immigration and Naturalization Service. “It was more like a hostile takeover and Customs clearly had the upper hand,” said T.J. Bonner, a retired Border Patrol agent who has worked

with ICE. He described the agency’s formation as “an unfriendly merger.” Investigators were piecing together details of Thursday’s chaotic scene at the ICE office in Long Beach. They said a supervisory agent, Ezequiel Garcia, shot Kevin Kozak, the agency’s second in command, at least six times. Another agent, whose name was being withheld, fatally shot Garcia. A federal official with knowledge of the investigation told The Associated Press that Kozak had denied a request for an in-

ternal transfer by Garcia. Kozak formerly worked at the Customs Service; Garcia worked for the nowdefunct Immigration and Naturalization Service and was promoted in 2004 to be a supervisor within ICE. Beyond organizational squabbles among its employees, ICE has suffered public embarrassments: —Frank Johnston, a former assistant special agent in charge in the Los Angeles area, was convicted in December of obstruction of justice and making false statements for lying about an

informant helping with an organized crime and human smuggling investigation. Johnston and his wife, Taryn, are also facing charges that they schemed to have her paid for a job with ICE that she didn’t actually work. Prosecutors have accused the couple of illegally obtaining $582,000 in salary and benefits over several years. Both have denied wrongdoing. —A former ICE intelligence analyst in El Paso, Texas, was sentenced last month to one year in prison in an alleged embezzlement scheme. A sec-

ond former analyst and a former agency contractor have pleaded guilty to related charges. The thenICE deputy director of intelligence in Washington, James M. Woosley, was suspended last year as part of the investigation. —Federal agents searched the Los Angeles office of assistant special agent in charge George Guzman in 2009 to help determine whether he lied on his resume about his education. Guzman did not immediately respond to a request for comment sent to his DHS email address Friday.

Authorities: Terror suspect planned suicide bombing at the Capitol BY ERIC TUCKER Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The Moroccan man accused of plotting to carry out what he thought would be a suicide bombing at the U.S. Capitol told acquaintances that America’s war on terrorism was a war on Muslims and that they needed to be ready for battle, according to authorities. Then the 29-year-old unemployed man started preparations of his own and believed he was working with an al-Qaida oper-

ative on the plot, according to court documents and an affidavit. A man brought him an automatic weapon. He got a suicide vest, scouted out targets and practiced setting off explosives, the documents say. On Friday, Amine El Khalifi’s goal to detonate the vest at the Capitol ended with his arrest in an FBI sting, said U.S. authorities who had been monitoring him for nearly a year. Undercover operatives — not an al-

Qaida representative as he believed — gave him a gun and explosives that didn’t work, according to an affidavit. He had those items with him when he was taken into custody at a parking garage near the Capitol, a counterterrorism official said. He was charged in a criminal complaint with knowingly and unlawfully attempting to use a weapon of mass destruction against property that is owned and used by the United States. He made a

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brief appearance Friday afternoon in federal court in Alexandria, Va., where a judge set a bail hearing for Wednesday. El Khalifi, who is not believed to be associated with al-Qaida, expressed interest in killing at least 30 people, officials said. Two people briefed on the matter told The Associated Press the FBI has had him under surveillance around the clock for several weeks. They spoke on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to speak publicly.

He came to the U.S. when he was 16 years old and overstayed his visitor visa, which expired in 1999, making him in the country illegally, according to court documents. Before settling on a suicide bombing plot, he considered targeting an office building in Alexandria, where military officials worked and a restaurant in Washington to target military officials who gathered there. He even purchased nails for the operation, according to the affidavit.

But he settled on the Capitol after canvassing that area a couple of times, the counterterrorism official said. He met with an undercover law enforcement officer, who gave him an automatic weapon that didn’t work. El Khalifi carried the firearm around the room, practiced pulling the trigger and looking at himself in the mirror. He later asked his associates for more explosives that could be detonated by dialing a cellphone number.

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Daily Corinthian • Sunday, February 19, 2012 • 7A

THE WEEK IN REVIEW WEEKLY DOW JONES Dow Jones industrials

72.81

4.24

MON

TUES

Close: 12,949.87 1-week change: 148.64 (1.2%) 13,000

-97.33 123.13 45.79

WED

THUR

FRI

12,000

11,000

10,000

A

S

O

N

D

J

F

WEEKLY STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS NYSE

AMEX

NASDAQ

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name

Last Chg %Chg

Name

AdvAmer BiPNG ChrisBnk PennVa DemndMda MKors n ComstkRs Cimarex GolLinhas DrxDNGBull

10.38+2.35 +29.3 4.72+1.06 +29.0 2.78 +.62 +28.7 6.10+1.30 +27.1 7.76+1.59 +25.8 41.82+8.35 +24.9 15.25+2.98 +24.3 82.78+15.95 +23.9 8.85+1.57 +21.6 45.48+7.96 +21.2

HallwdGp 13.00+2.80 +27.5 MexcoEn 8.32+1.57 +23.3 Earthstone 21.50+4.00 +22.9 PyramidOil 4.75 +.85 +21.8 PfdAptC n 7.72+1.02 +15.2 SamsO&G 2.39 +.31 +14.9 MAG Slv g 9.25+1.19 +14.8 ChinNEPet 3.01 +.38 +14.4 NewConcEn 2.45 +.30 +14.0 ParkCity 3.34 +.41 +13.9

Last Chg %Chg

Name

Last Chg %Chg

BlueDolp h 10.30+5.13 +99.0 CybexIntl h 2.42 +.97 +66.9 LCA Vis 7.51+2.31 +44.4 HeliosM rs 2.80 +.84 +42.9 AdeptTch 4.15+1.18 +39.7 DARABio h 2.60 +.73 +39.0 Jingwei 2.02 +.56 +38.7 GravityCo 2.89 +.79 +37.6 WSB Hldgs 4.10+1.10 +36.7 FstUtdCp 5.12+1.37 +36.5

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

Name

Name

Last Chg %Chg

Name

Last Chg %Chg

HMG Protalix BlkIQMuIT Quepasa OrientPap ExeterR gs DocuSec Libbey Augusta g TrioTch

3.80 -.75 5.61 -.79 13.23-1.40 4.33 -.44 3.96 -.37 3.28 -.29 4.62 -.40 13.95-1.21 3.03 -.25 2.25 -.17

ChelseaTh NaturlAlt DigitalGen PMFG RealPage Ancestry HorizPh n HghwyH ArthroCre MackFn

3.35-1.64 7.33-3.07 10.33-4.16 16.98-6.60 20.71-6.39 24.34-6.62 3.36 -.84 2.20 -.50 25.00-5.25 6.15-1.28

Last Chg %Chg

BldBear 5.96-2.60 -30.4 Startek 2.04 -.81 -28.4 FstBcpPR 3.77-1.18 -23.8 CSVInvNG 39.41-10.60 -21.2 Vonage 2.45 -.62 -20.2 DrDNGBear 15.19-3.35 -18.1 CrwfdA 3.89 -.66 -14.5 CrwfdB 5.55 -.89 -13.8 MEMC 4.70 -.69 -12.8 WillisGp 34.10-4.94 -12.7

-16.5 -12.3 -9.6 -9.2 -8.5 -8.1 -8.0 -8.0 -7.6 -7.0

-32.9 -29.5 -28.7 -28.0 -23.6 -21.4 -20.0 -18.5 -17.4 -17.2

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name

Vol (00) Last Chg

BkofAm 16821087 8.02 S&P500ETF 6982927136.41 SPDR Fncl 3358892 14.79 GenElec 2816563 19.28 Citigrp rs 2389298 32.92 iShEMkts 2322894 43.93 iShR2K 2235966 82.79 SprintNex 1915346 2.30 FordM 1900291 12.75 Bar iPVix 1861489 26.59

-.05 +2.05 +.23 +.41 -.01 +1.02 +1.52 +.01 +.31 -1.28

Name

Vol (00) Last Chg

Name

CheniereEn 353255 14.00 +.07 NovaGld g 191883 8.43 -.05 NwGold g 90685 11.48 -.08 SamsO&G 83155 2.39 +.31 GoldStr g 80619 2.00 +.02 Rentech 66181 1.82 +.04 Vringo 62913 1.27 -.16 NthnO&G 62588 24.19 +1.10 RareEle g 59308 6.44 +.12 NA Pall g 55985 2.65 +.04

Vol (00) Last Chg

PwShs QQQ 3278789 Microsoft 2989767 Cisco 2164128 FrontierCm 2102147 Intel 1948935 Yahoo 1612590 SiriusXM 1515992 Oracle 1495580 DryShips 1481392 MicronT 1361809

63.43 31.25 20.29 4.78 27.37 15.01 2.15 28.79 3.71 8.43

+.96 +.96 +.40 +.74 +.68 -1.13 ... +.29 +.71 +.53

Business & Farm Fertilization increases pecan tree yields three to four feet Proper fertilizafrom the ground tion is one of the then use one pound most effective pracof fertilizer for evtices that a homery inch of trunk eowner can do who circumference. has one or more peFor example, if can trees growing Patrick you had a pecan in his or her yard and would like to Poindexter tree that measured 20 inches around produce pecans. Ag Lines then you would use It seems like one 20 pounds of fertilout of five years when dealing with pe- izer to fertilize that parcan trees, you will make ticular tree. Don’t forget pecan trees a bountiful supply of pecans. Weather plays a require extra Zinc to prorather large role in deter- duce healthy hulls and mining whether or not a help in filling out the pepecan tree is going to pro- can. There are commerduce pecans. However, cial varieties of fertilizer fertilization can be done available designed speto insure that if we do cifically for pecan trees have a good year for pecan that contain zinc but if production, the produc- you don’t use one of these types you will need to purtion can be maximized. The first thing you need chase some zinc seperto do is to take soil sam- ately. Without a soil test, normally about a pound ple. This will let you know if of zinc per tree will suffice. You may ask, “When is you even need to fertilize the soil around the tree. the best time to add fertilIf you choose not to take izer to my pecan tree?” In north Mississippi a soil sample you can use a blended fertilizer such that time extends from as 13-13-13 or 15-15-15. late fall through the winA good rule of thumb to ter. Most often I recomuse in deciding how much mend that people fertilize to use is to measure the their pecan trees in Febtrunk of the tree about ruary.

When fertilizing your pecan trees, the recommended method is to bore or punch holes in the soil area beneath and slightly beyond the spread of the branches of the tree in question. You need to move out from the base of the tree about eight to 10 feet before you start boring holes. Keep in mind that the root spread of the tree is usually one to two times that of the branches. Use a soil auger or spade shovel to dig a series of well-distributed holes in which to place the fertilizer. Dig the holes to a depth of anywhere from eight to 12 inches. Then you need to fill the holes with the fertilizer to within three to four inches of the surface. Then refill the holes with the soil that is left over. If you apply the fertilizer during the dry times of the year, it might be a good idea to water the area around the tree thoroughly. You can also spread the fertilizer under the tree on top of the ground instead of digging the holes. Both will

benefit the tree although if you spread it on top of the ground you will also encourage grass growth underneath the tree. Something else that needs to be done at this time is to cleanup underneath the pecan trees. You need to remove any and all the old twigs and branches as well as old pecans and shells from underneath the tree. Move all of this to another area away from the tree. This will help reduce the incidence of diseases such as pecan scab which is the most predominant fungal disease of pecan trees in this area. Also, if there are any damaged limbs or limbs that look like they are rotting, it is a good idea to remove them from not only a safety standpoint but also for the health of the tree. (For more information about fertilizing your pecan trees or other fertilizer questions, call county director Patrick Poindexter at the Alcorn County Extension Office at 2867755 or visit the website at www.msucares.com.)

Corinth Coin Laundry opens

STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg

Name

Ex

Div

Last

AFLAC AT&T Inc AlcatelLuc Alcoa AlliantTch Aon Corp Apple Inc BP PLC BcpSouth BkofAm Bar iPVix Bemis Caterpillar Checkpnt ChesEng Chevron Cisco Citigrp rs CocaCola Comcast CSVS2xVxS Deere Dell Inc DrSCBr rs Dover DowChm DryShips EMC Cp EnPro ExxonMbl FstHorizon FordM FrkUnv FredsInc FMCG FrontierCm GenElec Goodrich iShEMkts iShR2K Intel IBM JPMorgCh

NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY Nasd NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY

1.32 1.76 ... .12 .80 .60 ... 1.92 .04 .04 ... 1.00 1.84 ... .35 3.24 .32 .04 2.04 .65 ... 1.64 ... ... 1.26 1.00 .12 ... ... 1.88 .04 .20 .46 .24 1.25 .40 .68 1.16 .81 1.02 .84 3.00 1.00

48.01 +.01 ... 30.01 +.17 +0.6 2.45 +.26 +11.9 10.15 -.14 -1.4 59.77 +1.50 +2.6 47.62 -.94 -1.9 502.12 +8.70 +1.8 47.62 +1.75 +3.8 11.99 +.26 +2.2 8.02 -.05 -0.6 26.59 -1.28 -4.6 31.97 +.65 +2.1 113.95 +2.20 +2.0 12.62 +1.20 +10.5 24.71 +2.58 +11.7 106.66 +2.19 +2.1 20.29 +.40 +2.0 32.92 -.01 ... 69.05 +1.11 +1.6 29.17 +2.00 +7.3 17.05 -2.00 -10.5 83.87 -3.68 -4.2 18.16 +.41 +2.3 18.34 -1.16 -6.0 66.09 +1.58 +2.4 35.00 +1.00 +2.9 3.71 +.71 +23.7 27.10 +.90 +3.4 37.74 +.67 +1.8 85.62 +1.82 +2.2 9.59 +.28 +3.0 12.75 +.31 +2.5 6.93 +.15 +2.2 14.67 -.06 -0.4 43.04 -1.90 -4.2 4.78 +.74 +18.3 19.28 +.41 +2.1 125.70 +.35 +0.3 43.93 +1.02 +2.4 82.79 +1.52 +1.9 27.37 +.68 +2.5 193.42 +1.00 +0.5 38.47 +.86 +2.3

+11.0 -.8 +57.1 +17.3 +4.6 +1.8 +24.0 +11.4 +8.8 +44.2 -25.1 +6.3 +25.8 +15.4 +10.9 +.2 +12.6 +25.1 -1.3 +23.0 -46.6 +8.4 +24.1 -30.7 +13.9 +21.7 +85.5 +25.8 +14.4 +1.0 +19.9 +18.5 +3.6 +.6 +17.0 -7.2 +7.6 +1.6 +15.8 +12.3 +12.9 +5.2 +15.7

Last

Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg

Name

Ex

Div

KimbClk Kroger Lowes McDnlds MeadWvco MicronT Microsoft MorgStan NY Times NewsCpA NiSource NokiaCp NorthropG Nvidia Oracle Penney PepsiCo Pfizer PwShs QQQ ProctGam RadioShk RegionsFn S&P500ETF SaraLee SearsHldgs Sherwin SiriusXM SouthnCo SprintNex SPDR Fncl TecumsehB TecumsehA Trchmrk s US NGs rs WalMart WellsFargo Wendys Co Weyerhsr Xerox Yahoo Zynga n

NY NY NY NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd Nasd

2.80 71.57 +.01 ... -2.7 .46 23.92 +.41 +1.7 -1.2 .56 27.68 +.59 +2.2 +9.1 2.80 99.99 +.52 +0.5 -.3 1.00 30.70 +.92 +3.1 +2.5 ... 8.43 +.53 +6.6 +34.0 .80 31.25 +.96 +3.2 +20.4 .20 19.16 -.50 -2.5 +26.6 ... 7.29 +.03 +0.4 -5.7 .17 19.60 +.43 +2.2 +9.9 .92 23.79 +.73 +3.2 -.1 1.26 5.49 +.53 +10.7 +13.9 2.00 60.08 +.27 +0.5 +2.7 ... 15.85 -.05 -0.3 +14.4 .24 28.79 +.29 +1.0 +12.2 .80 42.68 +.24 +0.6 +21.4 2.06 62.68 -1.27 -2.0 -5.5 .88 21.19 +.14 +0.7 -2.1 .46 63.43 +.96 +1.5 +13.6 2.10 64.91 +1.03 +1.6 -2.7 .50 7.88 +.28 +3.7 -18.8 .04 6.00 +.33 +5.8 +39.5 2.58 136.41 +2.05 +1.5 +8.7 .46 20.29 +.49 +2.5 +7.2 .33 54.53 +6.96 +14.6 +71.6 1.56 100.32 +1.95 +2.0 +12.4 ... 2.15 ... ... +17.9 1.89 44.38 -.23 -0.5 -4.1 ... 2.30 +.01 +0.4 -1.7 .22 14.79 +.23 +1.5 +13.8 ... 4.85 +.24 +5.2 +9.0 ... 5.01 +.35 +7.5 +6.6 .48 48.72 +1.52 +3.2 +12.3 ... 5.61 +.34 +6.5 -13.2 1.46 62.48 +.58 +0.9 +4.6 .48 31.09 +.83 +2.7 +12.8 .08 5.19 -.02 -0.4 -3.2 .60 20.65 +.63 +3.1 +10.6 .17 8.30 +.38 +4.8 +4.3 ... 15.01 -1.13 -7.0 -6.9 ... 12.93 -.40 -3.0 +37.4

Staff photo by Melanie King

Corinth Coin Laundry had a Ribbon Cutting Ceremony to celebrate its grand opening on Tuesday. New business owners Michael and Kim Pratt are joined by their parents, Joyce Pratt and Ronnie Smith, and several members of The Alliance and other officials.  The state-of-the-art laundromat features brand-new Maytag equipment offering the largest washers and dryers in north Mississippi for comforters, quilts, etc.  They also have a full-time attendant, Kaci Adams.

AGRICULTURE FUTURES WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg

WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg

CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Mar 12646fl;621fl;641fl;+10 May 12 650 626645ü;+9fl Jul 12 653629fl;648ü;+9 Sep 12599ø;583ü;596fl;+12ü Dec 12573ü;557ü;568ü;+8ø Mar 13 584ø;569 579ü;+8 May 13 590576fl;585fl;+7ø

Feb 12 Apr 12 Jun 12 Aug 12 Oct 12 Dec 12 Feb 13

SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Mar 12 1273ü;12321267ø;+38ø May 121279ø;1240ø;1273fl;+36ü Jul 121287fl;1249fl;1282+35 Aug 121281fl;1252fl;1278+32ü Sep 12 12721241ü;1268ø;+27ü Nov 121266ü;1242ø;1262+22ø Jan 13 1270ü;12491265ø;+20ü

Apr 12 May 12 Jun 12 Jul 12 Aug 12 Oct 12 Dec 12

WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

Mar 12 646fl;621 644 +14 May 12 650628fl;647fl;+9fl Jul 12660fl;641fl;659fl;+11ü Sep 12677ü;659fl;677 +12 Dec 12696ü;677ø;694fl;+12ü Mar 13710ø;693ü;705fl;+8 May 13 720ø;706716ü;+6ø

Mar 12 May 12 Jul 12 Oct 12 Dec 12 Mar 13 May 13

128.82 131.27 128.65 130.25 133.65 134.70 135.05

90.67 98.97 99.90 100.07 99.90 90.00 86.00

94.37 94.57 95.50 95.85 94.99 95.55 95.07

124.30 127.00 126.25 128.20 131.80 132.50 133.05

87.87 96.75 97.45 98.15 97.70 88.65 84.42

90.62 91.78 93.19 94.46 92.50 93.47 93.42

128.60 130.90 128.47 130.20 133.65 134.60 135.05

+4.65 +4.10 +2.52 +2.18 +1.95 +2.23 +2.00

90.37 98.90 99.37 99.75 99.72 89.95 85.95

+2.07 +1.60 +1.52 +1.35 +1.60 +.88 +1.23

91.45 92.65 93.65 94.46 92.62 93.47 93.42

+.84 +.59 +.08 +.69 -.35 -.60 -.70

Tables show seven most current contracts for each future. Grains traded on Chicago Board of Trade; livestock on Chicago Mercantile Exchange; and cotton on New York Cotton Exchange.

MUTUAL FUNDS Name

Obj

PIMCO TotRetIs Vanguard TotStIdx Vanguard InstIdxI Fidelity Contra American Funds GrthAmA m American Funds CapIncBuA m Vanguard 500Adml American Funds IncAmerA m Vanguard TotStIAdm American Funds CpWldGrIA m American Funds InvCoAmA m American Funds WAMutInvA m Dodge & Cox Stock Dodge & Cox IntlStk Vanguard InstPlus FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m

CI LB LB LG LG IH LB MA LB WS LB LV LV FV LB CA

Total Assets ($Mlns) NAV 149,075 65,094 62,387 56,729 56,202 55,268 54,136 53,653 52,167 45,986 44,121 38,964 38,384 37,981 36,777 36,463

11.09 34.24 124.88 73.75 32.04 50.90 125.70 17.38 34.26 35.07 29.36 29.92 113.06 32.79 124.89 2.16

Total Return/Rank 4-wk 12-mo 5-year

Pct Min Init Load Invt

+1.1 +6.1 +5.4 +6.5 +7.2 +3.2 +5.4 +2.7 +6.1 +6.5 +5.3 +3.1 +6.9 +9.7 +5.4 +2.9

NL 1,000,000 NL 3,000 NL 5,000,000 NL 2,500 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 10,000 5.75 250 NL 10,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 2,500 NL 2,500 NL200,000,000 4.25 1,000

+6.6/D +3.2/B +3.7/A +3.1/B +0.1/D +4.5/A +3.7/B +5.2/A +3.4/B -2.7/C +0.9/D +7.0/A -2.0/D -9.8/C +3.7/A +2.0/D

+8.5/A +1.3/B +0.9/B +3.7/B +1.1/D +1.1/C +0.8/B +2.0/C +1.4/A +0.2/B +0.3/C +0.6/B -2.7/D -2.2/A +0.9/B +3.0/D

Jo Ann Wilbanks Licensed Professional Counselor 102 A N. Cass St. • Corinth, MS 38834

Phone: 662-415-3460

Protect what’s most important What would happen to your family if something happens to you? Help ensure their financial security with life insurance from your Modern Woodmen representative. Modern Woodmen of America offers financial products and fraternal benefits. Call today to learn more.

Confidential • Affordable Christian Based • Conveniently Located J7NÂ<H;;Ã?DL;IJ?D= tqxÃ;:K97J?EDÃI7L?D=IÃFB7D <?N;:Ã?D9EC; I H;J?H;C;DJÃFB7DD?D=

:L?9;Å<EHÅOEKHÅH;J?H;C;DJ If you’re not at your old job, your 401K shouldn’t be either. Chuck Counce of Jonathan Marsh, FIC*,FIC* CFFM Jonathan Marsh, Managing 710 CruisePartner St, 710 SuiteCruise 102 St, Suite 102 Corinth MS 38834 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4756 662-665-7904 Jonathan.Marsh@mwarep.org Jonathan.Marsh@mwarep.org

Agent name* address city, state phone Modern Woodmen email

CA -Conservative Allocation, CI -Intermediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign LargeGrowth, FV -Foreign Large Value, IH -World Allocation, LB -Large Blend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV - Mid-Cap Value, SH -Specialty-heath, WS -World Stock, Total Return: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Morningstar. Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi = When issued. wt = Warrants. Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d = Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f = front load (sales charges). m = Multiple fees are charged. NA = not available. p = previous day’s net asset value. s = fund split shares during the week. x = fund paid a distribution during the week.Gainers and Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed in tables at left. Most Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume in hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.

Counseling for: Individuals • Couples • Families Teens • Children

BancorpSouth Investment Services, Inc.,

Steven Eaton,

Agent name* address city, state phone Modern Woodmen email

Financial Representative 710 Cruise St, Suite 102 Corinth MS 38834 662-287-0113 662-415-9427 steven.eaton@mwarep.org

specializes in retirement plan rollovers. Call him for a free consultation on rollover options and other investment products and services. Contact Chuck at 662-396-6016.

modern-woodmen.org FAM0408

*Registered representative. Securities offered through MWA Financial Services Inc., a wholly owned subsidiary of Modern Woodmen of America, 1701 1st Avenue, Rock Island, IL 61201, 309-558-3100. Member: FINRA, SIPC.

Investment Services, Inc. Not FDIC No bank guarantee. insured. May lose value.

87D9EHFIEKJ>9ECÃÃ

KIJÅH?=>JÅ<EHÅOEK

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Sports

8A • Daily Corinthian

Sunday, February 19, 2012

Boys North Half

North Half Champions

Class 1A

Lions roar with 32-point 4th quarter

@ Biggersville   Friday’s Scores Biggersville 67, H.W. Byers 64 Coldwater 93, Coffeeville 92, OT Today’s Game Championship Biggersville 79, Coldwater 61

   Class 3A @ Booneville Friday’s Scores Booneville 69, Mooreville 49 Aberdeen 62, Leflore Co. 53 Today’s Game Championship Booneville 69, Aberdeen 55

   Class 4A

BY H. LEE SMITH II lsmith@dailycorinthian.com

BIGGERSVILLE — Two nights of late-game drama was enough for the Biggersville Lions. Biggersville hung 32 points on Coldwater in the final quarter and rolled to its first North State Tournament title since 1996 with a 79-61 win on Saturday. The Lions needed lastsecond heroics by Darrien Williams on Thursday and Daniel Simmons on Friday to get into Saturday’s championship round. Biggersville (27-7) will face off with South runner-up Durant at 2:30 p.m. Saturday in

the Mississippi Coliseum. The Tigers (24-6) edged the Lions 70-68 at the Premier Printing Shootout at North Pontotoc on Jan. 14. Dexter and Coldwater comprise the four-team bracket. The 1A championship will be played on Friday, March 2 at 2:30. Coldwater (26-6) led by as many as 10 in the first half and took a 33-31 lead into the break. Biggersville knotted things at 47 in the third before the Cougars reclaimed a 49-47 lead after three. Dexter Stafford took over for the Lions in the fourth. The senior accounted for half his club’s points in the final

eight minutes, scoring 16 of his game-high 24 points in crunch time. While Stafford was getting it done in the paint, the Lion defense was doing work on the other end. Biggersville held Coldwater scoreless in the fourth quarter until the midway point. Tevin Watson and Williams added 12 points each. Watson hit back-to-back three-pointers during an 8-0 run at the start of the third quarter. Jaylon Gaines tallied 11 and Simmons chipped in 10 as five Lions scored in double figures. Biggersville followed up its

1996 North State title with its first and only state championship.

(B) Biggersville 79, Coldwater 61 Coldwater 19 14 16 12 — 61 Biggersville 14 17 16 32 — 79   COLDWATER (61): Marcel Newson 16, Marcel Hunt 15, Devonta Roberts 9, Jordan Robinson 7, Jordan Sipp 4, Jakevin Farmer 4, Devin Leverson 2, Brian Davis 2, Chris Vortis 2. BIGGERSVILLE (79): Dexter Stafford 24, Darrien Williams 12, Tevin Watson 12, Jaylon Gaines 11, Daniel Simmons 10, Darian Barnett 6, Martonious Watson 2, Terrell Harvell 2. 3-pointers: (C) Hunt, Roberts, Robinson. (B) T. Watson 2, Gaines. Records: Coldwater 26-6, Biggersville 27-7

@ Shannon Friday’s Scores Amanda Elzy 54, Shannon 52 Corinth 69, Greenwood 65 Today’s Game Championship Corinth 74, Amanda Elzy 71

Girls North Half Class 1A @ Myrtle Thursday’s Scores Ashland 56, Thrasher 38 Coldwater 64, Coffeeville 60 Myrtle 87, Falkner 65 H.W. Byers 81, Shaw 51 Friday’s Scores Coldwater 70, Ashland 42 H.W. Byers 50, Myrtle 43 Today’s Game Championship H.W. Byers 73, Coldwater 67

Class 3A @ Belmont Thursday’s Scores Belmont 60, Velma Jackson 42 Independence 65, South Pontotoc 43 Ripley 68, East Side 55 Nettleton 62, Charleston 56 Friday’s Scores Belmont 58, Independence 37 Ripley 62, Nettleton 46 Today’s Game Championship Ripley 42, Belmont 39

Class 4A @ Pontotoc Thursday’s Scores Pontotoc 52, Noxubee Co. 38 Gentry 56, North Pontotoc 47 Lafayette Co. 57, Greenwood 56 Senatobia 54, Cleveland 45 Friday’s Scores Pontotoc 62, Gentry 54 Lafayette Co. 58, Senatobia 52 Today’s Game Championship Pontotoc 77, Lafayette Co. 55

Staff Photo by H. Lee Smith II

Biggersville Head Coach Cliff Little gives instructions to Jaylon Gaines.

Warriors knock off No. 1 team

own floor. “We’re playing well right SHANNON — Corinth now,” said CHS head coach nailed 10 three-pointers and Keith Greene. “They’re playturned in another clutch ing together defensively performance from the charand getting stops at crucial ity stripe as the Warriors times.” notched their seventh North Corinth (28-5) will face State Tournament title. Bay High on Monday at 2:30 Desmin Harris and Deione p.m. in Mississippi ColiseWeeks drained a pair of free um. The game will mark the Warriors 15th appearance in the State Tournament, second as a 4A school. “The kids have really Business #662-415-9354 taken it up a notch,” Home #662-287-2717 Adult Softball Registration said Greene. “But like 1914 Polk St. (old Hwy. 45 N.) • Corinth, MS we talked about after Feb 21st - March 9th the game — we’re not Registration Fee $350 in county $400 out of county done yet.” “If your TV set needs Eric Richardson’s Youth Baseball/Softball Registration service, don’t throw it putback of his own miss with 40 seconds Feb 21st - March 2nd away. Have it checked by remaining put the Registration Fee $35 per player a trained technician first.” Warriors up for good. (Grey Baseball Pants are not furnished, BUT are required) After hitting a trio of three-pointers in the Tryouts for ages 6-12 are Sat., March 3rd first quarter, the senior Come By Park Office To Register tallied eight points in For more information Call 286-3067 the fourth as Corinth overcame a six-point BY H. LEE SMITH II

lsmith@dailycorinthian.com

HOLDER’S

throws each in the final 24 seconds as Corinth knocked off Amanda Elzy 74-71 in Class 4A Boys action. The Panthers (24-5) were ranked No. 1 in Class 4A by the Clarion-Ledger and earned a berth in the title game by beating Shannon -who is responsible for two of Corinth’s five losses -- on its

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deficit. Harris, who was 10-for-10 from the line in Friday’s win, hit a pair of three-pointers in the fourth as Corinth remained unbeaten against the Panthers in three North title games. Richardson helped stake Corinth to a 14-2 lead with a trio of extra-point buckets. Weeks added six in the second as the Warriors took a 36-28 lead at recess. Elzy used a half-court trap to force four turnovers early in the third. That helped spur the Panthers on an 11-2 advantage and their first lead at 39-38. Corinth trailed the rest of the quarter — by as many as six twice — but pulled to within 54-52 after three. Harris’ fifth 3-ball of the night put Corinth back on top at 60-58 with just over four minutes remaining. Elzy reclaimed the lead twice more but both were brief as Please see WARRIORS | 9A

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Scoreboard

Sunday, February 19, 2012

WARRIORS: Local

Daily Corinthian • 9A

THE FINE PRINT

scores and standings CONTINUED FROM 8A

Richardson quickly countered on the other end. Richardson led all scorers with 22 points. Weeks had 18 and his second straight double-double with 10-plus rebounds. Harris had 17, including 15 in the final two periods. Raheem Sorrell also reached double figures with 12.

(B) Corinth 74, Elzy 71 Elzy 16 12 26 17 — 71 Corinth 21 15 16 22 — 74   ELZY (71): Jalen Jones 16, Jaylen Daniels 15, Maurice Dunlap 11, Larry Johnson Jr. 11, Janarius Middleton 10, Rahkeem Lehaman 8. CORINTH (74): Eric Richardson 22, Deione Weeks 18, Desmin Harris 17, Raheem Sorrell 12, Jazz Garner 3, Kendrick Williams 2. 3-Pointers: (E) Dunlap 3, Jones, Daniels. (C) Harris 5, Richardson 4, Garner. Records: Elzy 24-5, Corinth 28-5

Auburn upsets Mississippi State Associated Press

AUBURN, Ala. — The Auburn players gathered on the court and vowed not to let this game slip away. Frankie Sullivan scored 16 points and Kenny Gabriel added 15 points and nine rebounds to help Auburn hold off a Mississippi State comeback attempt in a 65-55 victory on Saturday night Gabriel also hit a basket and free throw with 3:13 to play and most of the Tigers’ double-digit lead gone. The five players on the court convened a second huddle during the subsequent timeout. “We just said that we weren’t going to lose this game because we had lost too many games in the last three minutes,” Gabriel said. “I made the free throw, and we were real confident with the stops and fouls, and we did it.” The Tigers (14-12, 4-8 Southeastern Conference) snapped a three-game losing streak. The Bulldogs (19-8, 6-6) have lost three in a row, including a pair of two-point overtime defeats, and cut an 11-point halftime deficit down to three before getting turned back by Auburn.

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NBA standings

Saturday’s men’s scores

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Philadelphia 20 11 .645 — Boston 15 14 .517 4 New York 15 16 .484 5 New Jersey 9 23 .281 11½ Toronto 9 23 .281 11½ Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 24 7 .774 — Orlando 20 11 .645 4 Atlanta 19 11 .633 4½ Washington 7 24 .226 17 Charlotte 4 26 .133 19½ Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 25 8 .758 — Indiana 18 12 .600 5½ Milwaukee 12 18 .400 11½ Cleveland 11 17 .393 11½ Detroit 10 22 .313 14½ WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 22 9 .710 — Dallas 20 11 .645 2 Memphis 18 14 .563 4½ Houston 17 14 .548 5 New Orleans 7 23 .233 14½ Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 23 7 .767 — Denver 17 14 .548 6½ Utah 15 14 .517 7½ Portland 16 15 .516 7½ Minnesota 15 16 .484 8½ Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 19 10 .655 — L.A. Lakers 18 12 .600 1½ Golden State 11 17 .393 7½ Phoenix 12 19 .387 8 Sacramento 10 20 .333 9½ ––– Friday’s Games Charlotte 98, Toronto 91 Orlando 94, Milwaukee 85 Miami 111, Cleveland 87 Detroit 114, Sacramento 108 Minnesota 111, Houston 98 Oklahoma City 110, Golden State 87 Memphis 103, Denver 102 New Orleans 89, New York 85 Dallas 82, Philadelphia 75 Utah 114, Washington 100 L.A. Lakers 111, Phoenix 99 Saturday’s Games San Antonio 103, L.A. Clippers 100, OT New Jersey 97, Chicago 85 Memphis 104, Golden State 103 Atlanta at Portland, (n) Today’s Games Dallas at New York, Noon Orlando at Miami, 2:30 p.m. Sacramento at Cleveland, 5 p.m. Boston at Detroit, 5 p.m. Charlotte at Indiana, 5 p.m. Utah at Houston, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at Minnesota, 6 p.m. Milwaukee at New Jersey, 6 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Phoenix, 7 p.m. Denver at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Monday’s Games Atlanta at Chicago, 3 p.m. New Jersey at New York, 6:30 p.m. Boston at Dallas, 7 p.m. Memphis at Houston, 7 p.m. New Orleans at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Orlando at Milwaukee, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Denver, 8 p.m. Washington at Phoenix, 8 p.m. San Antonio at Utah, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Golden State, 9:30 p.m. Portland at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.

East Albany (NY) 70, Rider 61 American U. 74, Army 50 Canisius 73, UMBC 66 Colgate 59, Navy 57 Dartmouth 58, Brown 53 Delaware 68, Hampton 64 Georgetown 63, Providence 53 Hartford 67, St. Peter’s 51 Harvard 66, Yale 51 Hofstra 81, Siena 69 Holy Cross 54, Bucknell 52 Iona 90, Nevada 84 LIU 99, Quinnipiac 89 La Salle 72, UMass 71 Lehigh 72, Lafayette 53 Manhattan 79, UNC Wilmington 64 Marist 77, Maine 71 Marquette 79, UConn 64 Monmouth (NJ) 68, Mount St. Mary’s 66 New Hampshire 72, Towson 58 Penn 61, Columbia 59, OT Princeton 75, Cornell 57 Robert Morris 68, CCSU 60 Saint Joseph’s 73, George Washington 66 St. Bonaventure 81, Rhode Island 61 St. Francis (NY) 58, Sacred Heart 56 St. Francis (Pa.) 76, Bryant 61 St. John’s 66, UCLA 63 Stony Brook 76, Northeastern 69 Temple 78, Duquesne 59 Wagner 90, Fairleigh Dickinson 70 South Alabama 62, Tennessee 50 Alabama St. 78, Alcorn St. 63 Appalachian St. 76, Winthrop 64 Auburn 65, Mississippi St. 55 Austin Peay 71, Youngstown St. 68 Belmont 80, ETSU 58 Bethune-Cookman 70, SC State 59 Charleston Southern 77, Wofford 59 E. Kentucky 78, IPFW 69 Florida St. 76, NC State 62 Gardner-Webb 57, Delaware St. 56 George Mason 75, Lamar 71 Georgia Southern 83, UNC Greensboro 69 Georgia St. 82, UTSA 71 Howard 70, Coppin St. 66 IUPUI 84, Nicholls St. 80 Jackson St. 63, Grambling St. 60 Jacksonville 81, Mercer 75 Jacksonville St. 67, Presbyterian 48 Kentucky 77, Mississippi 62 LSU 68, South Carolina 58 Louisiana Tech 84, Cent. Arkansas 62 MVSU 60, Prairie View 58 McNeese St. 74, SE Missouri 61 Miami 74, Wake Forest 56 Middle Tennessee 72, FAU 59 Morgan St. 81, Liberty 69 Murray St. 65, Saint Mary’s (Cal) 51 NC Central 71, NC A&T 66 North Carolina 74, Clemson 52 North Dakota 67, Longwood 59 North Florida 81, Kennesaw St. 77, 2OT Northwestern St. 100, Campbell 86 Radford 64, Binghamton 59 Richmond 53, Charlotte 52 SC-Upstate 62, Lipscomb 61 SE Louisiana 64, UT-Martin 48 Samford 55, Furman 49 Savannah St. 76, Florida A&M 57 South Alabama 66, W. Kentucky 61 Southern U. 72, Alabama A&M 65 Tennessee Tech 77, Coastal Carolina 71 The Citadel 48, Chattanooga 46 UAB 81, Tulane 73 UALR 74, Troy 62, OT UCF 64, East Carolina 55 UTEP 60, Memphis 58 VMI 73, William & Mary 65 Virginia 71, Maryland 44 Virginia Tech 74, Georgia Tech 73, OT W. Carolina 78, Elon 76, OT Wichita St. 91, Davidson 74

Washington Winnipeg Tampa Bay Carolina

MIDWEST Ball St. 71, S. Illinois 62 Bowling Green 73, Morehead St. 60 Butler 75, Indiana St. 54 Cincinnati 62, Seton Hall 57 Coll. of Charleston 80, Kent St. 73 Detroit 82, James Madison 70 Drexel 69, Cleveland St. 49 Evansville 68, W. Illinois 45 Green Bay 54, E. Michigan 49 Ill.-Chicago 67, E. Illinois 63 Illinois St. 79, Oakland 75 Iowa St. 80, Oklahoma 69 Kansas 83, Texas Tech 50 Louisville 90, DePaul 82, OT Loyola of Chicago 56, Bradley 44 Milwaukee 67, Fairfield 63 N. Dakota St. 86, W. Michigan 73 Nebraska 80, Illinois 57 Northwestern 64, Minnesota 53 Ohio 81, UNC Asheville 62 Old Dominion 73, Missouri St. 67 S. Dakota St. 86, Buffalo 65 SIU-Edwardsville 64, N. Illinois 62 Saint Louis 66, Fordham 46 Texas A&M-CC 49, Cent. Michigan 47 Texas St. 93, South Dakota 92 Wright St. 76, UMKC 62 Xavier 86, Dayton 83, OT SOUTHWEST Arkansas St. 77, FIU 67 Florida 98, Arkansas 68 Houston Baptist 75, NJIT 68 Kansas St. 57, Baylor 56 Louisiana-Lafayette 57, North Texas 53 Marshall 73, SMU 68 Missouri 71, Texas A&M 62 Oklahoma St. 90, Texas 78 Oral Roberts 67, Akron 61 Stephen F. Austin 69, High Point 62 Texas Southern 84, Ark.-Pine Bluff 65 Texas-Pan American 74, Chicago St. 70 Toledo 59, Sam Houston St. 58 Tulsa 69, Rice 50

Women’s scores Top 25 scores Saturday 1. Baylor (27-0) beat Texas Tech 56-51. Next: vs. Texas, Tuesday. 2. UConn (24-3) lost to St. John’s 57-56. Next: at Pittsburgh, Tuesday. 3. Stanford (24-1) beat Oregon 81-46. Next: vs. Colorado, Thursday. 11. Green Bay (23-1) beat Youngstown State 77-72, OT. Next: vs. Valparaiso, Thursday. 14. Texas A&M (19-6) beat Oklahoma State 63-49. Next: at Oklahoma, Tuesday. 15. Georgetown (21-6) beat Providence 66-39. Next: at Syracuse, Saturday. 21. Rutgers (18-8) beat Villanova 61-52. Next: vs. Seton Hall, Tuesday. 22. St. Bonaventure (25-2) beat Xavier 66-48. Next: vs. Fordham, Wednesday. 23. BYU (23-5) beat San Diego 64-50. Next: vs. Santa Clara, Thursday. 24. DePaul (20-7) beat West Virginia 77-63. Next: vs. Syracuse, Tuesday.

HOCKEY NHL standings EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division GP W L OT Pts GF N.Y. Rangers 56 37 14 5 79 158 Philadelphia 58 32 19 7 71 193 Pittsburgh 58 33 20 5 71 182 New Jersey 57 33 20 4 70 161 N.Y. Islanders 58 25 25 8 58 139 Northeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF Boston 56 35 19 2 72 190 Ottawa 60 30 22 8 68 179 Toronto 59 29 24 6 64 178 Montreal 59 24 25 10 58 159 Buffalo 58 24 27 7 55 142 Southeast Division GP W L OT Pts GF Florida 57 27 19 11 65 144

GA 114 177 154 158 168 GA 130 183 180 161 173 GA 160

58 29 24 5 63 159 163 60 28 26 6 62 148 169 58 26 26 6 58 163 195 59 22 26 11 55 153 181 WESTERN CONFERENCE Central Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Detroit 59 40 17 2 82 187 137 St. Louis 58 36 15 7 79 149 114 Nashville 58 33 19 6 72 162 152 Chicago 59 31 21 7 69 186 177 Columbus 58 17 35 6 40 134 192 Northwest Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA Vancouver 58 37 15 6 80 189 142 Calgary 58 27 22 9 63 141 155 Colorado 59 29 26 4 62 150 163 Minnesota 58 25 24 9 59 129 154 Edmonton 57 22 29 6 50 151 172 Pacific Division GP W L OT Pts GF GA San Jose 56 31 18 7 69 165 139 Phoenix 59 29 21 9 67 152 147 Los Angeles 58 27 20 11 65 124 125 Dallas 58 29 25 4 62 150 164 Anaheim 58 24 24 10 58 150 168 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. Friday’s Games New Jersey 3, Anaheim 2, SO Montreal 4, Buffalo 3, SO Carolina 3, San Jose 2 Washington 2, Florida 1 Detroit 2, Nashville 1 Winnipeg 4, Boston 2 Colorado 3, Edmonton 1 Saturday’s Games Pittsburgh 6, Philadelphia 4 Chicago 6, Columbus 1 St. Louis 4, Minnesota 0 N.Y. Islanders 4, Carolina 3 Tampa Bay 2, Washington 1 Vancouver 6, Toronto 2 Phoenix 2, Dallas 1, OT Calgary at Los Angeles, (n) Today’s Games Pittsburgh at Buffalo, 11:30 a.m. San Jose at Detroit, 11:30 a.m. St. Louis at Chicago, 11:30 a.m. Boston at Minnesota, 2:30 p.m. New Jersey at Montreal, 5 p.m. Anaheim at Florida, 5 p.m. Nashville at Dallas, 6 p.m. Columbus at N.Y. Rangers, 7 p.m. Colorado at Winnipeg, 7:30 p.m. Vancouver at Edmonton, 8 p.m. Monday’s Games Ottawa at N.Y. Islanders, Noon Washington at Carolina, 6:30 p.m.

MISC. Transactions BASEBALL American League KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Agreed to terms with RHP Luis Mendoza, INF Eric Hosmer, INF Mike Moustakas and OF Lorenzo Cain on one-year contracts. National League HOUSTON ASTROS — Agreed to terms with LHP Fernando Abad, OF Brian Bogusevic, C Jason Castro, RHP Paul Clemens, IF Chris Johnson, RHP Fernando Rodriguez and IF Brett Wallace on one-year contracts. FOOTBALL Canadian Football League HAMILTON TIGER-CATS — Signed LB Kevin Eiben, DE Greg Peach and OL Tim O’Neill. HOCKEY National Hockey League NHL–Fined Pittsburgh Penguins F Jordan Staal has been fined $2,500. DETROIT RED WINGS — Reassigned F Tomas Tatar to Grand Rapids (AHL). FLORIDA PANTHERS — Recalled D Nolan Yonkman from San Antonio (AHL). Reassigned D Colby Robak to San Antonio. NEW YORK RANGERS — Reassigned G Jason Missiaen to Connecticut (AHL).

Ole Miss on wrong end of Wildcats’ win streak Associated Press

LEXINGTON, Ky. — When Ole Miss coach Andy Kennedy was getting his team ready to hit the road against No. 1 Kentucky, he figured he had enough to talk about before mentioning the Wildcats’ home win streak. Well, the Wildcats’ streak reached 50, after No. 1 Kentucky beat the Rebels 77-62 on Saturday. “We talked about a lot of things, and that wasn’t one of them,” Kennedy said. “I didn’t want to bring that to our guys’ attention. For us, it was really about competing. They have done such a tremendous job.” Terrence Jones had 15 points and 11 rebounds to lead No. 1 Kentucky to a 77-62 victory over Mississippi on Saturday, the Wildcats’ 50th consecutive win at home. The Wildcats (26-1, 11-0

Southeastern Conference) are 49-0 at home under head coach John Calipari as part of the nation’s longest active home winning streak. Instead of stopping Ole Miss (15-11, 5-7), Anthony Davis picked up two fouls early and was forced to

the bench for much of the first half. Without Davis looming, who leads the country with 4.9 blocks per game, forwards Terrance Henry and Murphy Holloway took it to the rim while Kentucky forced up 3-pointers on the other end.

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10A • Sunday, February 19, 2012 • Daily Corinthian

Community Events Holiday garbage routes The Corinth Street Department will be closed Monday, Feb. 20 for Presidents Day. Garbage pick-ups normally scheduled for Monday will be picked up Tuesday, Feb. 21. The rest of the week’s garbage schedule remains the same.

  Pageants held ■ The Queen of Hearts pageant is being held Saturday, Feb. 25 at 7 p.m. at the Selmer Civic Center in Selmer, Tenn. Entry fee is $25 if entered by Friday, Feb. 24 and $30 at the door. The pageant is for ages 0-22 months (pageant wear or Sunday best) and ages 2-Mrs. (pageant wear). Candidates for Most Photogenic need to bring photo day of pageant — additional $10 per photo. Crowns, trophies and sashes will be awarded. For more information, call 731-434-8917, leave message if no answer. Pageant forms can be picked up at local formal stores. This is a fundraiser for a mission trip. ■ The Little Miss Alcorn County and Little Miss Heritage Pageants (all age groups) will be held Saturday, Feb. 25 beginning at 10 a.m. Winners will advance to the state Magnolia Pageant. All pageants are being held at the American Legion auditorium. The Miss Alcorn, Miss Historic Crossroads and Miss Heritage Pageants — all preliminary Miss Mississippi pageants — will be held on Saturday, Feb. 25 beginning at 7 p.m. The Miss Magnolia Preliminary Pageant will be held on Sunday, Feb. 26 beginning at 2 p.m. There will also be four Outstanding Teen pageants: Miss OT Alcorn, Miss OT Heritage, Miss OT Historic Crossroads and Miss OT Magnolia. For more information, call Margaret Henry, 731-239-5655 or Joyce White, 662-287-2293.

  Robinson tribute A special day has been planned to pay tribute to Roy “Bo Peep” Robinson, a member of the legendary Tuskegee Airmen. He served as a photographer with the 99th Pursuit Squadron later renamed the 332nd Fighter Squadron. Renewed interest from the community has peeked with the release of the movie, “Red Tails,” playing in theaters now, an action film about the Tuskegee Airmen who were African-American pilots in World War II. The public is invited to come celebrate with Robinson at the Black His-

tory Museum of Corinth on Saturday, Feb. 25 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m.

Audition dates Auditions for Corinth Theatre-Arts production of “On Shiloh Hill: A Musical Resurrection of the American Civil War” by Bill Schustik, to Saturday and Sunday, Feb. 25-26 at 2 p.m. at the Crossroads Playhouse, 303 Fulton Drive in Corinth. The time is now and the scene is a mythical American attic. In the attic, using actual music, memories and images of the past, players guided by the troubadour will resurrect and then become the long-departed spirits of those who endured the American Civil War. There will be roles for ages 16 and up. No experience necessary. Participants should have a brief song ready to sing and may bring a CD or an instrument for the audition. Piano available. Call 287-2995 for more information.

  Black History The Alcorn County Branch of the NAACP is presenting its annual Black History program on Saturday, Feb. 25 at 6 p.m. at the Lighthouse Foundation, 1103 S. Johns St. in Corinth. There will be several speakers and praise teams sending encouragement to our youth. Everyone may wear African attire. For more information, contact Pauline Sorrell at 662-286-2441 or JC Hill at 662-293-0290 or any committee members.

  Rogers camp meets The Col. William P. Rogers Sons of Confederate Veterans will hold their monthly meeting on Tuesday, Feb. 21 at Martha’s Menu, 302 Taylor St. in Corinth at 7 p.m. The speaker will be David Wilson from Tupelo. He will present a program on the 7th Tennessee Calvary and reenacting. Male descendants of Confederate soldiers may join the SCV, a non-political, educational, historical preservation organization. Visitors are welcome to attend meetings. For more information, contact Larry Mangus at 287-0766 or visit: www.battleofcorinth.com.

Youth productions ■ Corinth Theatre-Arts’ youth production of “The Emperor’s New Clothes” is being presented today at 2 p.m. at the Crossroads Playhouse, Fulton Drive, Corinth. Tickets are $12 for adults and

$6 for students. Reservations strongly recommended. Call 287-2995 for reservations. ■ Corinth Theatre-Arts’ youth production of “The Fisherman and His Wife” will be presented Friday, Feb. 24 at 7:30 p.m. at Crossroads Playhouse on Fulton Drive in Corinth. Tickets are $12 for adults and $6 for students. Reservations strongly recommended. Call 287-2995 for reservations.

donation.      The event will include a Cajun and traditional buffet, auction, dancing and door prizes from 6-10 p.m. Live music will feature Coon Dog Funeral, Sandy Carroll, Steve Hopper and Amy Slack. For tickets and more information, call 731-926-1776. Buy tickets at Freddy Ts, Central Bank, Crye Leike Pickwick or from any Pickwick Landing Rotary member.

  Vietnam Memorial Wall

  Girl Scout cookies

There will be a fish-fry at the VFW located on the Purdy School Road exit off Hwy. 45 by-pass going toward Wenasoga on today from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. All proceeds will go towards bringing The Vietnam Traveling Memorial Wall back to Corinth on June 20 at the area behind North Corinth Baptist Church. Tickets for the fish-fry will be sold at the door for $6 a plate. Everyone is encouraged to come and support this undertaking to pay a much deserved tribute to our Vietnam veterans whose names are on the Wall and all U.S. Armed Forces veterans who have sacrificed all for the freedoms we hold sacred today.

Local Girl Scouts are taking cookie orders now. Still selling for $3.50 a box, the cookies come in eight varieties, and the cookie program supports a variety of activities for girls. A new cookie joins the lineup for this 100th year of Girl Scouting. The new cookie is a lemon cookie called Savannah Smiles. Cookie sales will continue into March, and Corinth residents can look for booth sales at Wal-Mart, Lowe’s, Kroger, Belk, Gardner’s and the Corinth Service Center at Harper Square on the weekends of Feb. 24 and March 2, 9 and 16. Cookies are due to arrive the week of Feb. 18.

Blood drives

  ACHS Open House

United Blood Services is having the following local blood drive: Wednesday, Feb. 22 — 3:30-8 p.m., Wheeler Grove Baptist Church, classrooms, Corinth; Thursday, Feb. 23 — 10:30 a.m.-4 p.m., Magnolia Regional Health Center, conference room, Corinth and 8:30 a.m.-1:30 p.m., Biggersville High School Library.

  Activity center The Bishop Activity Center is having the following activities next week: Monday, Feb. 20 — Legacy Hospice, Penny Auction; Tuesday, Feb. 21 — Exercise; Wednesday, Feb. 22 — Robert Ross of Alcorn MB Church, bible study; Thursday, Feb. 23 — Bingo; and Friday, Feb. 24 — Rogers supermarket. Senior citizens, age 60 and above, are welcome and encouraged to attend. Daily activities include crafts, jigsaw puzzles, quilting, table games (Dominoes & Rook), washer games and Rolo Golf.

Alcorn Central High School is hosting an “Open House,” Monday, Feb. 20 from 5-7 p.m. Spaghetti dinner for $5 will be available and includes spaghetti, bread, dessert and tea, to-go or eat-in. Call the ACHS office to purchase tickets. During the open house, parents will be able to pick up progress reports, attend a student art show, watch an indoor percussion/Winter Guard show, compete in a basketball free-throw shoot-out and sign their child up for door prizes with their attendance.

  Nature group meets Anyone interested in activities involving wild birds or nature, can attend the next meeting of the Corinth Audubon Nature Group to be held at 6 p.m. on Tuesday, Feb. 21 in the Corinth Library auditorium. Guest speakers will be Preston and Heather Padgett who will speak on “Shore Birds.”

  Registration held

  Charity event

Kindergarten registration at Oakland Baptist Church is open for Fall 2012. Curriculum includes beginning reading and writing, math, music, and science.

The Pickwick Landing Rotary charity event of the year will be on Fat Tuesday, Feb. 21 at Freddy T’s. Cost is a $25

2012

Feb ru a ry 24, 2012 CROSSROADS ARENA 8:00 a.m.—12:00 p.m. YOU’RE INVITED TO THE 9 ANNUAL WOMEN’S HEALTH CONFERENCE! TH

This event will feature various seminars important to women’s health, including high blood pressure, peripheral vascular disease, preventative maintenance measures and more. Over 25 healthcare vendors will be on hand with the latest medical products and information. THERE WILL ALSO BE A COMPLIMENTARY BREAKFAST, DOOR PRIZES, GIVEAWAYS AND INFORMATION TO IMPROVE YOUR LIFE. This event is provided to you at no charge by Magnolia Regional Health Center, but reservations are required.

SEATING IS LIMITED. TO REGISTER, CALL 662.293.1200, OR REGISTER ONLINE AT WWW.MRHC.ORG.

You have heard about the discoveries Now you can see the actual evidence

Thursday, February 23, 2012 7:00 P.M. at

Hampton Inn

2107 Hwy 72W Corinth, MS Join Richard Rives, author, lecturer and president of Wyatt Archaeological Research for a multi-media presentation of the discoveries of Ron Wyatt and learn of the connection between the Old Covenant, the New Covenant and the sacrificial system

Call 662-287-0277 for more information


1B • Daily Corinthian

Celebrations

Engagement

James “Trey” Gunn, Meagan Elizabeth Gallaher

Gallaher — Gunn Doctor and Mrs. Darvis Gallaher of Corinth proudly announce the engagement of their daughter, Meagan Elizabeth Gallaher, to James Wallace “Trey” Gunn, III, son of Jimmy and Linda Gunn of Walnut. The bride-elect is the granddaughter of Mr. Lawrence Gallaher and the late Christine Gallaher of Rienzi, and Mr. Hurshel Bates and the late Geneva Bates of Booneville. Meagan is a 2003 honors graduate of Corinth High School Academic and Performing Arts Center. She received her bachelor’s of science in nursing from the University of Mississippi Medical Center in 2008 and was a member of Delta Gamma sorority. She is currently pursuing a master’s of science in nursing as a pediatric nurse practitioner at the University of Alabama-Birmingham. She is presently employed as a registered nurse at St. Jude Children’s Research Hospital in Memphis, Tenn. The prospective groom is the grandson of the late Corwin and Lucille Childs

of Ripley, and the late James and Jo Frances Gunn of Walnut. Trey is a 2003 honors graduate of Falkner High School. He completed his bachelor’s and master’s of accountancy at the University of Mississippi. He also received his juris doctorate from the University of Mississippi School of Law where he graduated magna cum laude, served as Moot Court vice chair and received the Mississippi Bar Litigation Section award and Outstanding Student awards in family law and local government law. He is currently employed as general counsel for Hill Brothers Construction Company, Inc. of Falkner. The ceremony will take place at 6 p.m. on March 3, 2012 at First United Methodist Church in Corinth with a reception to follow at Hillandale Country Club. All friends and family of the couple are invited to attend the ceremony and the reception which follows. The couple will spend their honeymoon in Riviera Maya, Mexico. After the honeymoon, the couple will reside in Falkner.

Consider special diets at wedding reception BY SUSAN COLLINS-SMITH MSU Ag Communications

MISSISSIPPI STATE — A wedding reception revolves around food, whether it is a formal, sit-down dinner for 150 guests or a come-and-go affair for 75 guests. With the prevalence of food allergies and other medical conditions, couples might want to consider serving a few foods that guests with special diets can enjoy safely. “While it’s difficult to consider every individual diet, it’s always good to think about your guests,” said Brent Fountain, Mississippi State University’s Extension Service human nutrition specialist. “Sugar-free foods are a good option to consider, especially if you are going to serve a lot of sweet foods. Gluten-free items are a little more difficult to have on the menu because most flour-based items, like cake and quiche, are going to include gluten.” It is especially important to include tailored options at events associated with the wedding if a member of the wedding party has special dietary needs. “If organizers know that a key member of the wedding party has Celiac disease, for instance, it would be very good for them to include gluten-free items that they can eat,” Fountain said. “Someone like a bridesmaid, groomsman, grandparent or the bride or groom themselves, is going to be involved in several activities that revolve around the wedding, such as the rehearsal dinner, showers, and

bridal luncheons.” Common food allergies, including those to fish, shellfish, wheat, soy, eggs, dairy, tree nuts and peanuts, can cause severe problems for reception guests. “Nuts are of great concern because of the severity of the reaction for some people,” Fountain said. “There is such a wide divide in the degree of the reaction for each individual. For some people it takes only a small amount to cause a serious, lifethreatening reaction.” The best advice, Fountain said, is for couples to make their caterer aware of any special dietary needs and to clearly mark foods so people know if they include a known allergen. “We always try to identify our dishes,” said Dianne Morgan of Dianne Morgan Catering in Hattiesburg. “We really have to be concerned about seafood and nuts.” Morgan said she takes precautions to avoid common allergens. “I read labels on everything,” Morgan said. “Nothing I use is already prepared. I do not use anything that includes MSG, and I am careful with nuts and seafood. Someone with a really severe nut allergy could have a reaction if I were to use a product that did not contain nuts but was processed in a plant that also processes nuts.” Taking such precautions usually doesn’t increase the cost, Fountain said, but couples should make their caterer aware of any special diet needs at the first consultation.

Sunday, February 19, 2012

Students engage in social debate BY JIMMY REED At the beginning of each semester, I instruct college freshmen to write a composition titled “My Game Plan.” I use it to diagnose writing strengths and weaknesses and to learn about students’ plans for the future. When I explained the assignment to a class recently, a young man raised his hand. “I want to be a Wall Street Occupier — I’m for the 99 percent, and hate the greedy, wealthy 1 percent. Is that an acceptable topic?” With long, stringy, unwashed hair, scraggly beard, sallow complexion, and tattered clothing, he certainly looked the part. “If you want to be an ‘Occupier,’ why are you attending college?” I asked. “Education’s purpose is to provide a foundation for a successful, productive life. That is anathema to the Wall Street rabble, who

cling to the immoral notion that those who have gained wealth through hard work should be responsible for their wants and needs.” “It is not immoral — it is social justice!” he responded, citing Marxian madness. To my surprise, other students began raising their hands. Some agreed with the would-be occupier while others disagreed. I’ve always felt the number-one asset students gain in college is the ability to communicate confidently, efficiently and effectively, so I assumed the role of mediator and let this societal microcosm engage in mock class warfare. “I call the brave efforts of the Wall Street warriors a battle for the betterment of humanity,” a girl said. “While this country’s rich just keep getting richer because of the crookedness of

capitalism, the poor fall deeper into poverty. The homeless population is exploding and millions of children in this country have little, if anything, to eat. In effect, there is a caste system in this socalled democracy.” Rebutting her comment, another student said, “You’re just arguing in favor of cradle-tograve welfare. That is socialism and no socialistic society has ever survived for long. If you don’t agree, just take a look at Europe. Socialism has brought it to the brink of collapse.” A student who had returned to college after a tour in the military and whose attitude reflected more maturity than that of the other students remarked, “Peaceful assembly is a right, and if conducted in a civil manner, it stands a chance of bringing about worthy reforms, but get real -the Wall Street Occupiers

are acting like animals. They relieve themselves in the streets and even perform sex acts publicly. Daily, they show up unbathed and the stench is repulsive. There is no notion of hygiene. How can that kind of conduct lead to sound solutions?” Class time was winding down, so I ended the debate, but the youngster who wanted to be a Wall Street Occupier insisted on asking me a question: “How do you justify your stance on this issue?” The answer came easily. I quoted one of Mama’s favorite Bible verses (II Thessalonians 3:10), which was always her response to my complaints about chores: “If any would not work, neither should he eat.” (Oxford resident Jimmy Reed, jimmycecilreedjr@gmail.com, is a newspaper columnist, author and college teacher.)

‘Most Beautiful’ crowned Alcorn Central High School recently crowned “Most Beautiful” for 2012. Anna Wallace and Forrest Crumby were selected as “Most Beautiful” and “Most Handsome” for ACHS. Anna was chosen from a field of 30 contestants and Forrest was selected by the ACHS senior class. Those honored in the beauty review are (l to r): 4th Alternates Alissa Ann Williams and Ande Mills; 2nd Alternates Lindee Witt and Dalton Johnson; “Most Beautiful and Most Handsome” Forrest Crumby and Anna Wallace; First Alternates Abby Little and Trey Morphis; and Third Alternates Shelby Taylor and Jeremy Powers.

2012

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2B • Daily Corinthian

Today in history Feb. 19, 0197   Lucius Septimius Severus’ army beats Clodius Albinus at Lyon

Feb. 19, 0356   Emperor Constantius II shuts all heathen temples

Feb. 19, 0607   Boniface III begins his reign as Catholic Pope

Feb. 19, 0842   Medieval Iconoclastic Controversy ends as a council in Constantinople formally reinstated the veneration of icons in the churches

Feb. 19, 1512   French troops under Gaston de Foix occupy Brescia

Feb. 19, 1537   Weavers of Leiden Neth strike

Feb. 19, 1539   Jews of Tyrnau Hungary expelled

Wisdom

Sunday, February 19, 2012

Telltale burns prove smoker hasn’t quit DEAR ABBY: “Dwayne,” my boyfriend of eight years, insists on smoking in his bedroom. In our last apartment he’d fall asleep with a lit cigarette and ended up burning holes in our couch, numerous blankets and pillows as well as the carpet. When we moved, Dwayne assured me he had stopped, but a month ago I noticed his blanket and mattress have burn holes and so does the carpet by his bed. We live together with our 6-year-old son and, needless to say, I’m scared to death Dwayne will burn this place down. I have talked to him about it numerous times. All he does is yell and say it won’t happen because cigarettes are “safer now.” I have discussed this with our landlord to no avail. I thought about calling social services, but I don’t want to get him in trouble. I could really use some good advice. -- SCARED FOR

MY LIFE IN MILWAUKEE DEAR SCARED: Because Dwayne Abigail is unwillVan Buren ing to be more reDear Abby sponsible, it’s time to consider your son’s safety and your own. Your boyfriend is not only addicted to tobacco, he is also misguided. If cigarettes were “safer now” there wouldn’t be burn holes in his bedding and the area surrounding where he sleeps. If moving isn’t feasible, at least make sure there are working smoke detectors in your apartment and an extra one outside Dwayne’s bedroom door. Frankly, it would be healthier for you and the boy if Dwayne didn’t smoke at all in your apartment because the Environmental Protection Agency has classified secondhand smoke as a Group A carcinogen. To

verify this, and get further information, contact the American Cancer Society (800-227-2345) or the American Heart Association (800-2428721). DEAR ABBY: My husband died 13 years ago. Since then I have pretty much lost everything, except the grief. Recently it occurred to me that I have some photographs his siblings and nieces might like copies of. I don’t want them to know where I live because I’m ashamed. They are all well-to-do and never seemed to like me. No one has spoken to me since my husband’s death. I don’t want it to seem like I’m expecting anything in return because I’m not, nor do I want to see them socially. I’d just like to do something nice since we all loved him. From experience I think they’ll find some way to misinterpret or misunderstand the gesture. I’ll be hurt and, added to the depression and grief, I

don’t think I could handle it. What do you advise? — MISSING MY MAN IN CALIFORNIA DEAR MISSING YOUR MAN: Please accept my sympathy for the loss of your husband. You have given me four valid reasons not to reach out to your husband’s family, the most important of which is that if you get another round of rejection from them it will crush you. That’s why I advise against it. Because they haven’t spoken to you or included you in 13 years, on top of the fact you never felt accepted in the first place (your words) -- the healthy thing for you to do is to keep your distance. However, because in all this time you have been unable to finish your grieving process, I urge you to consider grief counseling. DEAR ABBY: We recently celebrated the milestone birthday of a dear friend with a party. In honor of the occasion we presented her with a

very nice bracelet with various fabricated gemstones set in a nice silver setting. As she was identifying the names of the stones, I blurted out that they “weren’t real” because I didn’t want her thinking we were trying to pass them off as the real thing. Now I’m afraid I might have cheapened our gift — although believe me, her bracelet was not cheap. I feel like an idiot. Should I try to fix this? -- FOOT IN MOUTH IN THE SOUTHWEST DEAR FOOT IN MOUTH: I think enough has already been said. Whether the stones in the bracelet were natural or man-made, the thought behind the gift was genuine. (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.)

Feb. 19, 1574   Spanish troops plunder Krommenie, Wormerveer & Jisp Neth

Feb. 19, 1582   Francis of Valois becomes duke of Brabant

Feb. 19, 1619   Trial against Johan van Oldenbarnevelt begins in The Hague

Feb. 19, 1634   Battle at Smolensk: Polish king Wladyslaw IV beats Russians

Feb. 19, 1674   Netherlands & England sign Peace of West-

Setting up wireless Internet at home can be easy BY MARIAH SMITH MSU Computer Applications and Services

Setting up wireless Internet access for your home or home office may sound daunting, but with careful attention to detail and a little patience, it can be done in an afternoon. First, decide whether wireless Internet access is right for your home. There are several benefits to wireless access. For example, it can allow you to use the Internet from anywhere in the house without being tied to a cable. It also allows you to connect mul-

tiple devices to the network. However, wireless has some disadvantages as well. Some of these include setup and children’s access to the Internet without adult supervision. To set up wireless access, you will first need a high-speed or broadband Internet connection. High-speed Internet access is probably available through your local telephone company, cable company or satellite provider. If high-speed Internet access is not available in your area, contact your e-beat representative (http://srdc.msstate.edu/

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ebeat). Your representative can help you find broadband resources for your area. Next, you will need a wireless router. Once you have your wireless router, plug the highspeed Internet, or Ethernet, cable coming from the modem into the first port on the back of the wireless router. This first port is labeled “Internet” or “data” on most routers. Leave the remaining ports empty. At this point, it is important to follow the instructions that came with the router. Each may vary a little. After you have followed the

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instructions for setup, be sure to configure the wireless router. When configuring the wireless router, give the wireless network a unique name that others in your household can remember. Next you will need to enable the WPA. By protecting your wireless router with an encryption key, you ensure that other people will not be able to access your wireless network. Wireless networks are flexible, but they must be used carefully. Be sure to decide how wireless will be used in your home before introducing it.


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, February 19, 2012 • 3B

5 favorite Reese Witherspoon performances BY CHRISTY LEMIRE Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — “This Means War” may not be Reese Witherspoon’s finest hour — it’s a glossy, noisy, love-triangle-slashspy-romp — but it’s fun and it allows her once again to demonstrate her radiant likability. It also allows us the opportunity to look back at her career and ponder five of her best performances: ■ “Election” (1999): No matter what she does, no matter how many major roles she takes on or Oscars she wins over her career, Witherspoon will always be Tracy Flick to me. And I say that with great affection. The balance she finds here is so delicate and difficult. She’s playing an essentially unlik-

able character: a prim, scheming know-it-all who will do whatever it takes to be voted president of her high school’s student government. Adorable and annoying at once, she always seems to be trying too hard to please. But Witherspoon finds the loneliness and vulnerability in Tracy, and makes us ultimately sympathize with her. ■ “Walk the Line” (2005): In theory this is Joaquin Phoenix’s movie, because he’s the one playing Johnny Cash. Then along comes Witherspoon as Cash’s lifelong love, June Carter, and she pretty much steals the movie right out from underneath him. This isn’t a knock on Phoenix, who’s extraordinary in captur-

ing the energy and essence of a towering American cultural figure. Witherspoon, though, just takes over the entire screen, and when she’s gone, you want her to come back. This was the first truly grown-up, womanly role she’d played at this point, and she got to be not just an engaging on-stage performer (she also sang and played the harpsichord) but also a wife, mother, caretaker and no-nonsense family backbone. Oh, and the performance earned her the Academy Award for best actress. ■ “Legally Blonde” (2001): As a perky blonde sorority girl myself, I initially mistook this for a documentary. That’s how convincing Witherspoon is as the ebullient

Elle Woods, a pampered campus princess who finds her true voice in the unlikeliest of places: Harvard Law School. She is just irresistible here in the classic ditzy-blonde mode, a perfectly coifed, pink-clad force of nature, and her charm and conviction make the fish-outof-water antics work. As the saying goes, you have to be pretty smart to play dumb. In that regard, Witherspoon proved she must be brilliant. (Everyone involved should have quit while they were ahead, though, and said no to “Legally Blonde 2: Red White & Blonde.”) ■ “Freeway” (1996): Witherspoon did some of her most challenging work in her youth, and this darkly funny,

twisted take on the “Little Red Riding Hood” fairy tale is a prime example. She stars as Vanessa, a trashy teenager who ends up hitching a ride with a youth counselor named Bob (Kiefer Sutherland) in hopes of finding her grandmother. She opens up to him but eventually realizes he’s a serial killer. High-spirited and foulmouthed, she ultimately turns the tables on him, and the sight of Witherspoon pistol-whipping and berating Sutherland in her girlish Southern twang is a hoot. ■ “Pleasantville” (1998): In a large and esteemed ensemble cast that features Tobey Maguire, William H. Macy and Joan Allen, Witherspoon just shines. She

uses her comic timing to great effect here as a sassy and subversive teenager who gets unwittingly sucked into the television set with her twin brother (Maguire) and finds herself in the idyllic, fictional 1950s town of Pleasantville. Gary Ross’ high-concept directorial debut finds its characters transforming and literally becoming more colorful, more complicated, and a lot of that has to do with Witherspoon’s character’s inability to keep her mouth shut. Everyone’s better for it — especially the audience. Think of any other examples? Share them with AP Movie Critic Christy Lemire through Twitter: http://twitter.com/christylemire.

Mardi Gras means fat business for Gulf Coast states BY MELISSA NELSON Associated Press

FAIRHOPE, Ala. — Mardi Gras. It brings to mind beads, parties and fancy floats in New Orleans as people cram in all the fun they can before Lent begins. In reality, Mardi Gras has long been celebrated in coastal towns from Texas to Florida. And it means big business. “It is more of a regional thing, Mardi Gras is, from Texas down to Gasparilla (pirate festival) down in the Tampa area,” said Stephen Toomey, whose family started a chain of Mobile, Ala.-based Mardi Gras party supply stores. “It means a way of life for people who live in these communities, but the bottom line is that it creates a lot of jobs.”

Tourism leaders estimate more than 1 million visitors pour into the Mobile area each Mardi Gras season to watch the festivities. The city claims to be the place where the Fat Tuesday celebration originated in the U.S. back in the early 1700s. New Orleans and Mobile have long disputed where the tradition that dates to their French founders really began. Visitors to Mobile spend money at hotels, restaurants and stores during the celebration that can stretch weeks and includes dozens of parades, balls and other events. A 2004 study commissioned by the city of Mobile estimated Mardi Gras had a $225 million economic impact for the

area and tourism leaders say that has grown as the festivities become more popular. “I would say tens of thousands of dollars are spent on the different beads and throws and things that are thrown off the floats. It really benefits every kind of retailer and the tourism industry,” said David Randel, president of the Mobile Bay Convention and Visitors Bureau. “From a convention and visitors bureau standpoint, you hope people come for Mardi Gras, fall in love with the area and come back to visit again when the weather is better.” In smaller towns like Fairhope, population 17,000, Mardi Gras is a big help.

Horoscopes Sunday, February 19, 2012 BY HOLIDAY MATHIS Creators Syndicate

This week the sun and Neptune are exploring the early degrees of Pisces, the sign of faith, spirituality and deeply held beliefs. A conjunction of these dreamy influences will inspire contemplation and new insight regarding belief systems. Soul searching is favored. Good fortune comes when the subconscious becomes conscious. ARIES (March 21-April 19). Your social talents shine. You have a knack for summarizing and coming up with an action plan. Other talents of yours include bringing things full circle and helping people move on. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). There is tremendous happiness in making others happy. You’ll strive for this and love the challenge of it. It’s about being tuned in to the very specific things that make a person smile. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Financial matters need to be spelled out. It would be risky to assume others are on the same page as you if you never read aloud said “page.” Spell out the terms in a non-emotional way. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Your energy comes from enjoying your life. When you feel tired, it’s because you haven’t made “fun” a high enough priority. Decide what would bring more humor and levity into your world, and take action. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You have the gift of gab over the next three days. You’ll use your words to entertain and enlighten others. Your ability to actualize your ideas depends on how well you can express them.

VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You can be under-confident at times. You are so focused on what you need to improve that you forget to give yourself credit for all you have accomplished. Cultivate a healthy regard for yourself and your powers. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Because you have an active, curious mind, you are likely to follow distractions a bit longer than is good for keeping to your schedule. However, when it’s time to get down to business, you do what needs to be done. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your first priority will be to get along with people. It is from this intention that all good things will come to you. You genuinely care about what’s best for those around you just as much as you care about what’s good for you. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You will be inspired by the prospect of getting an award. Tangible evidence of your talents will motivate you to continue to strive for excellence. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You’ll enjoy a bit of cosmic mathematical justice, which doesn’t always follow a logical path. For instance, shared grief is half the sorrow, but happiness, when shared, is doubled. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). There is nothing to be gained from unfair self-criticism. It is very difficult, if not impossible, to be confident of yourself if you are habitually hard on yourself. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). One way to deal with tense situations is to avoid them altogether. You correctly will sense when to make a speedy exit. Follow-through is key. You’ll depart the scene in as friendly a manner as possible.

Cryptoquip

Heavenly Creations Bakery sold 1,500 Mardi Gras king cakes in 2011. Owner Robyn Yoder hopes to beat that this year. The colorful cakes go for $9.99 for a small and $19.99 for a large. “Mardi Gras is good for everyone. I think it brings more people downtown and it brings more people in. It’s a boost in sales and it does a lot for all of us, more tips for the girls who work, it’s good,” she said. Rosie Miller has sold Mardi Gras ball gowns to the women of the Gulf Coast for 30 years. She has thousands of gowns, most for under $300. “Poufy Gowns this year are really in,” Miller said as she pulled a gown from one the dozens of racks at her Mobile store on a recent morning.

Miller said Mardi Gras gowns are usually overthe-top and are more fun than traditional formal. The store has vanloads of women from small towns all over the region who come to shop. Some buy five or six gowns for the various balls they attend during the season. “Mardi Gras has grown and grown and brings millions of dollars into our economy,” she said, although she didn’t have specific figures. People who might go to New Orleans for Mardi Gras sometimes drive east and include a beach trip to Pensacola, Fla., said Valeria Lento, spokeswoman for Visit Pensacola. Lento said Mardi Gras drives up the town’s tourism numbers during its

traditional pre-spring break down time. And the city offers lots of Mardi Gras activities to bring in tourists. Small towns all over the Gulf Coast have parades, balls and other festivities during Carnival Season. Pensacola Beach’s 2012 Mardi Gras’ Schedule includes 16 events from Jan. 7 to Feb. 21. Among them are a Moon Pie party, a red beans and rice lunch, a “Kids and Kritters” parade and a shoe box float contest. “Oh yeah, Mardi is a ball, absolutely, it’s fun,” said Jill Jones, who dressed her Afghan hound up in a headband, jester collar and cape and wore a matching costume during the beach’s pet parade this month.


4B â&#x20AC;˘ Sunday, February 19, 2012 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

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JONES GM 545 Florence Road, Savannah, TN 731-925-4923 or 1-877-492-8305 www.jonesmotorcompany.com

1500 sq. ft. 3 BR, 2 BA, large LR, large laundry, stainless appliances, paved drive, storage building, fenced back yard, perfect for family with small kids, visiting grandkids or pets. Best neighborhood in Alcorn County! $84,000. 662594-5733. Shown by appt. only!


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, February 19, 2012 • 5B GARAGE /ESTATE SALES

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

YARD SALE SPECIAL

The Iuka Wellness Center, a division of the NMMC-Iuka, is accepting applications for a:

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

MASSAGE THERAPIST

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

Applicants must have a MS state board massage license and available to work appointments on an on-call basis made through the Wellness Center, located on Battleground Dr., Iuka.

5 LINES (Apprx. 20 Words)

$19.10 (Does not include commercial business sales)

Interested applicants should apply on line at: www.nmhs.net

ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID We accept credit or debit cards

EOE

JUST ARRIVED!

Call Classified at (662) 287-6147

0180 Instruction

Furniture Style Vanities with Granite Tops! From $ 407.95 to $ 587.95

WORK ON JET ENGINES Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance, 866-455-4317. EARN COLLEGE DEGREE ONLINE . Medical, Business, Criminal Justice. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-206-5185. www.CenturaOnline.co m

EMPLOYMENT

0208 Sales 13 YR. OLD N. Mississippi owned company is seeking business 2 business outside salesperson to work a 50-mile radius of Corinth. Confidentiality maintained. EEOC. Contact b2bcorinth@yahoo.com

Book Cases with adjustable Shelves! Black or White finish. Starting at $ 59.95. Quality Kitchen and Bath Cabinets and at discount prices. We have expert assistance with planning and layout. Bring in your drawings and let us give you a free quote

FAST SERVICE - WHOLESALE PRICES

Smith Cabinet Shop

shop til you drop

1505 Fulton Dr., Corinth, MS 38834 Ph. 662-287-2151

Top 10 Reasons For Reading A Newspaper: 1. My newspaper has never crashed, gone down or flashed animated ads at me. 2. Anywhere I travel, my newspaper goes with me. I don’t need a laptop or a wireless connection or a PDA. 3. I can read my newspaper while standing, while eating, while riding a bus, but not while driving my car, which is just as well since I should be paying attention to the road. 4. If I read a story I like, I can tear it out and save it, and not have to pay to read it 30 days later. 5. I don’t have to sign in or customize or register or remember passwords to read my newspaper. And I often enjoy articles in my newspaper on topics I wouldn’t normally think I’d be interested in. 6. My newspaper has high-resolution pictures and type on large pages that load almost instantly, making it easy to browse and enjoy. 7. My newspaper is cheap, disposable and easy to replace. If it’s lost or stolen, it’s no big deal. 8. My newspaper is not made of unrecyclable toxic materials. 9. If my newspaper makes a mistake, the correction is posted with an explanation. It’s not sneaky applied to the original story after I’ve read it. 10. I can read my newspaper sitting outside on a nice day in the sun, even if a breeze is blowing, because I know how to fold a newspaper.

With our coupons, sales and special offers you’ll find in the newspaper.

Medical/ 0220 Dental ANNOUNCEMENTS

Medical/ 0220 Dental

LOCAL MEDICAL Clinic: Job opportunity. LPN or MA PT/PRN Position Available; Front office position PT/PRN Position Available. Send resumes to: P.O. Box 1865, Corinth, MS 38835

0232 General Help

CAUTION! ADVERTISEMENTS in this classification usually offer informational service of products designed to help FIND employment. Before you send money to any advertiser, it is your responsibility to verify the validity of the offer. Remember: If an ad appears to sound “too good to be true”, then it may be! Inquiries can be made by contacting the Better Business Bureau at 1-800-987-8280.

THERE IS A NEED FOR LABORERS in the Maritime Industry. Entry Level positions start at $720 $820 per week. Sign up for training today. CALL TODAY 850-243-8966.

0240 Skilled Trade

THE INTERNATIONAL Brotherhood of Electrical Workers, Local Union 852 and the Corinth/Tupelo, MS Joint Apprenticeship and Training Committee are accepting applications for the Electrical Apprenticeship. Applicants must be at least 18 years old, must have 1 year Algebra, and must bring copy of High School diploma or G.E.D., High School transcripts and birth certificate. No discrimination because of race, color, religion, national origin, sex or age. Applicants will be accepted anytime Monday through Friday, 9-12 at 105 North Madison Street, Corinth, MS. 662-286-2897.

0244 Trucking DRIVERS WANTED

TEAM REEFER DRIVERS WANTED

-Top pay-start at .48 cpm split -Coast to Coast LOH -$5,000 Sign on bonue Health and 401K Requires CDLA and 3 months reefer Exp. Don't miss out. Call today! 888-870-2505

U. S. XPRESS

0107 Special Notice

www.usxnsp.com

CLASSIFIED ADVERTISERS When Placing Ads 1. Make sure your ad reads the way you want it! Make sure our Ad Consultants reads the ad back to you. 2. Make sure your ad is in the proper classification. 3. After our deadline at 3 p.m., the ad cannot be corrected, changed or stopped until the next day. 4. Check your ad the 1st day for errors. If error has been made, we will be happy to correct it, but you must call before deadline (3 p.m.) to get that done for the next day. Please call 662-287-6147 if you cannot find your ad or need to make changes!

The Iuka Wellness Center, a division of the NMMC-Iuka, is accepting applications for a:

MASSAGE THERAPIST Applicants must have a MS state board massage license and available to work appointments on an on-call basis made through the Wellness Center, located on Battleground Dr., Iuka. Interested applicants should apply on line at: www.nmhs.net EOE

0142 Lost BEAR IS LOST since 2/16 @ 2:30, Wenasoga. 3 mo. old Germ. Shep. Reward for info! 662-415-2796 or 286-5027.

FULL TIME LPN position to Medical Office. Please send resumes to: P. O. Box 548, Corinth, MS 38835.

DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW! Learn to drive for US Xpress Earn $800 per week No experience needed. CDL & Job-Ready in 15 Days! Special WIA & VA Funding Available Call 1-888-540-7364

PETS

0320 Cats/Dogs/Pets

(2) COCKER Spaniels, 1 m, 1 f, 4 yrs. old. $100 ea. 287-6664.

FARM

0450 Livestock

SERVICE AGE polled hereford & Angus bulls, bred for good birth, weight, growth, & excellent disposition. Sires represented are tops in breed. Inquiries invited. Ashewood Farms, Selmer, Tn. 731-610-4445.

Retail

Fortune 5 00 Compa n Hiring Ma nagers No y w!

Dollar General’s rapid expansion in your area has created excellent opportunities. If you have a minimum of 1 year experience managing in a similar retail environment, good organizational ability and effective oral and written communication skills you could qualify for one of the following positions at our store in Corinth, MS:

• Store Managers • Store Managers in Training If you are looking for a fulfilling career with competitive pay and benefits, along with excellent advancement potential, email your resume to dhanslow@ dollargeneral.com or apply online at www.dollargeneral.com/careers EOE M/F/D/V

Full time positions now available for:

HVAC TECHNICIAN EPA Certification required. Previous experience required. Valid Driver’s License required.

Loar Service Company offers a competitive salary and benefits.

Serving others is our mission. Make it yours.

Qualified candidates may submit a resume in confidence to: Loar Service Company PO Box 7155 Tupelo, MS 38801 EOE


6B • Sunday, February 19, 2012 • Daily Corinthian MERCHANDISE

Wanted to Misc. Items for 0554 Rent/Buy/Trade 0563 Sale

M&M. CASH for junk cars & trucks. We pick up. 0503 Auction Sales 6 6 2 - 4 1 5 - 5 4 3 5 or REAL ESTATE AUCTION. 731-239-4114. Saturday, March 3 at 10 AM. 446 acre rowcrop & Misc. Items for timber farm, Weather- 0563 Sale ford Creek, Wayne County, Lutts, TN. 10% 10 PACK of plastic and buyers premium. Tony white hangers, $1 each. Neill, TFL# 1468, MS# (3 packs available). 1090-1091F, Savannah, 462-4229 b/f 9 pm. TN. 731-926-3133. www.tonyneill.com

0518 Electronics

ASSORTED GLASSWARE and pottery, $2-$5 each. 462-5229 b/f 9 pm.

H.P. PSC-1315 all in one printer, exc. cond., with software & manuals, FREE ADVERTISING. Ad$25. 662-415-3967. vertise any item valued at $500 or less for free. The ads must be for pri0533 Furniture vate party or personal COUCH, LOVESEAT, Chair merchandise and does with Ottoman. $100. not include pets & pet Solid Oak Entertainment supplies, livestock (incl. Center with Glass Front. chickens, ducks, cattle, $80. Oak Corner Table. goats, etc), garage $50. 662-664-0175 sales, hay, firewood, & automobiles . To take FOR SALE: Dining room advantage of this protable w/leaf & 6 chairs. gram, readers should simply email their ad $200. 662-594-1433 to: freeads@dailycorinthian.com , mail the ad FREE PIANO upright to Free Ads, P.O. Box console model. You 1800, Corinth, MS 38835, fax to 662-287-3525 move. 662-287-8265 (attn.: classified) or simply drop off at 1607 S. L A Z Y B O Y R E C L I N E R . Harper Rd. Please inGold. Good shape. $150. clude your address for our records. Each ad 662-287-1128 may include only one item, the item must be priced in the ad and the 0539 Firewood price must be $500 or SEASONED FIREWOOD, less. Ads may be up to $75 cord. Free local de- a p p r o x i m a t e l y 20 livery 10 mi. 286-1717 words including the phone number and will run for five days in The Building Daily Corinthian, one 0542 Materials day in The Reporter & BOX OF roofing nails, one day in The Banner 7000 count, $ 7 5 . Independent. 415-0863 or 287-6419.

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

FOR SALE

20 FT. TRAILER 2-7 K. AXLES

REDUCED $

2500

GREG SMITH

286-6702

1979 FORD LTD II SPORT LANDAU

Exc. cond. inside & out. Mechanically sound cond. Leather seats, only 98,000 mi reg.

$7500 731-934-4434

902 AUTOMOBILES

‘01 DODGE STRATUS ES, sun roof, cold air, automatic.

$

3250

662-396-1728.

BUSH HOG 61” ZERO TURN, COM28 HP KOEHLER, 45 HOURS, NEW MERCIAL,

$7900 662-728-3193

906 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

FOR SALE 1961 CHEV.

$10,000

902 AUTOMOBILES

Days only, 662-415-3408.

117,000 miles, leather, sunroof, 3rd row seat, am/fm/ cd player, power windows & seats, automatic,

2008 PONTIAC

$2,995 OBO

GRAND PRIX, 35k miles, V6, auto, CD, fully loaded, new tires

could use paint, alum. rims, all leather, all power, LT-1 mtr. but not cop car. Keyless remote & digital dash

$16,900

'03 CHEVY SILVERADO,

black, quadra steer (4-wheel steering), LT, 80k miles, loaded, leather, tow package, ext. cab.

15-passenger van, for church or daycare use, fleet maintained

$13,000 OBO.

$10,850

$2850 OBO

235,000 miles & runs great! Serious calls only. 662-808-1185

$9950

662-665-1995 REDUCED

‘06 VOLKSWAGON NEW BEETLE 2.5 L 5 cyl., 6-spd., Tip Tronic auto. trans., lt. green w/beige int., heated seats, RW defrost, PW, outside rear view mirrors, PDL, AM/Fm radio w/CD, MP3, traction control, sun roof, looks brand new even under hood, 14,350 mi

$

14,500

15 Passenger Van

$1,000 obo

$11,500

286-3654 or cell 284-7424

662-808-1978 or

’09 Hyundai Accent

‘01 MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE GT

2002 INTERNATIONAL, Cat. engine

$15,000 287-3448

2nd owner, 4 cyl., under 30,000 mi., 36 mpg, looking for payoff.

red with new tan top, 5-speed, 4.6, V-8, Cooper 17” tires, runs great, asking price $6000.

1999 CHEROKEE SPORT 4X4, 6 cyl., all works good except for A/C

731-610-7241

731-645-4928

662-665-1143.

$4000.

$75,000. 662-287-7734

2007 Franklin pull camper, 36’, lots of space, 2 A/C units, 2 slide outs, 2 doors, shower & tub, 20’ awning, full kitchen, W&D, $13,000.

662-415-7063 662-415-8549

‘03 HARLEY DAVIDSON HERITAGE SOFTTAIL (ANNIVERSARY MODEL)

exc. cond., dealership maintained.

$9,995

662-462-7158 home or 731-607-6699 cell

2004 KAWASAKI MULE

3010 Model #KAF650E, 1854 hrs., bench seat, tilt bed, 4 WD & windshield, well maintained. Great for farm or hunting. $6500.

731-212-9659 731-212-9661.

'97 HONDA GOLD WING, 1500 6 cylinder miles, 3003 Voyager kit. 662-287-8949

1980 HONDA 750-FRONT (TRI) 4-CYC. VOLKSWAGON

2003 YAMAHA V-STAR CLASSIC

MTR., GOOD TIRES,

$6500 OR TRADE

1979 CHEVY 1 TON DUMP TRUCK, $3500 J.C. HARRIS 700 TRENCHER,

looks & rides real good!

$3000

$4000.

Call 662-423-6872 or 662-660-3433

662-603-4786

1993 CHEVY S-10 6 cyl, 93,000 miles, sharp, exc. condition.

2007 HONDA REBEL,

250cc, just serviced, new front tire, red in color, 7,724 miles,

2006 YAMAHA FZI 3k miles, adult owned, corbin seat, selling due to health reasons, original owner.

$2,995

$1,975

$4900 286-6103

662-286-5402

910 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S

662-664-3940

REDUCED

170,000 mi., reg. cab, red & white (2-tone).

1998 SOFTAIL,

2005 HONDA ATV TRX 250 EX

39,000 MILES,

$2400 $2100

662-415-0084

$8500

“New” Condition

$2500 obo

662-423-8702 2003 Chevy Silverado SWB 1991 Ford Econoline Van, 48,000 miles, good cond., one owner, serious interest. $7000. 287-5206.

910 910 910 3t 2/19, 2/21, 2/22/12 MOTORCYCLES/ MOTORCYCLES/ MOTORCYCLES/ 13582 ATV’S ATV’S ATV’S

REDUCED

662-213-2014

1996 Ford F-150

662-286-6529.

2006 NISSAN MAXIMA black, CD player, A/C, gray int., 150,000 miles, loaded.

731-422-4655

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

$14,900

2000 FORD E-350

FOR SALE:

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

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

662-286-1732

$8650.

1991 GMC

908 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

1808 S. Fulton Drive Corinth, MS 38834

REDUCED

662-664-3940 or 662-287-6626

1961 STUDEBAKER PICKUP

662-665-1995.

906 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

2005 HUMMER,

2004 HONDA ACCORD, V6, auto, leather, new tires, 68k miles

906 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

1996 GOLD CHEVY CAPRICE CLASSIC

0868 Cars for Sale

included are auto, motorcycle, tractor. boat, RV and ATV 6. After every 30 DAYS, advertised price of listing needs to be Fort Financial Credit Union to place your ad! reduced. 7. NO REFUNDS for any reason 8. NON-TRANSFERABLE. Call 287-6147

REDUCED

662-415-9007.

2 dr. hardtop (bubble top), sound body, runs.

Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale

'08 CHEVY HHR LT, ltr, Vehicles will be sold on or afFOR SALE Antique Box- PLASTIC CHILD'S door- 2BR TRAILER for rent in '96 D/W. 3BR/2BA. Must moon roof, 33k, $11,900. ter Friday, February 24 2012. ing Cards $ 1 5 0 . 0 0 way gate, $10. 462-4229 t h e Glen a r e a . be moved. Pay off appx. 1-800-898-0290 o r All vehicles are located at 287-1388 or 415-0669 b/f 9 pm. 662-287-3421. $23,500. 662-415-9233. 728-5381. Stateline Auto, 1620 BattleNEW 2 BR Homes E-Z FLOW high back WHITE WIRE shoe rack 1996 CADILLAC Develle, ground Drive, Iuka, MS. Bids REAL ESTATE FOR SALE Del. & setup child's car booster seat. with 3 shelves, $5. o n e o w n e r , m i l e s will be placed at that location $25,950.00 $20.00. Call 462-4229 b/f 462-4229 b/f 9 pm. 76,000, Motor North Monday-Friday 8a-4p. The Clayton Homes 9pm. Star. Want $5,500. undersigned reserves the Homes for Supercenter of Corinth, 662-287-5784 REAL ESTATE FOR RENT right to bid. 10 PINK and white chil0710 Sale 1/4 mile past hospital dren's hangers, $2; Also, on 72 West. HUD Fort Financial Credit Union 16 blue children's hangFINANCIAL Unfurnished PUBLISHER’S 1808 S. Fulton Drive NEW 3 BR, 1 BA HOMES ers, $2. 462-4229 b/f 9 0610 Del. & setup NOTICE Corinth, MS 38834 pm. Apartments $29,950.00 All real estate adverCOMPLETE EIGHT Piece 2 BR apt., stove, refrig., LEGALS Clayton Homes tised herein is subject 3t 2/19, 2/21, 2/22/12 place setting Haviland built-in microwave. $350 13582 to the Federal Fair Supercenter of Corinth 1/4 mile past hospital $250 dep. China with serving m o . , Housing Act which on 72 West. pieces. Excellent Condi- 662-415-0071 or after 6, 0955 Legals makes it illegal to ad287-2919. tion. 284-9060. vertise any preference, HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY NEW 4 BR, 2 BA home For Sale to Highest GARBAGE BAG of as- 2 BR, stove/refrig. furn., limitation, or discrimiDel. & setup Bidder sorted hangers, $2. W&D hookup, CHA. nation based on race, $44,500 287-3257. 462-4229 b/f 9 pm. color, religion, sex, Home Improvement Clayton Homes 2007 Kia Rondo LX handicap, familial status LITTLE TYKES 1 piece MAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, & Repair Supercenter of KNAFG526077073274 or national origin, or incombo baseball, basket- stove, refrig., water. Corinth, 1/4 mi. past BUTLER, DOUG: Foundatention to make any ball & football game, $365. 286-2256. hospital on 72 West tion, floor leveling, 2006 Nissan Maxima SE such preferences, limi$10. 462-4229 b/f 9 pm. 662-287-4600 bricks cracking, rotten 1N4BA41E16C843290 E. BROOKE APTS., 2 BR, 1 tations or discriminawood, basements, Mileage 128412 LOG CHAINS, $15 each. BA, D/W, icemaker, 850 tion. shower floor. Over 35 415-0863 or 287-6419. sq. ft. 287-8219. State laws forbid dis- 0747 Manufactured yrs. exp. Free est. Homes for Sale 2008 Nissan Maxima SL PLASTIC STORAGE box of FREE MOVE IN (WAC): 2 crimination in the sale, 731-239-8945 or 1N4GA41E48C828446 girl's clothes, size 12 BR, 1 BA, stove & refrig., rental, or advertising of CLEARANCE SALE 662-284-6146. Mileage 89967 mos.-4. $20 for box or W&D hookup, CR 735, real estate based on on Display Homes GENERAL HOUSE & Yard will sell separately. Section 8 apvd. $400 factors in addition to Double & Singlewides 2008 Chevrolet Impala LTZ Maintenance: Carpenthose protected under mo. 287-0105. 462-4229 b/f 9 pm. available 2GWU583189213222 try, flooring, all types federal law. We will not Large Selection Mileage 89037 PROM DRESSES: 1 pink WEAVER APTS 504 N. knowingly accept any painting. Pressure WINDHAM HOMES size 12 $50. 1 Multicolor Cass 1 br, scr.porch. advertising for real eswashing driveways, pat287-6991 2005 Chevrolet Equinox LT size 10 $80. 1 black, w/d $375+util, 286-2255 tate which is in violaios, decks, viny siding. 2CNDL73F056014945 white, pink trim size 10 No job too small. Guar. tion of the law. All perMileage 86547 new, never been worn. quality work at the lowsons are hereby inTRANSPORTATION Homes for 287-1388 or 603-5409 est price! Call for estiformed that all dwell0620 Rent 2008 Dodge Gr Caravan SE mate, 662-284-6848. ings advertised are TANNING BED, used, exc. 2D8HN44H78R707188 cond., 24-bulb, $500 1710 E. 6th St. 2 BR + MB available on an equal 0860 Vans for Sale Mileage 53273 Storage, Indoor/ firm. 731-632-1783 days suite w/jacuzzi bath, 2 opportunity basis. '10 WHITE 15-pass. van, 3 Outdoor or 731-610-6153 after 6 full BA, LR, kitchen, to choose f r o m . 2005 Nissan Pathfinder laundry room. Section 8 0741 Mobile Homes p.m. AMERICAN 5N1AR18U75C736264 1 8 0 0 8 9 8 0 2 9 0 o r for Sale approved. $500 mo. MINI STORAGE TRIFOLD STANDING picMileage 106570 728-5381. 662-212-0085. '08 32X68 DW, 5BR, 3BA, 2058 S. Tate ture frame, holds 17 asAcross from sorted size pictures, FOR RENT: 3BR/2BA C/H/A, sold as is. Must 2005 Chevrolet Impala Trucks for World Color asking $30. 462-4229 b/f house, 2030 Hwy 72 E, be moved! $69,000. 0864 Sale 2G1WF52E659336367 Corinth, MS, City school 662-396-1324. 9 pm. Mileage 125258 287-1024 district. $650 mo/$600 1994 28X60 FLEETWOOD '05 GMC Crew Cab LTR, TROOPER ELECTRIC MORRIS CRUM Mini-Stor. 38k, #1419. $16,900. 2007 Honda CRF250R7 double-side mobile wheel chair, brand new, dep. 662-279-9024. 72 W. 3 diff. locations, o r JH2ME10367M307203 home, one owner, 1 - 8 0 0 - 8 9 8 - 0 2 9 0 $450. 662-750-9001. unloading docks, rental Lake/River/ never moved, new roof. 728-5381. 0660 Resort truck avail, 286-3826. 2007 Nissan Frontier SE Replaced a/c unti. '08 DODGE RAM 1500, WEED EATER brand 1N6AD07UX7C415902 $16,500. 662-820-9390 4x4, crew cab, red, electric weed eater in RV LOT for rent, $200 PROFESSIONAL good cond., asking $30. mo., near J. P. Coleman (Leland). Will have to re- $23,400. 1-800-898-0290 Mileage 70391 SERVICE DIRECTORY 462-4229 b/f 9 pm. St. Pk. 828-497-2113. locate. or 728-5381. Vehicles will be sold on or after Friday, February 24 2012. vehicles are located at Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV & ATVAllhere for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Here’s How It Works: Stateline Auto, 1620 BattleYour ad will be composed 1 column wide and 2 inches deep. The ad will run each dayMS.in the ground Drive, Iuka, BidsDaily Corinthian until your will be placed at that location vehicle sells. Ad must include photo, description, and price. You provide the photo. Certain restrictions apply. Monday-Friday 8a-4p. The reserves 1. No dealers. 2. Non-commercial only 3. Must pay in advance. undersigned No exceptions. 4. Singletheitem only. 5. Categories right to bid.

GUARANTEED Auto Sales 401 902 FARM EQUIP. AUTOMOBILES

Mobile Homes 0675 for Rent

2007 Nissan Frontier SE 1N6AD07UX7C415902 0955 Legals Mileage 70391

215-666-1374 662-665-0209

V8, Loaded 96k miles

2003 Honda 300 EX

$7,000 662-415-8553 731-239-4428

2007 black plastics & after market parts.

908 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

2008 Jayco Eagle 5th Wheel 38’, 4 slides, exc. cond., $28,000 firm. Trailer located in Counce, TN. 425-503-5467

$2,000 $2,500 462-5379 1995 HARLEY DAVIDSON SPORTSTER 1200 Screaming Eagle exhaust, only 7K miles, like new,

$5,000

662-415-8135

Mtr. & Trans., New Tires, Must See

$10,500 $12,000

662-415-8623 or 287-8894

WITH EXTRAS, BLUE, LESS THAN 1500 MILES,

$1850

662-287-2659

For Sale:

REDUCED

2000 Custom Harley Davidson

2001 HONDA REBEL 250

‘04 Kawasaki Vulcan Classic 1500

RAZOR 08 POLARIS

30” ITP Mud Lights, sound bars, 2600 miles.

$8000

662-808-2900

8,900 miles, 45 m.p.g. Red & Black

$5,500 Call: 662-423-5257 after 5:00 pm

REDUCED

2005 Kawasaki 4-wheeler

4 wheel drive, Brute force, v-twin, 650 cc, 260 hrs., $3550. 662-603-9014

’04 HONDA SHADOW 750 $

3900

662-603-4407


021912 Corinth E-Edition