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Wednesday Feb. 19,


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Daily Corinthian Vol. 118, No. 43





20% chance of rain

• Corinth, Mississippi • 20 pages • 1 section

5 deer crash into building

Murder suspect’s bond set

Employee: ‘They were as scared as we were’ BY ZACK STEEN

The employees at Magnolia Regional Health Center’s financial services office had unexpected visitors Tuesday morning. Five deer – three doe, one buck and one fawn – burst through the double doors at the front entrance to the MRHC office on Shiloh Road. No glass was broken and the deer actually entered through the door around 10 a.m. “I saw the pack of deers come out of the woods on the other side of the road,” said receptionist Cindy Inman. “They were running full speed toward the office.” Inman and co-worker Debra Kirk watched the deer run into the office causing quite a commotion. “I’ve seen deer across the road grazing before, but never thought this could happen,” said Kirk. “It was scary.” One of more than 20 employees at the office called 911, reporting she thought she heard gun shots being fired in-



Walker. “Then someone said, ‘it’s just a deer.’”

Bond was set at $1.2 million for a man suspected of killing two brothers. Sirdon Capanion Greer, 28, of 1803 East Fifth Street, Corinth, faces charges on two counts of first degree murder and one count of arson after being arrested for allegedly fatally shooting brothers James and Jerry Copeland and setting their home on fire. Corinth Municipal Judge John C. Ross, Jr. set bond at $500,000 for each count of murder and another $200,000 for arson during Greer’s initial appearance in court. Corinth attorney Clay S. Nails was appointed to represent Greer. The attorney said he would file a writ of habeas corpus by the end of the week or early next week for his client. A writ requires a person under arrest

Please see DEER | 3A

Please see GREER | 3A

Staff photo by Zack Steen

A MRHC cleaning crew was called to the financial services office on Shiloh Road to clean up after five deers entered the building Tuesday morning. side the building. It was actually noise created when all but one of the deer ran to the back of the office, passing employee

cubicles in the process. “We were all screaming and freaking out, hiding under our desks,” said employee Mettie

County rejects engineer’s invoices Fatal shootings BY JEBB JOHNSTON

The Alcorn County Board of Supervisors is saying “no” to payment of invoices totaling more than $40,000 from the former county engineer. Ricky Newcomb, who was replaced by Cook Coggin as county engineer at the beginning of the current term, appeared before the board in December to ask the supervisors’ intention on payment of bills he submitted. The board on Tuesday took action on all but one of the outstanding invoices. The largest bill for more than $39,000 is for industrial site work. Newcomb continued to work on that project for several months into the current term until Cook Coggin took on the work.

The board’s decision not to pay appears to hinge on there not being a contract in place at the time, and the work was performed in anticipation of future grant funding being awarded. The board decided in a 3-2 vote that one of the invoices for approximately $1,500 for work on the U.S. 45 site would not be paid, with one board member suggesting The Alliance should pay that bill. Supervisors also rejected payment of invoices on two projects in the second district — one for about $1,300 and one for about $1,400 — and one in the first district for $868 for cleanup work on Chambers Creek. Board President Lowell Hinton said there was no engineering involved in cleaning trees out of

Chambers Creek. The board held out one invoice to consult the minutes to determine if there was a board action ordering the work. In other business: • The board agreed to Caterpillar’s request to rename a portion of Tecumseh Way as Legacy Drive. The change applies to the portion of the road from South Harper to where it turns toward FedEx and will not affect the addresses of other businesses in the area. • Supervisors approved the hiring of Karen Deberry as a parttime receptionist at the regional correctional facility. • County Road 460 resident Larry Parks addressed the board about a problem with a water line. • The board’s next meeting is set for 9 a.m. March 3.

Aldermen approve stun gun purchases BY JEBB JOHNSTON

New stun guns will soon be in the holsters of Corinth law enforcement. The Board of Aldermen on Tuesday approved the purchase of 10 electronic control devices and holsters from Phazzer at a cost of $6,300. Taser submitted a bid of $8,909. The purchase is being made with available funds. In a light open session agenda, the board also gave approval for the fire department to seek a Fire

Prevention and Safety Grant to provide 1,000 smoke detectors that would be installed in Corinth homes. A 5 percent local match is required. If the grant is awarded, the FD will publicize the program and make the detectors available to local homeowners. They are not available to renters, said Fire Chief Billy Briggs. The detectors must be installed by the fire department. The program has been offered in the city and county previously to help citizens better protect

their homes. According to the National Fire Protection Association, from 2003 to 2006, almost two-thirds of home fire deaths resulted from fires in homes with no smoke alarms or no working smoke alarms. No smoke alarms were present in 40 percent of the home fire deaths. In another 23 percent, the home had alarms that did not activate. The board also approved a code of standards for city employees that basically mirrors state law and went into executive session for a number of matters.

Index Stocks......8A Classified......3B Comics......2B State......5A




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

shock family BY STEVE BEAVERS

The families of James and Jerry Copeland are looking for answers to why the two were fatally shot and their home destroyed by fire. The two brothers were both shot in the head early Feb. 13. Sirdon Capanion Greer, 28, of 1803 East Fifth Street, Corinth, was arrested for allegedly using a .410 shotgun to shoot the men, then using an accelerant found in the home to start the blaze. “I can’t understand why two innocent men were killed,” said the Copelands’ nephew, Paul Copeland. “None of the family understands why … I wouldn’t want anyone to go through this.” Greer was charged Tuesday with two counts of first degree murder and James Copeland one count of arson. “My uncle James was well-known and he wouldn’t hurt anyone,” said his nephew. “Jerry was a good Christian man who would help any person.” James Copeland, 67, and Jerry Copeland, 64, had shared the white vinyl home at 912 Second Street for about two years, according to their nephew. “James had talked with me about buying a home,” said Paul Copeland. Jerry Copeland “We were real close and talked about everything.” Corinth firemen discovered the bodies of the Copelands in the back of the house after extinguishing the blaze. “A neighbor called me and said ‘you need to get over here. Your uncles’ house in on fire,’” said Paul of last Please see KILLINGS | 3A

On this day in history 150 years ago Confederate troops in North Georgia are heavily outnumbered by the enemy. President Jefferson Davis orders Gen. P.G.T. Beauregard to send 10,000 troops from the Atlantic coast. Citing his own difficulties, Beauregard sends noone.

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2A • Wednesday, February 19, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

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3A • Daily Corinthian

Today in history


Wednesday, February 19, 2014

Region Briefs Pending retirement brings changes at E-911

Today is Wednesday, Feb. 19, the 50th day of 2014. There are 315 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History: On Feb. 19, 1942, President Franklin D. Roosevelt signed Executive Order 9066, clearing the way for the U.S. military to relocate and intern Japanese-Americans during World War II.

On this date: In 1803, Congress voted to accept Ohio’s borders and constitution. In 1864, the Order of the Knights of Pythias, an international, nonsectarian fraternal organization, was founded in Washington, D.C. In 1881, Kansas prohibited the manufacture and sale of alcoholic beverages. In 1934, a blizzard began inundating the northeastern United States, with the heaviest snowfall occurring in Connecticut and Massachusetts. In 1945, during World War II, some 30,000 U.S. Marines began landing on Iwo Jima, where they began a month-long battle to seize control from Japanese forces.

BOONEVILLE — Management of Prentiss County’s E-911/Solid Waste office is getting a makeover with the pending retirement of the current director. E-911 Coordinator/Solid Waste Manager David Senter has announced his plans to retire at the end of February. Chancery Clerk Bubba Pounds explained supervisors have decided to split the responsibilities currently held by Senter among two existing employees in a move he says will save the county money and improve service in the office. Melissa Hamlin, currently a dispatcher in the office, will be promoted to the newly created position of chief dispatcher and oversee the operations of the E-911 system. Current solid waste office employee Elaine Armstrong will be promoted to the post of Solid Waste Office Manager and will be responsible for the operations of the solid waste department.

Sheriff offers citizen notification service Staff photo by Steve Beavers

TISHOMINGO – The Tishomingo County sheriff’s office now provides a citizen notification service that delivers important and timely emergency and general information to the county’s residents using the latest technology available. The notification service, NIXLE, allows the sheriff’s office to alert residents to emergency weather events, road closings, public safety advisories and natural and man-made disasters through email and text messaging. NIXLE is free, however, messaging rates may apply. To register, visit or text the zip code to 888777.

Coming Sunday Local school teachers Travis and Lisa Smith share their four-year experience of teaching in an international school on the island of Penang in Malaysia. See Staff Writer/Photographer Kimberly Shelton’s story coming Sunday.


to be brought before a judge or into court. The bodies of James Copeland, 67, and Jerry Copeland, 64, were found by Corinth firemen after extinguishing the blaze at the home the brothers shared at 912 Second Street. Firemen responded to the blaze around 12:30 and discovered both bodies were in the back of the home. Greer is believed to have shot both

week’s blaze. The bodies were sent to Jackson for autopsy on Feb. 14. “I have seen things like this happen


Copelands in the head with a .410 shotgun before using an accelerant found in the house to start the fire. Autopsy results completed in Jackson February confirmed both men were shot before the fire was set. It appears a motive in the case involved Greer wanting to confront the son of one of the victims who was seeing his estranged wife. Greer was taken into custody in Tupelo early Saturday and transported back to the Alcorn County Jail.


DEER “They were as scared as we were,” added employee Erika Albarran. Patrick Poindexter, Ag and Natural Resources Extension Agent with the MSU Extension Service office, said it’s not uncommon for deer to be spotted in the city limits. “We have reports all the time of deer in Corinth in people’s yards and on their porches,” said Poindexter. “In this case, it sounds like something scared the deer out of the woods. Deer can easily get disoriented, as well.” Poindexter said deer are constantly moving around looking for food and they can often become very accustomed to people and vehicles. “Deer are wild animals,” he added. “People shouldn’t try to pet or feed deer who have wandered into populated areas.” MRHC Billing Supervisor Lorrie Rice said one of the deer somehow got cut and was bleeding. Blood was noticeable on walls,

Sirdon Greer (right) is led into the courtroom by Detective Capt. Ralph Dance.


to other people, but only on television,” said Paul. “Until you experience something like this, you can’t understand what families are going through … people shouldn’t take things into their own hands. That’s why the law is here.”

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Staff photo by Zack Steen

MRHC Billing Supervisor Lorrie Rice points to blood left on a office wall by an injured deer. doors, carpet and tables throughout the office. “No one was injured and the deer didn’t cause any major damage,” she added. Rice and Corinth Police Department officers were able to gather and huddle the deer out of the build-


ing. The deer were in the building less than 10 minutes. MRHC cleaning crews were on the scene around noon washing blood off walls and furniture and the vacuuming deer hair and hoof marks left on the carpet.


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Reece Terry, publisher


Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Wednesday, February 19, 2014

Corinth, Miss.

Country needs to stop spending beyond means This week we “celebrate” passage of the big stimulus bill in 2009 in which President Obama and his economic advisors promised to create “shovel-ready” jobs for 400,000 men and women and drop the soaring 7.8 percent unemployment rate to 5 percent or lower by 2013. Three months after passage of the $816 billion bill (spent GDP jumped to 4 Danny to-date), percent and we officially came Gardner out of the great recession with a series of unending months Columnist of positive GDP growth albeit historically anemic numbers compared with numbers under Reagan and Clinton after the recessions they inherited. Eight months after President Obama signed the historic bill the unemployment rate soared to double digits topping out at 10 percent in October 2009. It took nearly four years for the Obama economy to reduce the historically high unemployment number to the soaring rate of 7.8 percent he began with. So much for the bygone days of 5 percent unemployment. Without getting into the weeds of economic theory, Keynesian economists believe spending drives the economy regardless of where the money comes from, and Obama and his economic advisors and progressives generally believed borrowing money to increase spending would help the economy. Nobel Prize winner and New York Times columnist Paul Krugman in December 2008 advocated a stimulus bill as high as $600 billion to get the economy going. Obama & Co. produced a bill spending 36 percent more than the Keynesian Krugman recommended. So, how did the Keynesian economists and their theories fare? We still have record high unemployment at 6.6 percent, and total public debt outstanding has skyrocketed from $10,626,877,048,913.08 the day Obama took office to $17,258,805,514,290.93 February 13, 2014, an increase of $6,631,928,000,000.00 in five years (rounded off…my calculator cannot calculate trillions to the penny), or an average of $1,326,385,600,000.00 more debt every year during President Obama’s tenure. Obviously, we shouldn’t hold President Obama accountable for all of this added debt, even though he did propose and sign legislation adding at least $816 billion of additional debt with the stimulus bill, and who knows how much more debt we will incur under his namesake bill Obamacare. Speaking of Obamacare … you remember the rationale the Democrats pushed to pass the Affordable Care Act? We need to provide health insurance for the 30 million Americans who don’t have health insurance. So, 100 percent of Democrats in Washington bullied through the ACA with zero Republican support. That’s significant in light of midterm elections coming this November. The Congressional Budget Office has said after Obamacare is fully implemented we will still have more than 30 million Americans uninsured. Yes, you read that right! In other words, Obamacare not only doesn’t do what it promised regarding helping the 30 million uninsured Americans get “affordable” healthcare insurance, but Obamacare also disrupts health insurance for everybody else. More than 6 million Americans have had their health insurance cancelled due to Obamacare, and millions more cancellations are expected. Voting Democrats out of office at the national level is the first step we need to take to stop spending well beyond our means. Republicans are not blameless in this economic mess. We need to vote the old guard national Republicans out of office too. We need a real change in Washington if we hope to stop the traditional political cronyism that’s gone on for generations. (Starkville resident Daniel Gardner is a native of Corinth.)

Prayer for today Lord God, I pray that I may not rest my hope in self alone, but know that the greatest joy is in the hope of the world. Help me to have faith in mankind; and with a loyal heart and a brave spirit be as kind to the world as I can. Amen.

A verse to share “When thou shalt vow a vow unto the LORD thy God, thou shalt not slack to pay it: for the LORD thy God will surely require it of thee; and it would be sin in thee.” -- Deuteronomy 23:21

Another example of galling betrayal The Afghanistan government’s recent release of dozens of imprisoned terrorists, many of whom had killed Americans, was a galling betrayal of those Americans who died defending Afghanistan against the Taliban terrorists — as well as those Americans who have returned home with arms or legs missing, or with minds traumatized beyond repair. If we learn nothing else from the bitter tragedy of the war in Afghanistan, it should be that we should put an end forever to the self-indulgence of thinking that we can engage in “nation-building” and creating “democracy” in countries where nothing resembling democracy has ever existed. It would be a feat to achieve one of these objectives, but to achieve both at the same time is a gamble that makes playing Russian roulette look like a harmless pastime. F.A. Hayek said, “We shall not grow wiser until we learn that much that we have done was very foolish.” Nothing is more foolish — and immoral — than sending men into battle to risk their lives winning victories that are later lost by

politicians for political reasons. T h a t started long before the war in AfThomas g h a n i s t a n . Sowell Vietnam was a classic exColumnist ample. Years after that war was over, the Communist victors themselves admitted that they lost militarily in Vietnam, as they knew they would. But they won politically in America, with the help of Americans, including the media — as they also knew they would. The war in Iraq was more of the same. American troops won that war but our politicians lost the peace. Terrorists have now taken over, and raised Al Qaeda flags, in some Iraqi towns that American troops liberated at the cost of many lives. How did this happen? It happened much the same way it happened in Afghanistan. We insisted on trying to create a “democracy” in the Middle East — a place with a history going back thousands of years, without a single democracy. What we created instead

was a local ruler, placed in charge as a result of the blood and treasure of Americans, but independent of us, because he won an election that we insisted on holding — as if there are no prerequisites for democracy. To compound the problem, we had members of Congress constantly talking about pulling out of Iraq, and demanding a timetable — despite what military madness it is to tell your enemy when you will be gone. With American military support likely to be temporary and Iran’s military presence next door certain to be permanent, how surprising is it that Iraq’s leadership took Iran much more seriously than it took the United States? Today, the Iraqi government is much more accommodating to Iran than to the U.S., despite the fact that Americans put them in power. The very same scenario was repeated in Afghanistan, with President Obama himself announcing a timetable for the withdrawal of American troops. It doesn’t have to be this way. After World War II, the American military took over the governments of Ja-

pan and West Germany. We did not start out by setting up some local leader who would be able to put his own interests above ours and work at cross purposes against us. Nor did we announce to the whole world when we planned to start reducing our troop levels in these countries. Under the unchallenged supremacy of General Douglas MacArthur, Japan was indeed turned into a very different country, one in which democratic institutions could be phased in, at whatever pace the circumstances made prudent. Something similar happened in West Germany. But this was not something that could be done quickly or on the cheap, with politicians sounding off in Congress about pulling out, and trying to micromanage from thousands of miles away. If we can’t be serious, we have no right to send young Americans out into the hell of war. (Daily Corinthian columnist Thomas Sowell is nationally syndicated. He is a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305. His website is

Failure of Obama’s aristocracy of merit The roots of American liberalism are not compassion, but snobbery. That’s the thesis of Fred Siegel’s revealing new book, “The Revolt Against the Masses: How Liberalism Has Undermined the Middle Class.” The standard account from liberal historians over the years, and more recently in bestsellers by Glenn Beck, is a linear story: Government expansion starts with the Progressives of a hundred years ago, accelerates through the New Deal and the Great Society, and is followed up by the Obama stimulus and Obamacare. Siegel says it’s more complicated than that. And he argues that literary figures contributed as much to the liberal mindset than public policy wonks. He depicts the Progressives as Protestant reformers, determined to professionalize institutions and tame the immigrant and industrial masses. Progressive projects included women’s suffrage and prohibition of alcohol. But the many pro-German Progressives were appalled when Woodrow Wilson led America into World War I and by Wilson’s brutal suppression of civil liberties. Progressivism was re-

Reece Terry

Mark Boehler



Willie Walker

Roger Delgado

circulation manager

press foreman

pudiated in the landslide election of Warren Harding in 1920, at which point disenMichael chanted libBarone eral thinkers turned their Columnist ire against middle-class Americans who, in the “roaring ‘20s,” were happily buying automobiles, refrigerators, radios and tickets to the movies. The novels of Sinclair Lewis, the journalism of H.L. Mencken and the literary criticism of Van Wyck Brooks heaped scorn on the vast and supposedly mindless Americans who worked hard at their jobs and joined civic groups — Mencken’s “booboisie.” These 1920s liberals idealized the “noble aspiration” and “fine aristocratic pride” in an imaginary Europe, and considered Americans, in the words of a Lewis character, “a savorless people, gulping tasteless food,” and “listening to mechanical music, saying mechanical things about the excellence of Ford automobiles and viewing themselves as the greatest race in the world.” This contempt for ordi-

nary Americans mostly persisted in changing political environments. During the Great Depression, many liberals became Communists, proclaiming themselves tribunes of a virtuous oppressed proletariat that would have an enlightened rule. For a moment, idealization of the working man, but not the middle-class striver, came into vogue. But in the postwar years, what Siegel calls “the political and cultural snobbery” of liberals returned. The supposedly mindless 1950s, Siegel recalls, were actually a time of elevated culture, with thousands of Great Books discussion groups across the nation and high TV ratings for programs such as Shakespeare’s “Richard III,” staring Laurence Olivier. As Daniel Patrick Moynihan, an artist among social scientists, pointed out, social scientists didn’t really know how to eliminate poverty or crime. Policies based on middle-class instincts often worked better than those of elite liberals. Some Democratic politicians learned lessons from this. Bill Clinton pursued welfare reform and honored, in rhetoric if not always be-

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havior, people who work hard and play by the rules. Barack Obama, in contrast, has built a top-andbottom coalition — academics and gentry liberals, blacks and Hispanics, with funding and organizational backing from taxpayer-funded public-sector unions. The Obama Democrats passed a stimulus package tilted toward public-sector unions and financial regulation propping up the big banks. Those at the top got paid off. Less has gone to those at the bottom. Those in the middle have seen their health insurance canceled by Obamacare and sit waiting for to function. Suddenly, this “aristocracy based on talent and sensibility,” in Siegel’s words, seems to be discrediting its own policies — and its conceit that it is uniquely fit to govern. (Daily Corinthian columnist Michael Barone, senior political analyst at the Washington Examiner, where this article first appeared, is a resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, a Fox News Channel contributor and a coauthor of The Almanac of American Politics.)

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Editorials represent the voice of the Daily Corinthian. Editorial columns, letters to the editor and other articles that appear on this page represent the opinions of the writers and the Daily Corinthian may or may not agree.

5A • Daily Corinthian


Wednesday, February 19, 2014

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Wage hike would lift pay, cost jobs WASHINGTON — Boosting the federal minimum wage as President Barack Obama and congressional Democrats are proposing would increase earnings for more than 16.5 million people by 2016 but also cut employment by roughly 500,000 jobs, Congress’ nonpartisan budget analyst said Tuesday. In a report containing ammunition for both supporters and opponents of the Democratic election-year proposal, the Congressional Budget Office said gradually raising the minimum from $7.25 hourly to $10.10 would lift 900,000 people above the federal poverty level by 2016. That is out of 45 million who would otherwise live in poverty without an increase. But the analysis also noted a down side: About 0.3 percent fewer jobs, higher costs for business owners and higher prices for consumers. The study was unveiled as the Senate prepares for a March debate on the Democratic plan ramping up the minimum in three steps to $10.10 by 2016. The proposal is backed by Obama and is a keystone of Democrats’ campaign-season plans to highlight their effort to make incomes more equitable, but it faces strong Republican opposition and long odds of approval by Congress. The analysis imme-

diately added fuel to the partisan dispute over the proposal. It put authoritative weight behind long-time GOP claims that increasing the minimum wage would cost jobs by forcing companies to spend more on wages. “This report confirms what we’ve long known: While helping some, mandating higher wages has real costs, including fewer people working,â€? said Brendan Buck, spokesman for House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio. “With unemployment Americans’ top concern, our focus should be creating — not destroying — jobs for those who need them most.â€? Democrats have said such claims are overblown and outweighed by the benefits to workers and the overall economy as low-paid employees spend more money. Sen. Tom Harkin, D-Iowa, author of the Senate legislation, cited other research concluding that a higher minimum wage would create jobs, not reduce them. Â

Mom says shirts are ‘indecent,’ buys all SALT LAKE CITY — A mother upset about “indecent� T-shirts on display at a Utah mall found a quick if not especially convenient way to remove them: She bought every last one. Judy Cox and her 18-year-old son were shopping Saturday at the University Mall in Orem, about 40 miles south of Salt Lake City, when she saw the shirts in the window of

State Briefs

a PacSun store. The shirts featured pictures of scantily dressed models in provocative poses. Cox said she complained about the window display to a store manager and was told the T-shirts couldn’t be taken down without approval from the corporate office. She then bought all 19 T-shirts in stock, for a total of $567. She says she plans to return them later, toward the end of the chain store’s 60-day return period. The shirts cost about $28 each on the website for PacSun, which sells beach clothes for teenagers and young adults. “These shirts clearly cross a boundary that is continually being pushed on our children in images on the Internet, television and when our families shop in the mall,� Cox said in an email to The Associated Press. She plans to meet with Orem’s city attorney Tuesday to discuss whether the images on the T-shirts violate city code. The story was first reported by The Daily Herald of Provo. An employee at the Orem store said Tuesday she wasn’t authorized to speak about the issue and referred questions to the company’s Orange County, Calif., corporate headquarters. PacSun CEO Gary Schoenfeld said in an emailed statement the company takes pride in the clothes and products it sells, which are inspired by music, art, fashion and action sports.

Associated Press

Noose put on Ole Miss integration statue OXFORD — The FBI on Tuesday was helping investigate who tied a noose around the neck of a University of Mississippi statue of James Meredith, who, in 1962, became the first black student to enroll in the then all-white Southern college. University police on Sunday morning found the rope noose and, on the statue’s face, a pre2003 Georgia state flag with a Confederate battle symbol, said campus police Chief Calvin Sellers. Two men were seen near the statue early Sunday and investigators were looking at surveillance footage. “It’s a racial hate crime,� Mississippi NAACP president Derrick Johnson said Tuesday after a news conference at the state Capitol. “At what level do they get prosecuted? I don’t know. But as long as we tolerate hate, we will continue to revisit history and the past of this state, and at some point we must move forward.� In a statement, Chancellor Dan Jones condemned the action as contrary to the beliefs and values of the university community. “These individuals chose our university’s most visible symbol of unity and educational accessibility to express their disagreement with our values,� Jones said. “Their ideas have no place here, and our response will be an even greater commitment to promoting the values

that are engraved on the statue — Courage, Knowledge, Opportunity, and Perseverance.â€? University police asked for the FBI’s help, said Deborah R. Madden, a spokeswoman for the Mississippi FBI office in Jackson. The Ole Miss Alumni Association is offering at $25,000 reward for information leading to an arrest. Â

House eyes tax holiday for guns and hunting JACKSON — Mississippians could be able to buy guns, bullets, all-terrain vehicles and boats without paying sales taxes for a couple days under a proposal moving forward in the House. The Second Amendment Sales Tax Holiday would take place on the first Saturday and Sunday of September under House Bill 1539, which was passed Tuesday by the House Ways and Means Committee. The bill exempts not

only guns, ammunition and archery supplies, but also hunting supplies including shoes, bags, knives, tree stands, all-terrain vehicles and boats. “It covers everything but the lunch you bring with you,� said House Ways and Means Committee Chairman Jeff Smith, R-Columbus. Smith, the bill’s sponsor, estimated Mississippi would forego $600,000 in revenue, based on Louisiana’s experience, but said a more precise estimate would be available before the full House considered the bill. Louisiana and South Carolina have similar sales-tax holidays. Smith said the National Rifle Association supports the measure. Mississippi, like a number of other states, already has a back-toschool sales tax holiday in late summer that covers clothing, shoes and accessories priced at less than $100 per item.

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6A • Wednesday, February 19, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths Larry Bruce ‘Dinky’ Wicks

Funeral services for Larry Bruce “Dinky” Wicks were held Monday, February 17 at Memorial Funeral Home Chapel with Bro. T.G. Ramsey officiating. Burial was in Forrest Memorial Park. Mr. Wicks died Saturday, February 14, 2014 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. He was born May 16, 1952 in Alcorn County to the late Robert and Ruby Wicks. Larry worked 18 years for Caterpillar Inc. and attended Biggersville Pentecostal Church. He had a passion for bird hunting and bird dogs. He loved washing cars and took pride in keeping his vehicles spic and span. Name Larry was preceded in death by his parents; his beloved brother, James “Jimmy” Wicks; and his mother-in-law, Vera Rogers. He is survived by his loving wife of 38 years, Patsy Rogers Wicks of Corinth; a son, Christopher Bruce Wicks of Memphis, Tenn.; half-sister, Garah (J.R.) Brown of Corinth; and a sister-in-law, Peggy Ann Rogers of Corinth.

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

Student program offered TISHOMINGO — Tishomingo County High School students recently learned about the “Women Empowered Leadership Conference” being offered this summer by the Mississippi State University and the Judy and Bobby Shackouls Honors College. The conference will be held July 14-18 at the Shackouls Honors College on the MSU campus. Participants selected to participate in the conference will stay on campus in Griffin Hall, the residential dormitory for the Honors College. The conference fee will be $250 per participant, and limited scholarships are available. This conference is for 10th and 11th grade female students. The class will provide an opportunity for young women to develop important leadership skills for their futures. Speakers will include former Mississippi Lt.Gov. Amy Tuck and Rhonda Keenum, now first lady of Mississippi State. (For more information, contact 662-423-7300.)

112 N. Fillmore Street, Corinth • 662-287-5888

Thelma Bobo

IUKA — Thelma Bobo died Tuesday, February 18, 2014, at the North Mississippi Medical Center in Iuka. Funeral arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Cutshall Funeral Home of Glen.

Polly Marlar

Polly Marlar, of Corinth, died Tuesday, February 18, 2014, at her residence. Funeral arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Cutshall Funeral Home of Iuka.

Juanita Gist

IUKA — Funeral services for Juanita Gist, 81, are set for 11 a.m. Friday at Cutshall Funeral Home with burial in New Prospect Cemetery. Mrs. Gist died Monday, February 17, 2014 at Tishomingo Community Living Center. She was a member of Iuka Baptist Church. Survivors include her husband, Bobby Gist of Iuka; one son, Kenny Moore and wife Christa of Iuka; a brother, J.C. Ashby of Winchester, Tenn.; three grandchildren, Kyle Holland, Justin Holland and Chad Moore; and two great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by a son, Johnny Moore. Bro. Gary Williams and Bro. William Lambert will officiate. Visitation is 6-8 p.m Thursday at the funeral home.

William ‘Beau’ Keen

SELMER, Tenn. — Funeral services for William Travis “Beau” Keen, 66, are set for 3 p.m. today at

Shackelford Funeral Directors with burial in Mt. Vinson Cemetery in Stantonville. Mr. Keen died Sunday, February 16, 2014. Born March 4, 1947 in Bells, Tenn., he was an independent truck driver for many years. Survivors include a son, William “Beau” Keen, Jr. of Selmer; his mother, Edna Mae Griffin of Corinth; three sisters, Geneva Moore and husband Ray of Adamsville, Betty Parsons and husband Larry of Selmer and Geraldine McEwen and husband Jerry of Corinth; and a grandchild, Jacob William Young of Selmer. He was preceded in death by his father, Gilbert S. Keen; three brothers, Gilbert Junior Keen, Cecil Ray Keen and Danny Lee Keen. Roger Hubanks and R.A. Johnson will officiate. Visitation is from 12:30 p.m. until service time today.

Dewey Latch

Funeral services for Dewey E. Latch are set for 11 a.m. Friday at McPeters Inc. Funeral Directors Chapel with Bro. Jeff Haney officiating. Burial will be in Dogwood Cemetery. Mr. Latch died Tuesday February 18, 2014 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. He was born October 6, 1937 in Alcorn Co. to the late Willie Mack and Gladys Latch. He was retired from the Corinth-Counce Railroad and later as a security guard with Magnolia Regional Health Center. He was a member of Pinecrest Baptist Church and served in the US Army.

Associated Press

Service gives up-to-date traffic information JACKSON — The Mississippi Department of Transportation has launched a new voice recognition travel information service for residents and travelers across the state. MDOT says by dialing 511, motorists will access to free, 24-hour information on weather-related road conditions, construction sites, travel times and other traffic information for all interstates and select U.S. and state highways. MDOT officials say in a news release Tuesday that “Mississippi 511” uses an interactive voice response system with speech recognition as its primary inter-

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Cortense W. Tanner

CHEROKEE, Ala. — Funeral services for Cortense W. Tanner, 79, are set for noon Thursday at Cutshall Funeral Home Chapel with burial in Douthitt Cemetery. Mrs. Tanner died Monday, February 17, 2014 at Helen Keller Hospital. She was a member of the Margerum Community Church and was a former employee of the Iuka Hospital, Robbins Jewelry, Piggy Wiggly and Fred’s. Survivors include one son, Barry Tanner of Iuka; a daughter, Deborah Hellums and husband Mike of Cherokee; and one grandchild, Emilee Tanner Hellums of Huntsville. She was preceded in death by her husband, Howard Tanner; parents, Jesse and Hilda Worsham; three brothers, Ervin, James and Vernon Worsham; and a sister, Imogene Graves. Bro. Rod Stansky and Bro. Donovan Cain will officiate. Visitation is from 10 a.m. to service time Thursday at the funeral home.

State Briefs

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He was preceded in death by his parents; and brothers, Willie, Mack, Larry and Donnie Latch. Survivors include his wife of 50 years, Christine Barnes Latch; two daughters, Annette (Jim) Collums and Lisa Henson; a brother, Lory Latch; two sisters, Virginia Killough and Janet Tubbs; and three grandchildren, Sidney and Hanna Collums and Emily Henson. Family will receive friends Thursday from 5-8 p.m. at the funeral home.

face with callers, allowing for hands free operation. Officials say travelers can receive personalized travel information by creating a user account at www. and defining their route. Officials say the system is a resource for evacuations and other emergencies. Currently, Mississippi 511 is not available to Verizon customers.

USM project headed to space station LONG BEACH (AP) — NASA has chosen a research project by a team at USM-Gulf Park to be tested by scientists aboard the International Space Station. The survival of some tiny blue-green algae is the key to an experiment being conducted by USM Associate Professor Dr. Scott Milroy. Milroy’s project is one of two projects nationwide that NASA picked. Milroy says students from four high schools in Hancock County and Mobile, Ala., helped design the salty solution for the algae to live and grow. Milroy says the project could help discover whether living organisms could survive on the planet. Milroy received a $278,000 grant from NASA to fund the project. The next step is to develop the equipment to get the materials ready for transport to the Space Station late next year.

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Thank You!

Thanks goes out to the following people & churches for supplying money for the Christmas gifts to the inmates at Alcorn Co. Regional Correctional Facility. Mr. & Mrs. Ted Rider Mr. & Mrs. Bowen Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Bud Young Mr. & Mrs. Harvey Moss Mr. & Mrs. Paul Johnson Mr. & Mrs. Josh Hodum Shiloh Baptist Church First Baptist Church Ripley First United Methodist Church Womens Group First Presbyterian Church Greater Life United Pentecostal Church Gospel Tabernacle Alcorn County Regional Correctional Facility Your kindness & hospitality is so greatly appreciated by the inmates, Warden Doug Mullins & Chaplain Josh Hodum. Without these gifts, the inmates would not have such a special Christmas.

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7A • Daily Corinthian

Home & Garden

Wednesday, February 19, 2014

Try heirloom tomatoes for a fun garden experience There’s a mystique about heirloom tomatoes that causes me to get several phone calls each spring from gardeners interested in growing these fascinating plants. Let’s set one thing straight right now. There isn’t just one heirloom tom a t o ; there are literally hundreds. These are Gary not the Bachman p e r f e c t mass-proSouthern duced hyGardening brid tomatoes found in the seed racks and transplants at the garden center or in the bins of the grocery store. They’re colorful, with a range from bright red, orange and yellow to mahogany brown. They even have stripes. Many are lumpy and bumpy. Their best characteristic is that most people think heirloom tomatoes taste the way tomatoes are supposed to taste. A frequent question is, “What makes a tomato an heirloom tomato?� First of all, heirloom tomatoes are nonhybrid, open-pollinated plants. That means seed collected from a particular fruit will produce similar tomatoes crop after crop. Second, heirloom tomatoes are typically defined by age. Depending

Photo by MSU Extension Service/Gary Bachman

Heirloom tomatoes come in a variety of colors and irregular shapes, but their best characteristic is that they taste how most people think tomatoes are supposed to taste. on whom you ask, an heirloom tomato must be at least 25 years old. Some say 50 years or more. Others define them as seeds dating from before 1945. After World War II, hybrid development became more prevalent. I’m of the opinion that age doesn’t matter when it comes to heirloom tomatoes, as long as the variety is open pollinated. Third, families pass

heirloom varieties down through the generations just like they do antique furniture. Any vegetable can become an heirloom when families collect their seeds and pass them on. The Nebraska Wedding tomato is a prime example. Tomatoes are also called “love apples,� and seeds were given to young couples as a crop to help start their farms. When speaking to gar-

den clubs, I often hear gardeners complain that they tried an heirloom tomato without success. Hybrid varieties have been bred to perform in many different growing conditions across the country. Heirloom tomatoes are very regional, as evidenced by the seed being passed down through families. There are literally hundreds of described vari-

eties. This great variety means that not all will grow and produce well in Mississippi gardens, but many will produce wonderful fruit for the table. Over the past six years, I have trialed more than 50 different heirloom tomato varieties looking for some that will grow well in my Mississippi garden. These personal tests are part of the fun for me. Mississippi’s heat and

humidity in July and August influence my selections. I grow primarily determinate varieties, because they are easy to care for. Heirloom varieties can be vigorous growers, and some indeterminate varieties can easily grow 6 to 7 feet tall. Determinates range from 3 to 4 feet tall. And once July 4 rolls around, it’s just too hot for the plants to reliably set fruit and for me to care for unproductive plants. Determinate tomatoes have a reputation for all their tomatoes ripening at once. This may be true for hybrid varieties, but in my experience, determinate heirloom tomatoes produce ripe fruit for six weeks, from the end of May to around July 4. This schedule is perfect for my style of tomato growing. At this point, I have to make a confession: I really don’t like fresh tomatoes. I grow them because my wife likes them. In effect, I grow the love apples out of love. So there’s no reason for you not to try some heirloom tomatoes starting this year. Now is the time to start your transplants. Seed selection will be limited in the seed racks, but take time to look through seed catalogs to find the heirloom tomatoes you want to grow this year. Try several varieties and see which do well in your garden.

Native plants can offer both fruit and beauty for landscaping BY LEE REICH

Fruit trees go native

Associated Press

More and more gardens are going native these days. Butterfly weeds are edging out delphiniums, clethra is hobnobbing with flowering dogwood, and sunflower is strutting like a prima donna. Fruit plantings, though, are stalled in the past, with many people still planting apples, peaches or pears — all non-natives. Yet native fruits are worth planting even if they are less familiar. Many are highly resistant to pests, which is more than can be said for apples, peaches and the like. In addition to distinctive and delectable flavors, some native fruits also are borne on handsome plants that can mingle in the landscape with other ornamentals. Let’s foray out into the American wilderness and look at a sampling of such delectables.

Why not start with trees, with American persimmon (Diospyros virginiana)? This native lives up to its botanical name, meaning “food of the gods,� only if you choose one known to bear tasty fruits and can ripen them within your growing season. The best are something like a dried apricot that’s been soaked in water, dipped in honey and then given a dash of spice. In the northernmost growing regions (into USDA Zone 4) or in coastal areas where summers stay cool, good choices are Szukis, Mohler, Yates and Dooley. In hot-summer areas and further south, choose from a slew of good varieties, including Early Golden, John Rick and Garretson. None of these varieties need another tree for cross-pollination, and all are draped throughout summer in languorous, slightly bluish leaves that, in autumn,

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turn a rich, golden yellow. With some varieties, the orange fruits cling to branches long after leaves drop, decorating the bare limbs like Christmas ornaments. Mulberry (Morus rubra) is a native that perhaps would be more loved if it were more difficult to grow. (We also have nonnative mulberries, and their hybrids with our natives — all delicious.) This familiar fruit resembles a blackberry in shape, but ranges in color from deep black to red to lavender to pure white. Fruits on wild trees usually are cloying, appealing mostly to children. Illinois Everbearing and Oscar are among the best varieties for their refreshing dash of tartness. Mulberry leafs out late and fall color is inconsequential, so it is in sum-

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If you are looking for a native, fruiting bush rather than a tree, you might again turn to juneberry. Bushy juneberries have the same qualities as the trees do, except that they are more multi-stemmed and shrubby. And speaking of fruits that look like blueberries, let’s segue over to the real thing. Blueberries would undoubtedly be planted as ornamentals if they were not so valued for their fruits. Clusters of blossoms dangle from the stems like dainty, white bells in spring, and the leaves turn a fiery red in autumn. Even in winter, blueberry’s red stems add

welcome color to the landscape, especially against a snowy backdrop. The secret to success with blueberries is a soil low in fertility, rich in humus and very acidic. A blueberry relative also ideal as a native fruit is lingonberry. This halffoot-high plant sports evergreen leaves as lustrous as those of holly and as dainty as mouse ears. In spring and again in summer, flowers dangle from lingonberry stems like rosy white urns. Lingonberry requires the same soil conditions as blueberry, and in fact grows well in a bed with lowbush blueberry. Both spread to create

an edible groundcover; they are as happy together in a garden bed as their fruits are in a jar of jam. Perhaps the star performer among native plants offering beauty and good flavor is a relatively unknown currant, the clove currant. At the turn of the 19th century, it was a common dooryard shrub whose large, yellow flowers would waft spicy fragrance indoors. Clove currant is a tough plant, able to laugh off drought, heat and cold, as well as insects and diseases, deer and birds. The shiny, blue-black berries are aromatic, fairly large and have a sweet-tart flavor.


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Chg FuelCellE dd 1.72 Fusion-io dd 10.78 GATX 17 60.73 16 44.45 -.31 GNC +.14 GT AdvTc dd 12.64 ... 2.55 -.06 Gafisa SA 3.79 +.50 GalenaBio dd +.12 GameStop 11 36.14 15 42.23 +.73 Gap +9.59 GenDynam 16 106.77 80 22.39 +.14 GenGrPrp 18 49.68 +.32 GenMills +.01 GenMotors 15 36.31 14 15.68 +.34 Genworth ... 6.31 -.08 Gerdau dd 5.20 -.10 GeronCp GiantInter 16 11.32 -.04 46 83.81 +.59 GileadSci ... 56.66 +.03 GlaxoSKln 5.17 +.03 GluMobile dd ... 4.10 +.48 GoldFLtd dd 27.69 +1.02 Goldcrp g dd .81 +.06 GoldStr g -.78 GoldmanS 11 164.65 20 10.57 +.05 GraphPkg 1.32 -.02 GtPanSilv g ... 36 120.36 +.13 GreenMtC dd 10.26 -.11 Groupon 18 37.87 +.08 HCP Inc ... 54.58 -3.70 HSBC 3.83 -.19 HalconRes 20 19 54.13 -.37 Hallibrtn HarmonyG ... 3.26 -.10 dd 3.61 +.44 HeclaM 16 68.93 +.26 Herbalife dd 4.68 +.02 HercOffsh 37 25.53 +1.19 Hertz 5 80.46 +.08 Hess 11 29.58 +.13 HewlettP 90 13.44 +1.10 HimaxTch 21 77.57 +2.03 HomeDp +.46 HopFedBc 23 11.74 +.12 HorizPhm dd 10.86 65 18.86 +.18 HostHotls 41 5.80 -.07 HovnanE HuntBncsh 13 9.06 +2.00 29 23.45 -.11 Huntsmn -.27 I-J-K-L +.10 12 4.19 -.01 IAMGld g 4.34 +.03 ION Geoph 20 iShGold q 12.83 +.14 iSAstla q 24.98 +.05 q 39.53 +.75 iShBrazil q 31.71 +.18 iShGerm iSh HK q 19.79 -2.08 q 11.63 +.01 iShJapan q 13.95 +.35 iSTaiwn iShSilver q 21.13 +1.50 +.38 iShChinaLC q 35.80 +.53 iSCorSP500 q 185.37 q 39.29 +2.01 iShEMkts q 106.82 +6.31 iSh20 yrT iS Eafe q 67.06 +1.49 iShiBxHYB q 94.04 +.01 iShR2K q 115.25 iShREst q 67.67 -.08 iShHmCnst q 25.03 -.23 iShEurope q 48.04 -.03 ITW 20 79.92 -.52 IngerRd 19 59.38 +.02 IngrmM 14 28.20 -.22 InovioPhm dd 2.85 +.21 IBM 12 183.19 +.48 IntlGame 13 14.63 +.28 IntPap 16 49.21 -2.00 Interpublic 28 16.42 -.40 Intuit 26 73.05 +.47 InvenSense 50 20.82 +.08 Invesco 16 34.14 -.02 ItauUnibH ... 12.95 +.26 JA Solar dd 10.84 -.15 JPMorgCh 14 58.49 -.02 JetBlue 17 8.42 +1.33 JohnJn 19 92.17 -.12 JohnsnCtl 18 49.27 +.42 JnprNtwk 32 27.46 +.22 KB Home 41 18.95 -.14 KC Southn 29 91.67 +.80 KeyEngy cc 8.30 -.03 Keycorp 13 12.92 -.02 KindMorg 29 33.71 -.04 Kinross g dd 5.17 +.72 KodiakO g 25 12.05 +.24 Kohls 12 51.66 +1.61 KraftFGp 12 54.33 LDK Solar dd 1.06 -.69 LKQ Corp 30 28.92 -1.00 LSI Corp 53 11.09 +.13 LVSands 29 80.74 +.25 LeapFrog 6 6.60 -.39 LennarA 19 41.14 +.04 LibGlobA dd 87.51 -.18 LillyEli 13 55.25 +.30 LinearTch 26 45.88 +.22 LinkedIn cc 191.92 +1.31 LiveDeal s ... 8.92 +.69 LockhdM 18 162.70 Lorillard 15 47.31 +1.02 lululemn gs 27 51.42 -.12 LyonBas A 15 85.33 -.15 M-N-O-P -.14 -.28 MFA Fncl 10 7.73 +.05 MGIC Inv dd 9.09 +.36 MGM Rsts dd 25.85 +.76 Macys 15 53.15 -.29 MagneGs h dd .83 -.00 MagHRes dd 8.92 -.17 Mallinck n ... 71.02 -.16 Manitowoc 25 29.53 -.03 MannKd dd 5.64 -.44 MarathnO 13 33.54 +.45 MarathPet 13 87.70 -.12 MVJrGld rs q 43.48 +5.28 MktVGold q 26.46 -.19 MV OilSvc q 47.57 +.04 MartMM 46 118.53 +.18 MarvellT 32 15.73 -.31 Masco 30 22.29 +.01 MasterCd s 30 77.49 -.42 Mattel 14 35.47 -.05 MaximIntg 23 31.11 +.06 McDrmInt dd 8.59 +.86 McEwenM dd 3.05 -.09 Medtrnic 15 56.19 +1.17 MelcoCrwn 69 42.92 +.64 Merck 38 55.69 -.15 MetLife 15 51.07 -.54 MicronT 16 25.42 -.65 Microsoft 14 37.42 +.74 MitsuUFJ ... 6.13 -.36 MobileTele ... 18.13 +2.29 Molycorp dd 5.56 +.64 Mondelez 15 34.19 +.35 MorgStan 20 29.56 +.76 Mylan 32 48.30 -.25 MyriadG 15 35.03 +.07 NCR Corp 15 33.46 +.32 NXP Semi ... 56.79 -4.60 Nabors 43 18.66 14 76.40 +.01 NOilVarco 25 40.62 +.21 NetApp 27 6.42 +.05 NwGold g +.12 NY CmtyB 15 15.77 ... 4.80 +.04 Newcastle NewfldExp 48 26.33 NewLead rs ... .83 +.56 NewmtM dd 24.21 +.72 NiSource 21 35.30 +.38 NielsenH 24 46.56 +.08 NikeB 26 75.21 +.11 NobleCorp 14 31.05 +.82 NobleEn s 25 66.55 -.71 NokiaCp ... 7.33 +.24 NorflkSo 16 91.40 +.47 NA Pall g ... .37 +4.18 NorthropG 14 120.06 -.05 NStarRlt dd 14.78 -.01 NorwCruis 39 33.56 +.31 NovaGld g dd 3.56 -.07 NovoNord s ... 44.33 -.04 NuanceCm dd 15.19 +.21 Nvidia 24 17.90 -1.13 OcciPet 13 96.28 +.03 OceanPw h dd 4.57 OcwenFn 21 36.90 +3.69 OfficeDpt 40 5.19 +.01 Oi SA ... 1.68 +19.65 OnSmcnd 26 9.45 -.01 OpkoHlth dd 8.65 +.74 Oracle 16 37.97 -.01 Orexigen dd 7.49 +.80 PG&E Cp 21 43.50 +.01 PPG 26 186.59

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PPL Corp 12 31.78 +.26 Paccar 19 62.29 +.75 PacBiosci dd 7.05 +.54 Pandora dd 37.97 +1.83 PattUTI 23 29.31 +.99 Paychex 26 41.52 -.07 PeabdyE 49 16.63 -.02 PennVa dd 13.20 +.40 PetrbrsA ... 11.84 -.43 Petrobras ... 11.20 -.31 Pfizer 16 31.88 -.06 PhilipMor 15 80.01 -.38 Phillips66 13 75.38 -.55 PiperJaf 14 40.12 +.76 PitnyBw 37 25.62 -.02 PlugPowr h dd 3.87 +.09 Potash 17 33.58 -.09 PwShs QQQ q 90.25 +.44 PranaBio ... 10.10 +2.85 ProLogis 64 40.80 +.13 ProShtS&P q 25.19 -.04 ProUltSP q 101.62 +.29 ProctGam 21 77.97 -1.43 ProgsvCp 12 23.87 -.11 ProUShSP q 29.57 -.10 PUShQQQ rs q 56.35 -.58 PShtQQQ rs q 52.07 -.75 ProspctCap ... 11.39 +.02 PSEG 14 35.11 +.41 PulteGrp 3 19.79 -.23 cc 19 17 dd 58 dd dd 56 dd dd 20 dd ... cc 43 8 q q q q q q ... 19 dd 62 dd 17 dd 18 35 15 10 26 ... 20 dd 38 60 20 ... dd 24 19 74 dd q q q q q q q q 18 18 31 15 22 27 11 dd 27 23 17 27 dd 22 ... 26 20 ... 7 ... 15 ... 29 49 dd 91 25 36 cc 20 42 22 17 39 cc 9 dd dd dd ... 11 ... 10 16

106.15 75.60 75.83 5.93 34.97 15.95 3.94 42.43 3.58 3.76 33.83 1.09 59.81 6.27 41.52 23.92 161.41 127.40 184.24 32.47 41.00 69.28 8.84 34.10 63.73 103.14 29.74 74.59 6.55 90.63 26.12 35.49 49.71 21.05 4.52 25.76 73.43 29.61 3.58 31.80 79.95 3.30 80.97 21.03 42.11 8.20 46.15 58.75 41.60 65.25 86.42 51.33 36.09 40.42 8.47 13.13 73.97 68.22 18.01 82.62 33.44 15.18 33.90 24.32 20.69 3.49 1.83 35.92 31.20 33.32 60.23 17.79 20.40 10.55 56.39 23.66 19.82 43.94 203.70 45.67 44.01 123.55 77.14 131.80 21.43 144.98 65.30 37.56 43.00 84.37 15.27 30.96 3.31 33.03 32.14 58.18 10.10 38.34

U-V-W-X-Y-Z Ubiquiti UnionPac UtdContl UPS B US NGas US OilFd USSteel UtdhlthGp VF Corp s Vale SA Vale SA pf ValeroE VangTotBd VangTSM VangREIT VangEmg VangEur VangFTSE VantageDrl VerizonCm Visa Vivus VMware Vodafone Vonage VulcanM WPX Engy Walgrn WalterEn WsteMInc WeathfIntl WtWatch WellPoint WstnUnion WhiteWave WholeFd s WmsCos Windstrm WTJpHedg WolvWW s WldW Ent Xilinx Yamana g Yandex Yelp YingliGrn YoukuTud YumBrnds Zoetis Zogenix Zynga

Brian S Langley Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471

Eric M Rutledge, AAMS®, CFP® Financial Advisor 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-1409

+.14 +.18 +.67 -.39 -.43 -.03 -.39 +.38 +3.43 +1.14 +.02 -.20 +5.95 +.13 +1.97 -.27 +.47 -.20 +.03 +.54 -.24 +.08 +.39 -.04 +.02 +.14 -.07 +.10 -1.06 -.59 +.14 -.73 +.04 +.96 +1.26 -.21 -.66 +.02 +.21 -.09 +.79 +.44 -.10 +1.29 -.06 +.33 -.22 -.05 +.08 +5.47 +1.48 +.15 -.19 +3.31 -.32 -.11 -1.02 -.23 -.13 +.35 +.49 +.99 +.06 +.44 +.31 +.74 +.09 +.61

Member SIPC

Going for gold awarded on a five-tier scale: three positive ratings — gold, silver and bronze — a neutral rating and a negative rating. Analyst ratings are based on several factors, among them, the fund’s strategy and management’s ability to deliver consistent results over time; an assessment of the manager’s talent, tenure and resources; and an evaluation of whether the fund’s fees are at a level that makes it a good value. The large-cap funds below are all suitable to serve as a core holding of an investor’s portfolio.

What kind of returns can I expect? That’s the central question when deciding whether to invest in a mutual fund, but investors often place too much emphasis on past performance. A strong track record is no guarantee of future performance. A winning investment strategy may not be as effective if market conditions change. To help assess a fund’s long-term prospects, Morningstar offers its analyst ratings. They are

Gold medalists

Each of these no-load funds carries Morningstar’s gold medal analyst rating for expected performance, and lower expenses than its category average. TOTAL RETURN MIN. INITIAL 5-YR* 10-YR* INVESTMENT





Primecap Odyssey Growth (POGRX) Harbor Capital Appreciation Inv. (HCAIX)















Capital One Fin., HewlettPackard, Wells Fargo






General Electric, JPMorgan Chase, Chevron

LARGE-CAP VALUE Dodge & Cox Stock (DODGX) T. Rowe Price Equity Income (PRFDX) LARGE-CAP BLEND


Seattle Genetics, Roche Hldg., Amgen Google, MasterCard, Apple

Vanguard Dividend Growth Inv. (VDIGX)






UPS, McDonald’s, Microsoft

Oakmark I (OAKMX)






Bank of America, FedEx, Forest Labs.

Source: Morningstar Data through Feb. 14


Trevor Delaney; J. Paschke • AP

INDEXES 52-Week High Low 16,588.25 13,784.01 7,591.43 5,789.20 537.86 462.66 11,334.65 8,700.73 4,250.91 3,105.37 1,850.84 1,485.01 1,359.99 1,078.65 19,776.59 15,674.94 1,182.04 894.24

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

Last 16,130.40 7,231.74 520.19 10,319.11 4,272.78 1,840.76 1,355.16 19,719.80 1,161.48

Dow Jones industrials


Close: 16,130.40 Change: -23.99 (-0.1%)


Net YTD 52-wk Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg -23.99 -.15 -2.69 +14.92 -74.95 -1.03 -2.28 +20.12 +.68 +.13 +6.04 +9.08 +36.58 +.36 -.78 +14.60 +28.75 +.68 +2.30 +32.96 +2.13 +.12 -.41 +20.24 +8.30 +.62 +.94 +20.59 +54.03 +.27 +.07 +21.86 +12.27 +1.07 -.19 +24.62 10 DAYS


17,000 16,500 16,000 15,500 15,000 14,500








STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Name AFLAC AT&T Inc AirProd AlliantEgy AEP AmeriBrgn ATMOS BB&T Cp BP PLC BcpSouth Caterpillar Chevron CocaCola Comcast CrackerB Deere Dillards Dover EnPro FordM FredsInc FullerHB GenCorp GenElec Goodyear HonwllIntl Intel Jabil KimbClk Kroger Lowes McDnlds

Div 1.48 1.84f 2.84 2.04f 2.00 .94 1.48 .92 2.28 .20 2.40 4.00 1.12 .90f 3.00 2.04 .24 1.50 ... .50f .24 .40 ... .88 .20 1.80 .90 .32 3.24 .66 .72 3.24

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 8 36.20 -.03 -2.0 14 13.52 +.08 -12.0 ... 6.11 -.03 -33.2 9 23.81 +.02 +3.7 18 78.18 +.09 -5.7 10 16.66 +.12 +2.5 ... 2.58 -.06 -.8 13 10.37 +.02 +4.9 15 2553.00 -18.48 -8.7 ... 41.17 -.27 -16.0 26 191.46 +.29 +4.3 60 3.58 +.02 +2.4 19 42.54 +.02 +3.5 ... 21.68 +.04 -.8 ... 7.43 +.12 -18.1 ... 7.66 +.15 -15.4 14 76.70 +.84 -1.9 ... 60.87 -.16 -.7 ... 5.89 +.45 -11.0 14 40.74 -.05 +.8 14 75.33 -.46 -4.3 12 46.13 ... +1.6 94 9.42 +.09 +8.0 16 130.30 +1.03 +6.7 27 30.51 +.06 -3.4 11 10.72 ... -11.9 ... 20.69 -.34 +19.1 30 38.31 +.08 -5.3

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div 9 63.03 -.10 -5.6 MeadWvco 1.00a 10 32.82 -.33 -6.7 OldNBcp .44f 25 118.04 +.66 +5.6 Penney ... 16 53.86 +.19 +4.4 PennyMac 2.36f 16 50.39 +.28 +7.8 PepsiCo 2.27 53 68.50 +.50 -2.6 ... 17 45.66 +.13 +.5 PilgrimsP ... 17 37.56 -.04 +.6 RadioShk 11 49.41 +.60 +1.6 RegionsFn .12 24 23.77 +.08 -6.5 SbdCp 3.00 17 96.56 +.01 +6.3 SearsHldgs ... 10 112.71 -.77 -9.8 Sherwin 2.00 20 37.47 -1.46 -9.3 ... 21 53.53 -.17 +3.0 SiriusXM 2.03 20 98.67 -.54 -10.4 SouthnCo .32e 9 85.10 -.74 -6.8 SPDR Fncl 12 88.53 -1.17 -8.9 TecumsehB ... 15 87.10 +1.04 -9.8 TecumsehA ... 51 73.24 +.41 +27.0 Torchmark .68 12 15.39 +.15 -.3 Total SA 3.23e 1 17.19 +.28 -7.0 ... 24 48.52 +.01 -6.8 USEC rs .92 10 18.80 ... +4.3 US Bancrp 1.88 17 25.65 -.09 -8.5 WalMart 19 26.63 -.13 +11.7 WellsFargo 1.20 19 94.35 -.26 +3.3 Wendys Co .20 13 24.76 +.01 -4.6 WestlkChm 1.01f 10 18.47 -.02 +5.9 Weyerhsr .88 20 109.73 -.51 +5.0 .25f 13 37.60 +.22 -4.9 Xerox ... 22 46.93 -.35 -5.3 YRC Wwde ... 17 96.02 +.24 -1.0 Yahoo

34 50.00 +4.65 19 178.30 -1.84 30 43.66 -.84 21 96.49 -.75 q 26.20 +1.22 q 36.66 +.75 dd 26.74 -.49 13 73.83 +.31 21 56.46 -.39 ... 14.47 -.19 ... 12.75 -.22 10 50.74 +.88 q 81.17 +.11 q 96.18 +.28 q 69.73 +.34 q 38.77 -.33 q 59.55 +.40 q 41.57 +.34 dd 1.71 -.03 12 45.98 -.53 29 226.06 +.06 dd 7.20 +.39 41 95.61 +.41 ... 37.09 +.28 35 4.53 +.13 cc 66.44 +.11 dd 17.33 -.13 23 64.54 -.24 dd 10.99 21 41.72 -1.95 dd 14.82 +.04 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) 6 20.90 -1.20 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg 11 87.52 -.28 Name 11 16.22 -.04 BkofAm 1186653 16.47 -.23 PranaBio 10.10 +2.85 +39.3 CombiM wt 3.98 -2.02 -33.7 ... 26.94 +.03 iShJapan 738166 11.63 +.25 ForestLab 91.04 +19.65 +27.5 SemiMfg 4.29 -1.02 -19.2 34 51.70 -.55 S&P500ETF 704179 184.24 +.22 NCI Inc 11.69 +2.38 +25.6 Cray Inc 35.99 -5.67 -13.6 46 40.54 -.29 iShEMkts 648425 39.29 -.37 VascoDta 8.41 +1.65 +24.4 AWoodmk 32.01 -4.35 -12.0 29 7.90 -.02 CocaCola -.44 -11.5 456158 37.47 -1.46 Lightbrdge 2.87 +.56 +24.2 CSVInvNG 3.39 q 47.88 +1.03 7.95 -1.01 -11.3 Zynga 455455 5.15 +.28 eOnCom h 5.61 +.84 +17.6 NSecGrp 20 25.45 -2.57 PointsInt g 30.04 +4.49 +17.6 LiveDeal s 8.92 -.99 -10.0 Facebook 433846 67.30 +.21 cc 23.24 -.26 425318 6.27 +.35 ChiCache 17.87 +2.65 +17.4 JksvllBcIL 19.71 -2.19 -10.0 24 50.32 +.43 RiteAid -9.7 19 10.53 -.04 VerizonCm 345980 45.98 -.53 IntellgSys 2.65 +.39 +17.3 CPFL Eng 12.85 -1.38 3.63 -.39 -9.7 339306 25.42 +.34 AvinoSG g 2.62 +.38 +17.0 Intelliph ... 41.21 +.92 MicronT dd 91.74 +1.96 dd 6.34 +.33 YSE IARY ASDA IARY dd 31.98 +1.84 2,044 Total issues 3,201 Advanced 1,804 Total issues 2,725 31 73.24 -.18 Advanced 1,038 New Highs 227 Declined 805 New Highs 195 30 30.27 +.39 Declined 119 New Lows 21 Unchanged 116 New Lows 15 dd 4.62 -.08 Unchanged Volume 3,355,166,545 Volume 1,837,979,765 dd 5.15 +.28

Fed again


+6.90 -.68 +6.55 +.05 +1.16 +.17 +.14 +.71 +.29 +.38 -.57 -.01 +.91 +.35 +.49 +.32 -.18 +.25 +.22 -.07 +.04 +1.03 -.73 +.45 +.93 +2.34 -2.24


Financial Solutions with a Smile and a Handshake

Q-R-S-T Qihoo360 Qualcom Questcor RF MicD Rackspace RadianGrp RealGSolar RltyInco ReneSola Renren RepubSvc RexahnPh RioTinto RiteAid RymanHP SLM Cp SpdrDJIA SpdrGold S&P500ETF SpdrHome SpdrLehHY SpdrOGEx SABESP s Safeway Salesforc s SalixPhm SanchezEn SanDisk SandRdge Schlmbrg Schwab SeadrillLtd SeagateT SenHous SiderurNac SilvWhtn g Sina Sinclair SiriusXM SkywksSol SolarCity Sonus SouFun SwstAirl SwstnEngy Sprint n SP Matls SP HlthC SP CnSt SP Consum SP Engy SP Inds SP Tech SP Util StdPac Staples Starbucks StateStr StlDynam Stryker Suncor gs SunEdison SunPower SwiftTrans Symantec Synovus SynthesEn Sysco T-MoblUS n TD Ameritr TJX TaiwSemi TakeTwo TalismE g Target TeckRes g Teradyn Terex TeslaMot TevaPhrm TexInst ThermoFis 3D Sys s 3M Co TibcoSft TW Cable TimeWarn TollBros Transocn Travelers TrinaSolar Trulia TurqHillRs 21stCFoxA 21stCFoxB Twitter n TwoHrbInv Tyson

Economists and investors alike get a look today at the minutes of a recent meeting of the Federal Reserve’s policymakers. At the two-day meeting last month, the panel decided to push ahead with a plan to reduce the Federal Reserve’s bond-buying program, citing the U.S. economy’s growing strength. The central bank also reaffirmed a plan to keep short-term rates at record lows to try to reassure investors that it will keep supporting the economy as it recovers.




Home construction




Housing starts U.S. home construction slowed seasonally adjusted, in millions in December but ended 2013 1.2 with the best showing since the 1.1 housing bubble burst. Economists anticipate that .99 est. 1.0 .95 data from the Commerce .89 .88 .87 Department due out today will show that builders broke ground .8 on fewer homes in January than in the previous month. Severe winter weather disrupted some .6 A S O N D J construction in December. It’s ’13 ’14 likely that the weather was also Source: FactSet a problem last month.

Wednesday, February 19, 2014

YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AQR MaFtStrI 10.05 ... -5.1 American Beacon LgCpVlInv 27.11 +0.04 -0.6 LgCpVlIs 28.60 +0.04 -0.5 American Century EqIncInv 8.57 ... HeritInv 26.05 +0.20 +2.2 InvGrInv 32.95 +0.10 +0.9 UltraInv 34.48 +0.14 +0.9 ValueInv 8.17 -0.01 -0.6 American Funds AMCAPA m 28.18 +0.15 +3.1 BalA m 24.39 +0.02 -0.1 BondA m 12.57 +0.02 +1.7 CapIncBuA m 58.47 +0.13 -0.1 CapWldBdA m20.46 +0.03 +1.7 CpWldGrIA m 45.65 +0.21 +0.7 EurPacGrA m 49.10 +0.36 +0.1 FnInvA m 51.77 +0.16 -0.4 GrthAmA m 43.79 +0.24 +1.8 HiIncA m 11.46 +0.02 +1.7 IncAmerA m 20.87 +0.03 +1.1 IntBdAmA m 13.51 +0.01 +0.9 IntlGrInA m 35.04 +0.22 InvCoAmA m 36.82 +0.12 +0.3 MutualA m 34.56 -0.03 -0.7 NewEconA m 39.46 +0.24 +3.2 NewPerspA m 37.64 +0.18 +0.2 NwWrldA m 58.05 +0.31 -1.2 SmCpWldA m 50.21 +0.33 +2.2 TaxEBdAmA m12.62 +0.01 +2.5 WAMutInvA m 39.21 -0.02 -0.6 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.62 +0.01 +1.6 Artisan Intl d 30.21 +0.24 -0.9 IntlVal d 37.05 +0.27 +0.8 MdCpVal 26.68 +0.13 -1.2 MidCap 50.36 +0.47 +5.8 BBH TaxEffEq d 21.20 +0.01 -0.9 Baron Growth b 72.08 +0.31 -0.4 Bernstein DiversMui 14.42 +0.01 +1.4 IntDur 13.54 +0.02 +1.8 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 33.42 +0.51 +1.5 EqDivA m 23.91 -0.02 -1.5 EqDivI 23.97 -0.02 -1.5 GlobAlcA m 21.43 +0.08 +0.5 GlobAlcC m 19.84 +0.07 +0.4 GlobAlcI 21.54 +0.09 +0.5 HiYldBdIs 8.31 +0.02 +2.0 HiYldInvA m 8.30 +0.01 +1.9 Causeway IntlVlIns d 16.15 +0.09 -0.1 Cohen & Steers Realty 67.77 +0.28 +7.9 Columbia AcornIntZ 46.51 +0.29 -0.4 AcornZ 37.33 +0.24 DivIncZ 18.11 -0.01 -1.2 StLgCpGrZ 20.14 +0.17 +4.7 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.33 +0.01 +0.2 2YrGlbFII 10.02 ... +0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.97 +0.01 +1.2 EmMkCrEqI 18.73 -0.05 -3.8 EmMktValI 26.34 -0.05 -4.6 EmMtSmCpI 19.82 -0.04 -1.4 IntCorEqI 12.98 +0.10 +1.3 IntSmCapI 21.05 +0.17 +3.4 IntlSCoI 19.72 +0.14 +2.7 IntlValuI 20.06 +0.16 +1.2 RelEstScI 28.01 +0.12 +8.0 USCorEq1I 16.51 +0.07 -0.2 USCorEq2I 16.27 +0.07 -0.6 USLgCo 14.54 +0.02 -0.1 USLgValI 31.24 +0.04 -1.2 USMicroI 19.68 +0.20 -2.1 USSmValI 34.44 +0.25 -2.7 USSmallI 30.46 +0.27 -1.7 USTgtValInst 22.32 +0.18 -2.0 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 23.27 +0.11 +0.2 Davis NYVentA m 41.21 +0.18 -0.5 NYVentY 41.72 +0.18 -0.5 Dodge & Cox Bal 98.76 +0.23 +0.5 GlbStock 11.50 +0.04 +0.2 Income 13.78 +0.02 +1.8 IntlStk 43.20 +0.34 +0.4 Stock 168.57 +0.49 -0.2 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 10.96 ... +2.1 Dreyfus AppreciaInv 51.35 -0.03 -2.1 Driehaus ActiveInc 10.79 ... +0.2 FMI LgCap 20.60 +0.07 -1.2 FPA Cres d 33.13 +0.07 +0.5 NewInc d 10.33 +0.01 +0.6 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 39.23 +0.46 +0.1 Federated StrValI 5.87 +0.01 +0.7 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.47 +0.04 +1.2 AstMgr50 17.78 +0.07 +1.3 Bal 23.05 +0.08 +1.3 BlChGrow 65.64 +0.47 +3.6 CapApr 36.98 +0.16 +2.2 CapInc d 9.98 +0.02 +1.8 Contra 96.93 +0.47 +1.9 DivGrow 35.26 +0.06 -0.4 DivrIntl d 36.87 +0.32 -0.1 EqInc 58.23 +0.05 -0.8 EqInc II 24.26 +0.02 -1.5 FF2015 12.84 +0.04 +0.7 FF2035 13.51 +0.06 +0.2 FF2040 9.54 +0.04 +0.2 Fidelity 43.61 +0.19 +2.3 FltRtHiIn d 9.98 ... +0.6 Free2010 15.43 +0.05 +0.8 Free2020 15.71 +0.05 +0.6 Free2025 13.39 +0.05 +0.5 Free2030 16.35 +0.07 +0.3 GNMA 11.40 +0.01 +2.0 GrowCo 125.87 +1.14 +5.6 GrowInc 27.51 +0.02 -1.3 HiInc d 9.43 +0.01 +1.3 Indepndnc 39.02 +0.45 +7.7 IntMuniInc d 10.32 +0.01 +1.9 IntlDisc d 40.11 +0.35 -1.0 InvGrdBd 7.79 +0.01 +1.8 LatinAm d 28.42 -0.44 -9.1 LevCoSt d 43.14 +0.15 -0.2 LowPriStk d 48.94 +0.26 -1.1 Magellan 94.08 +0.43 +1.9 MidCap d 40.43 +0.34 +2.3 MuniInc d 12.93 +0.01 +2.5 NewMktIn d 15.46 -0.01 -0.2 OTC 83.74 +0.83 +8.2 Puritan 21.69 +0.08 +2.2 ShTmBond 8.61 +0.01 +0.5 SmCapDisc d 30.74 +0.21 -1.7 StratInc 10.95 +0.02 +1.4 Tel&Util 22.78 +0.07 +3.5 TotalBd 10.58 +0.01 +1.7 USBdIdx 11.52 +0.02 +1.7 USBdIdxInv 11.52 +0.02 +1.7 Value 105.06 +0.68 +1.4 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 27.01 +0.17 +2.9 NewInsI 27.47 +0.18 +2.9 StratIncA m 12.21 +0.02 +1.4 Fidelity Select Biotech d 219.73 +5.30 +20.9 HealtCar d 212.73 +4.38 +12.8 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 65.40 +0.09 -0.1 500IdxInstl 65.40 +0.09 -0.1 500IdxInv 65.39 +0.09 -0.1 ExtMktIdAg d 54.28 +0.50 +1.6 IntlIdxAdg d 40.79 +0.38 +0.3 TotMktIdAg d 54.24 +0.16 +0.2 First Eagle GlbA m 54.10 +0.30 +0.9 OverseasA m 23.49 +0.21 +1.6 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 11.97 +0.01 +2.7 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.11 +0.01 +3.2 GrowthA m 66.06 +0.11 +1.4 HY TF A m 10.03 +0.01 +3.3 HighIncA m 2.13 +0.01 +2.0 Income C m 2.48 +0.01 +2.0 IncomeA m 2.45 +0.01 +2.1 IncomeAdv 2.43 +0.01 +1.7

Production update?

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T Rowe Price Balanced 23.50 +0.08 BlChpGr 65.93 +0.37 CapApprec 26.12 +0.07 EmMktBd d 12.38 ... EmMktStk d 30.57 -0.01 EqIndex d 49.71 +0.06 EqtyInc 32.49 +0.01 GrowStk 53.67 +0.27 HealthSci 64.23 +1.15 HiYield d 7.22 +0.01 InsLgCpGr 28.16 +0.16 IntlBnd d 9.66 +0.01 IntlGrInc d 15.79 +0.08 IntlStk d 16.16 +0.09 LatinAm d 27.24 -0.47 MidCapE 42.27 +0.29 MidCapVa 30.22 +0.19 MidCpGr 75.56 +0.48 NewAsia d 15.62 +0.02 NewEra 45.16 +0.39 NewHoriz 47.68 +0.47 NewIncome 9.41 ... OrseaStk d 10.17 +0.08 R2015 14.43 +0.04 R2025 15.51 +0.05 R2035 16.43 +0.06 Rtmt2010 17.94 +0.04 Rtmt2020 20.56 +0.06 Rtmt2030 22.81 +0.08 Rtmt2040 23.64 +0.10 Rtmt2045 15.76 +0.07 ShTmBond 4.80 ... SmCpStk 44.96 +0.34 SmCpVal d 49.94 +0.32 SpecInc 12.86 +0.01 Value 34.09 +0.05 TCW TotRetBdI 10.14 ... TIAA-CREF EqIx 14.15 +0.04 IntlE d 19.25 +0.15 Templeton InFEqSeS 22.80 +0.16 Thornburg IncBldA m 20.96 +0.05 IncBldC m 20.95 +0.05 IntlValA m 30.50 +0.35 IntlValI 31.17 +0.36 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 26.75 +0.13 VALIC Co I StockIdx 33.00 +0.05 Vanguard 500Adml 170.13 +0.23 500Inv 170.10 +0.22 BalIdxAdm 27.75 +0.06 BalIdxIns 27.75 +0.06 CAITAdml 11.48 ... CapOpAdml 112.26 +0.67 DevMktsIdxIP 119.39 +0.88 DivGr 21.09 -0.01 EmMktIAdm 32.41 -0.06 EnergyAdm 125.34 +0.90 EnergyInv 66.78 +0.47 EqInc 29.38 +0.01 EqIncAdml 61.59 +0.02 ExplAdml 96.76 +0.86 Explr 104.03 +0.92 ExtdIdAdm 63.76 +0.58 ExtdIdIst 63.75 +0.57 ExtdMktIdxIP 157.34 +1.42 FAWeUSIns 98.55 +0.55 GNMA 10.59 +0.01 GNMAAdml 10.59 +0.01 GlbEq 23.42 +0.10 GrthIdAdm 48.51 +0.18 GrthIstId 48.51 +0.19 GrthIstSg 44.92 +0.17 HYCor 6.08 +0.01 HYCorAdml 6.08 +0.01 HltCrAdml 85.34 +1.97 HlthCare 202.30 +4.66 ITBondAdm 11.32 +0.02 ITGradeAd 9.82 +0.01 InfPrtAdm 26.00 +0.05 InfPrtI 10.59 +0.02 InflaPro 13.24 +0.02 InstIdxI 169.05 +0.22 InstPlus 169.06 +0.22 InstTStPl 42.43 +0.12 IntlGr 22.94 +0.09 IntlGrAdm 72.96 +0.30 IntlStkIdxAdm 27.86 +0.16 IntlStkIdxI 111.40 +0.63 IntlStkIdxIPls 111.42 +0.63 IntlStkIdxISgn 33.41 +0.18 IntlVal 37.04 +0.19 LTGradeAd 9.99 +0.02 LTInvGr 9.99 +0.02 LifeCon 18.24 +0.04 LifeGro 27.72 +0.09 LifeMod 23.27 +0.06 MidCapIdxIP 150.89 +1.02 MidCp 30.52 +0.20 MidCpAdml 138.50 +0.93 MidCpIst 30.59 +0.20 MidCpSgl 43.70 +0.29 Morg 26.12 +0.13 MorgAdml 80.94 +0.39 MuHYAdml 10.76 +0.01 MuInt 13.94 +0.01 MuIntAdml 13.94 +0.01 MuLTAdml 11.26 +0.01 MuLtdAdml 11.08 ... MuShtAdml 15.88 ... PrecMtls 11.59 +0.12 Prmcp 95.30 +0.37 PrmcpAdml 98.83 +0.39 PrmcpCorI 19.95 +0.06 REITIdxAd 98.78 +0.43 REITIdxInst 15.29 +0.07 STBondAdm 10.54 +0.01 STBondSgl 10.54 +0.01 STCor 10.75 +0.01 STFedAdml 10.74 ... STGradeAd 10.75 +0.01 STIGradeI 10.75 +0.01 STsryAdml 10.71 ... SelValu 28.09 +0.06 SmCapIdx 53.24 +0.44 SmCapIdxIP 153.80 +1.28 SmCpIdAdm 53.28 +0.44 SmCpIdIst 53.28 +0.44 SmCpIndxSgnl 48.00 +0.40 SmCpValIdxAdm41.82 +0.25 SmGthIst 35.23 +0.39 Star 24.14 +0.08 StratgcEq 30.57 +0.28 TgtRe2010 25.84 +0.06 TgtRe2015 14.89 +0.04 TgtRe2020 27.29 +0.07 TgtRe2030 27.75 +0.08 TgtRe2035 17.03 +0.05 TgtRe2040 28.37 +0.10 TgtRe2045 17.79 +0.06 TgtRe2050 28.24 +0.09 TgtRetInc 12.62 +0.02 Tgtet2025 15.84 +0.05 TotBdAdml 10.70 +0.01 TotBdInst 10.70 +0.01 TotBdMkInv 10.70 +0.01 TotBdMkSig 10.70 +0.01 TotIntl 16.65 +0.09 TotStIAdm 46.81 +0.13 TotStIIns 46.81 +0.13 TotStISig 45.17 +0.12 TotStIdx 46.79 +0.13 TxMCapAdm 94.06 +0.24 ValIdxAdm 29.49 ... ValIdxIns 29.49 ... WellsI 25.07 +0.03 WellsIAdm 60.74 +0.09 Welltn 38.14 +0.08 WelltnAdm 65.87 +0.13 WndsIIAdm 64.99 +0.07 Wndsr 20.44 +0.09 WndsrAdml 68.97 +0.33 WndsrII 36.62 +0.04 Virtus EmgMktsIs 9.17 +0.01 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 11.19 +0.05 CoreInv A m 7.34 +0.01 SciTechA m 16.62 +0.18 Yacktman Focused d 24.72 ... Yacktman d 23.14 -0.04

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$203.70 TSLA Tesla Motor’s latest quarterly $200 $38.30 results should provide insight into how well the company’s car 100 production is faring. In the July-September quarter, ’14 Tesla’s production was constrained 0 by its battery supplies. Management Operating -$0.65 est. has said it expects those constraints $0.22 EPS would ease this year thanks to a 4Q ’12 4Q ’13 deal with Panasonic aimed at Price-earnings ratio: lost money boosting battery shipments. The based on trailing 12 month results electric car maker reports its earnings for the October-December Dividend: none quarter today. Source: FactSet

+2.4 +1.0 +1.9 +0.9 +0.8 +0.7 +0.4 +0.3 +0.2 +0.2 +0.2 +1.0 +0.6 +1.7 +1.7 +1.7 +1.7 -0.6 +0.3 +0.3 +0.2 +0.3 +0.4 -1.0 -1.0 +0.9 +0.9 +0.5 +0.5 -0.4 +0.5 +0.5 -0.4 -4.0 +2.7 +1.2 +3.6 -1.7 -1.7

Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, February 19, 2014 • 9A

Community events Reminder Events need to be submitted at least two weeks prior to the event. Community events publishes on Wednesdays and Sundays and on Friday if space is available.

Mission Mississippi The Corinth Chapter of Mission Mississippi will meet at 11:30 a.m. on Thursday, Feb. 20 in the lower level of Martha’s Menu. Mission Mississippi is a statewide organization which promotes racial reconciliation. The organization and was founded by Rev. Dolphus Weary.

Retired Federal Employees The National Association of Active and Retired Federal Employees (NARFE), Jacinto Chapter 1879, will hold its Thursday, Feb. 20 monthly meeting at Ryan’s Restaurant, 2210 Harper Road, Corinth at 11:30 a.m. All active and retired federal employees are encouraged to attend.

Car Club Meeting Wheels of Northeast Mississippi, Burnsville Car Club and Tri-State Flywheels are combining to present a Winter Car, Tractor and Bike Inside Show on Feb. 22 at Burnsville Industrial Park. Registration begins at 9 a.m Entry fee is $20. Trophies will be awarded at 1 p.m. All proceeds collected will go to support the Tishomingo County Backpack Ministry. In case of rain, event will be held March 1. For more information call Mike 662-424-3343 or Jimmy 662-424-0793.

Theater Auditions AiM Youth Arts Guild will be holding auditions for their One Act Show and Competiton on April 4,5 & 6 Both plays will hold open auditions March 10 & 11 at 6 pm at the Latta Theater in the McNairy County Visitors and Cultural Center at 205 West Court Ave. Selmer, Tenn. The upcoming plays and their casting needs include: • Cheating Death - Director Hunter Steele. 2 males, 4 females and 1 could be either. Ages needed 12-21. When the Angel of Death visits a mental hospital to collect someone on his list, he accidentally reveals himself to the wrong person. After struggling to convince the patients of his identity, Death attempts to correct his potentially fatal mistake and demands to know which one of them is actually the one he came for. But the patients refuse to give up their friend’s true identity, even after Death insists that if he doesn’t perform the touch of death within the allotted time, the consequences could be disastrous. • Shuffling- Director Houston Robinson. 1 male 1 female 1-14 flex-

SCHEDULE OF UPCOMING EVENTS 2014 February 21, 2014 MRHC Women’s Health Conference Convention Center March 1, 2014 Indoor Motocross Arena March 7-9, 2014 Civil War Relic Show Convention Center March 7-8, 2014 Ken-Ten Truck & Tractor Pullers Arena March 14-15, 2014 Tuff Truck , Super Cars & Monster Trucks Arena March 29, 2014 Brantley Gilbert Concert Arena All events are subject to change. Please call or check or web site to make sure: or call the Arena 662-287-7779

ible. Ages needed 12-21. Lacey, a teenage girl, has finished work at the mall and is waiting – and waiting – for her boyfriend to pick her up. Left stranded yet again, she reevaluates her love life while shuffling through the songs on her iPod. Actors portraying each of the songs appear with comedic monologues that stir her emotions, offer advice, and affect her decisions. Ethan, a good-humored co-worker, offers her a ride home and the possibility of future romance.

or any other firm of dementia. The program meets each Tuesday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at First Baptist Church, 501 Main Street. The program is designed to offer caregivers a day of rest and their family members a day of caring supervision along with music, games, lunch, exercise and crafts all designed to entertain and provide social interaction. For more information call Melinda Grady at 662-808-2206.

Miss Sunshine Pageant

Kindergarten registration

Third Annual Miss Sunshine Pageant benefiting The Carl Perkins Center for the Prevention of Child Abuse will be held Sunday, Feb. 23, at 2 p.m. The pageant will be held at the Selmer Community Center. Fee is $25 prior to Feb. 17 or $30 at the door. This pageant is open to all girls between the ages of 0-21 years. Admission for adults is $5, children 5-12 years $3, and under 5 years free. One adult is admitted free with each contestant. six years and up Queens qualify for the 2014 Strawberry Festival. All festival rules apply. For additional information, contact Stephanie Ray at 731-453-5481.

Kindergarten pre-registration for the Alcorn School District for the 2014-2015 school year will be held from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. March 25 at each campus. Students must reside within the boundaries of the district, be five years old on or before Aug. 31 and parents must provide immunization records, proofs of residence, a birth certificate and Social Security card. For more information contact the school district office at 662-286-5591 or the individual school offices. Applications are also available online at www.

Civil War Show

Pre-Kindergarten pre-registration for the Alcorn School District for the 2014-2015 school year will be held from 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. March 25 at each campus. Students must reside within the boundaries of the district, be four years old on or before Aug. 31, be potty trained (no pullups are permitted) and parents must provide transportation. For more information contact the school district office at 662-286-5591 or the individual school offices. Applications are also available online at www.

The Fifth Annual Corinth Civil War and Militaria Show and Sale, sponsored by the Col. W.P. Rogers Camp of the Sons of Confederate Veterans, is set for March 8-9 at the Crossroads Arena Convention Center. Show hours are March 8 from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. and March 9 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Admission is $5 and free for children under 12. For more information contact Larry McDaniel at 662-415-5676 ( or Buddy Ellis at 662-6651419 ( or visit www.

Pre-kindergarten registration

Class of 1964 Sharing Hearts Sharing Hearts is an adult care program offering a one day a week daycare for adults suffering from Alzheimer’s

The Corinth High School Class of 1964 will have its 50th class reunion on May 16-17. If interesed in attending, please contact Betsy









COUPLE: 59/60



FAMILY: 29/34, 2 children


$104 FOR ALL




CARING FOR YOU ...and Your Family! Professional Dependable • Friendly Affordable Let the reliable, professional staff at Whitfield Nursing Home show you how we use experience and resources to make your stay as enjoyable and comfortable as possible.



662-286-3331 • 2101 E. Proper St.

Whitehurst at or call these numbers for more information: 662-2874296 or 662-665-5392.

GED Assistance Mississippi Youth Challenge is now accepting applications for its latest class beginning July 19. Challenge Acaemey features a structured environment with a focus on job training, social skills and self discipline critical in today’s tough job market. Other academic opportunities include high school diploma help, college classes through a local university and nationally certified construction skills. The program is designed to meet the needs of today’s youth who are struggling in the traditional school environment and accepts male and female applicants ages 16 to 18. For more information contact 1-800-507-6253 or visit state/ms.

New location The Corinth Artist Guild Gallery has moved to a now location on Fillmore Street in the former Dodd Eye Clinic building. Hours continue to be 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Tuesday through Saturday. Contact the gallery at 665-0520 for more information.

Chronic Conditions McNairy County Health Department, UT Extension, and Selmer Senior Center have partnered to offer a free program to help improve health. Living Well with Chronic Conditions is a fun, skill-building program designed for people with chronic disease (e.g. arthritis, COPD, depression, diabetes, heart disease, obesity, fibromyalgia, etc.) This

six week class will be offered every Wednesday at Selmer Senior Center, beginning on March 5, at 9 a.m. Free health screenings and door prizes will be offered to participants. For questions or to register contact Schancey Chapman at 731-645-3598.

Lions Club The Corinth Breakfast Lions Club meets the first and third Monday of each month at 7 a.m. at Martha’s Menu.

New Year, New Yoga River Yoga is taking a new direction moving into a moderate, more energetic practice designed to cleanse and detox the body after all the holiday fun with a focus on accepting where we are right now even as people grow stronger and more flexible with practice. Classes are free (donations are accepted, but not required) and open to anyone able to begin moderate exercises. They are located at the River of Life Worship Center behind Harper Shopping Center. Class times are Thursdays at 6 p.m. and Saturdays at 10:30 a.m. For more information call Mary at 662-415-6216.

Beekeeping Course Savannah Area Beekeepers (SABA) will present a one day course on beekeeping Feb. 22 at Hardin County Middle School in Savannah, Tenn. featuring local and guest speakers, door prizes and a silent auction. A starter hive kit will be awarded to three new beekeepers who meet eligibility requirements. Registration begins at 8 a.m. with the program running 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 a.m. Cost is $15 per individual plus $5 for

each additional family member attending which includes SABA membership, lunch, catalogs, magazines and plenty of information. For more information contact Shirley at 731926-2132.

VFW Celebration The VFS will host a 50th anniversary celebration at 1 Purdy School Road on Feb. 20 from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. All original charter members and/ or family are invited. A potluck dinner will be served at 6 p.m. and a member’s meeting held at 7 p.m. Anyone in need of a ride should call 662287-6106.

Excel By 5 Excel By 5 is an innovative early childhood certification that emphasizes the important roles parents and early childcare educators play in the lives of children during their most formative years, ages 0-5 years old. It is a grass roots organization of volunteers and community leaders. The Excel By 5 team identifies and addresses children’s health issues by support families and assisting early care and education centers. Its mission is to give every child a chance to live up to his or her potential. Excel By 5 is looking for qualified and enthusiastic volunteers interested in art, music, literacy and early education for events at childcare centers, family community events and health fair events. If you would like to volunteer and mentor parents and children ages 0-5 years old, then contact Susan O’Connell at 662-286-6401 or visit our link at www.excelby5. com to learn more about The Corinth-Alcorn County Excel By 5.

10A • Wednesday, February 19, 2014 • Daily Corinthian




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Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Local school teachers Travis and Lisa Smith share their four-year experience of teaching in an international school on the island of Penang in Malaysia. See Staff Writer/Photographer Kimberly Shelton’s story coming Sunday.

Couple new to Florida aren’t happy with their neighbors DEAR ABBY: My husband and I relocated to Florida a little over a year ago and were quickly welcomed into our new neighbors’ social whirl. Two couples in the neighborhood are gay -- one male, one female. While they are nice enough, my husband and I did not include them when it was our turn to host because we do not approve of their lifestyle choices. Since then, we have been excluded from neighborhood gatherings, and someone even suggested that we are bigots! Abby, we moved here from a conservative community where people were pretty much the same. If people were “different,” they apparently kept it to themselves. While I understand the phrase “when in Rome,” I don’t feel we should have to compromise our values just to win the approval of our neighbors. But really, who is the true bigot here? Would you like to weigh in? -- UNHAPPY IN TAMPA DEAR UNHAPPY: I sure would. The first thing I’d like to say is that regardless of what you were told in your previous community, a person’s sexual orientation isn’t a “lifestyle choice.” Gay people don’t choose to be gay; they are born that way. They can’t change being gay any more than you can change being hetero-

sexual. I find it interesting that you are unwilling to reciprocate the hospitality of people welAbigail who comed you Van Buren and opened their homes Dear Abby to you, and yet you complain because you are receiving similar treatment. From where I sit, you may have chosen the wrong place to live because it appears you would be happier in a less integrated neighborhood surrounded by people who think the way you do. But if you interact only with people like yourselves, you will have missed a chance for growth, which is what you have been offered here. Please don’t blow it. DEAR ABBY: I’m 14 and in high school. My father died in a car accident when I was 8. A man who attends my church took me under his wing and has been like a father to me ever since. He is very supportive most of the time. However, he spanks me with a belt when he feels I misbehave. My mom doesn’t know about it

because she works long hours to support the family. I like the nurturing and encouragement this man gives me, but I can’t take another beating. What should I do? -- BLUE IN THE SOUTHWEST DEAR BLUE: What you are describing is a form of child abuse. This “nurturing” man has no right to hit you. You shouldn’t have to tolerate being beaten in order to feel supported. Tell your mother what has been going on, or a teacher or a counselor at your school. You appear to be an intelligent young man. Your silence is what enables those beatings to continue, so please do not remain silent about this any longer. DEAR ABBY: If you are divorced from your wife, do her parents remain your in-laws? This is to settle a disagreement. -- SHARON IN TEXAS DEAR SHARON: Legally, no. But relationships are not always based on legality. Sometimes divorced couples remain extended family members, particularly if there are children involved. (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 or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). Your destiny has nothing to do with what another person wants you to be. The momentum starts when you decide for yourself who you want to be and then take the first step. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Someone thinks of you as a role model today, but you’re probably too busy to get caught up in the idea. You see what needs to happen next, accept responsibility and get things done. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Making the conscious effort to be positive will be necessary. Unfortunate happenings stand out more prominently in the human mind than good things, and this fact keeps us from making fatal mistakes. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Think about your options. Write them down and find someone who will discuss them with you. This is the way you make sure you’re seeing the full range of possibilities. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Keeping

score is silly at this point in the game and will only detract from your main success strategy: to play as well as you can. When it really matters, other people will keep score for you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’ll be paid well for what you master. It takes hard work to master a task so that in the future you can deliver without working hard at all. Effortlessness requires effort. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You’ll spend your time effectively once you decide not to worry about who is right or wrong. Instead, you just fix the things that are standing in the way of smooth work and relationships. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Your brand of humor is two parts common sense, one part boldness. You’ll say what others are thinking but are too afraid to mention. You have a knack for being kind and funny at the same time. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). When it’s your turn to step

out in front, you’ll feel it. But for now, you’d rather be a follower than a leader who doesn’t know the way. For that reason, you’ll learn all you can by shadowing another. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You’re in the mood to raise a few eyebrows. You’d rather try something totally new that no one has done before and fail than succeed at something conventional, boring and obvious. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). What if wishes come true because you wish them a certain number of times? If that’s so, it would be a shame to stop wishing right before the correct number. In any case, a persistent wish of yours will soon be granted. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Machines will help you accomplish hard work and tackle all that’s involved with your ambitious goals. Just know that the goals themselves are extraordinary and beyond what a machine could ever duplicate.

Race: Daytona 500 Where: Daytona International Speedway When: Sunday, 1 p.m. (ET) TV: FOX 2013 Winner: Jimmie Johnson (right)


Race: DRIVE4COPD 300 Where: Daytona International Speedway When: Saturday, 1:15 p.m. (ET) TV: ESPN 2013 Winner: Tony Stewart

CAMPING WORLD TRUCKS Race: NextEra Energy Resources 250 Where: Daytona International Speedway When: Friday, 7:30 p.m. (ET) TV: FOX Sports 1 2013 Winner: Johnny Sauter

Denny Hamlin kicks off the 2014 season with a victory in the Sprint Unlimited. Eight years after he opened his rookie Sprint Cup season with a surprising win in the Sprint Unlimited, Denny Hamlin began a comeback season with a dominant performance in winning the Unlimited for the second time in his career. Hamlin actually got his comeback in high gear after a back injury at Auto Club Speedway with a victory in the 2013 season finale at Homestead-Miami Speedway, but his start to the 2014 season was even more impressive. He started from the pole of Saturday’s non-points event at Daytona International Speedway and won all three segments. His Joe Gibbs Racing teammate Kyle Busch finished third in the wreck-plagued race that saw only eight of the 18 starters running at the finish. Busch had high praise for Hamlin, who struggled last season, missing four races and part of another with his back injury, and who never really got back to form until the Homestead victory. “[Hamlin] won the last race of the year at Homestead, was the quickest in practice [at Daytona] by doing what he needed to do to get a quick lap in practice for sitting on the pole for this race tonight, then he wins [Saturday],” Busch said. “He’s on fire right now. He’s good. He’s fast. He’s ready.”


Danica Patrick not worried about her critics

A multi-car wreck takes Tony Stewart, Jeff Gordon and others out of the Sprint Unlimited on Feb. 15 at Daytona.

Todd Warshaw/Getty Images for NASCAR

Austin Dillon’s Daytona 500 pole proves that RCR team is back to full strength The return of the No. 3 Chevrolet of Richard Childress Racing to Sprint Cup Series competition at Daytona International Speedway got off to a fast start during Speedweeks as Austin Dillon won the pole for Sunday’s Daytona 500. It was the first time the No. 3 had run an official lap in Cup competition since Dale Earnhardt died driving it on the last lap of the 2001 Daytona 500. Veteran engine builder Danny Lawrence, who is now the trackside manager for Childress’ engine shop, was there for both occasions, and said after Dillon’s polewinning run that it’s a sign that the entire Childress team is back to full strength after some tough times following Earnhardt’s death. “It’s no secret when we lost Dale we rode on adrenaline for a little while there,” Lawrence said, adding that Kevin Harvick, who was Earnhardt’s first replacement until leaving the team at the end of the 2013 season, did a commendable job with the impossible task of filling the shoes of an icon like Earnhardt and helping the Childress organization continue on. Now, Lawrence said, the team is re-energized with the Dillon brothers, Ty and Aus-

Daytona’s Media Day offered Danica Patrick a chance to respond to Richard Petty’s comments the week before, in which Petty Danica Patrick said Patrick could win a Cup race only if she was driving the only car on the track. “People have said things in the past, and they’re going to say things in the future,” she said. “I still say the same thing: that everyone’s entitled to their own opinion. People are going to judge what he said, whether they judge it well or not, and I’m just not going to.” She said she tries not to worry about what her critics say about her. “The people that matter the most to me are my team, my sponsors, … those little 3-year-old kids that run up to you and want a great big hug and say they want to grow up to be like you,” Patrick said. “That’s the stuff that I really focus on.” Afterward, Petty stood by his remarks in an interview with reporters and said his remarks had nothing to do with gender. “It was definitely not sexist, OK?” he said. “Hey look, I’ve been married 55 years to the same woman. So I am not a sexist by any ways. I love women.” Getty Images for NASCAR

on the door to the dominance of the 48,” he said. “You keep knocking, you’ll have things go your way. Give me that opportunity I had in 2010 back at Homestead — I can promise a different outcome.” In 2010, Hamlin was in position to win the title at Homestead, having entered the race with a 15-point lead over Johnson. But he stumbled, and Johnson won the title by 39 points. Among the cars unable to finish the Unlimited on Saturday was the Chevrolet pace car driven by former Cup driver Brett Bodine. During a caution period, smoke began trailing from the car and flames eventually erupted from the trunk area. Hamlin, who drives a Toyota, couldn’t resist adding some fun “fuel” to the fire. “Should have been driving a Camry,” he said with a smile. Officials have determined that a malfunction in the system that operates the pace car lights caused the fire, and that system is not a standard part of the car.

Hamlin said in his winner’s interview that he’s not particularly out to prove to others that he’s back in winning form. “More so, I’d like to prove it to myself,” he said. “Homestead kind of came out of the blue, especially how our year went. “We started feeling better. I realized after the win in Homestead — how I was feeling — that we run as good as I feel. When I feel comfortable in the car, especially in long runs and everything, you know, I can do just about anything I need to do to be a race winner. “So it’s more proving it to myself than proving it to other people. You don’t like to talk about what you’re going to do; I’d like to just show what we can do.” Hamlin also said that the entire Gibbs team — including teammates Matt Kenseth and Busch — is poised to challenge Jimmie Johnson and his No. 48 team when it comes down to the other end of the schedule in the deciding race of the season-ending Chase. “The JGR cars, whether it be the 18, 20 or 11, are constantly the ones knocking

Christa L. Thomas for Chevy Racing

Patrick Smith/Getty Images for NASCAR

Denny Hamlin sweeps Sprint Unlimited

where I think everybody is healed and we’ve got a little satisfaction of some of our other stuff, and we’ve been able to execute and we’ve got that feeling again. “I think that our company is ready to go to contend, and I don’t think it’s just about Daytona; I think we’re going to be good everywhere we go.” And Dillon made it clear that his polewinning run came because of his team’s efforts, not some publicity stunt as some have speculated on social media. He cited the performance of his teammates as proof. Besides Truex’s run, Ryan Newman was fifth fastest, and Paul Menard was 10th.

Austin Dillon takes the checkered flag to win the pole for the 2014 Daytona 500. tin, driving for their grandfather Childress, and with the addition of veteran Ryan Newman to the team and Martin Truex Jr. to the closely associated Furniture Row Racing. Truex qualified second to Dillon on Sunday. “It’s a breath of fresh air to be able to see Austin and Ty and Ryan Newman and Martin Truex and these guys that are great race car drivers be able to sit in our stuff,” he said. “It took us to while to recover [from Earnhardt’s death]. It’s been long enough

Gordon wants Sprint Cup for trophy room

Jeff Gordon has 88 Sprint Cup victories and four championships — but no championship since 2001. He said during his Media Day Jeff Gordon appearance that he likes the idea of a walk-off championship. “If I win the championship this year, I’ve put in 20-plus great years,” he said. “I do this now because I love it, because I like being competitive, and because I want another championship. I want to get a Sprint Cup championship. “I go home, and I look at my trophy room. I see four trophies — championship trophies. But they say Winston Cup on them. You can name me a four-time Sprint Cup champion for technical reasons all you want, but to me I’m still not. I want that before my career’s over. “If that happened, that would be all the reasons I need to say, ‘This is it, I’m done.’”

Father-son Nemechek team to revive No. 8 in 2014 Camping World Truck Series Sometimes in the NASCAR world, car numbers come available at just the right times and for the right reasons. When Tony Stewart ventured off from Joe Gibbs Racing to be a part owner of StewartHaas Racing, he was able to get the No. 14 made famous by his hero and mentor, A.J. Foyt. Richard Childress has not used the No. 3 that was once his own car number since Dale Earnhardt died in the No. 3 at Daytona in 2001. But this year he’s bringing it back with his oldest grandson, Austin Dillon, behind the wheel. When Chase Elliott moved to the Nationwide Series this year, he was able to secure the No. 9 that long has been associated with his father, Bill Elliott. But few numbers mean as much to a team and family as the No. 8 does to the Nemechek family, which will see that number on the track this season as John Hunter Nemechek and his father, Joe Nemechek, team up to run the full Camping World Truck Series schedule. The younger Nemechek, at 16, is only eligible to race in 10 events — those at oval tracks up to a little over a mile in length, and road courses of any length. His father, who has four Sprint Cup wins and 16 Nationwide Series victories but is winless so far in the Truck Series, will run the rest of the schedule.

And they’ll do it under the same number that the late John Nemechek — Joe’s brother — used, and was driving when he died in a crash during a Truck Series event at Homestead-Miami Speedway in 1997. “That number means a lot to our family,” John Hunter said. “It was my uncle’s number that he ran before I was born, and I was named for him. “That number is something we want to try and keep in the family, but one of the hardest things we had to do was go to my grandparents and talk to them about it. It was an emotional deal, but they liked the idea. Hopefully, we can go out and get a win and keep that number going.” Even though he’d like to be the one to get that win, the youngster has more realistic expectations for the upcoming season. “My main goal is to finish in the top 15 or top 10 each race,” he said. “I know that’s a tall order, but you have to set your standards high.” John Hunter ran two Truck races last year, at Martinsville and Phoenix, where he finished 16th and 21st, respectively, and he knows this year will see him continue the learning phase of his career. Unlike the racer’s adage “In it to win it,” he said he’s more likely “In it to spin it” this year. But in his favor is the advice he can get

from his father, who was known as “Front Row Joe” for his qualifying exploits during the heyday of his Sprint Cup career. “He teaches me a bunch, but he also lets me do my thing,” John Hunter said. “If he sees something I’m doing wrong or something I can improve, he’ll come up and say something to me, but mostly I’m independent.” The younger Nemechek started off his 2014 season in strong fashion with a victory in the Pro Late Model portion of Speedfest at Watermelon Capital Speedway in Cordele, Ga., on Jan. 26. It was his firstever victory in any kind of Late Model car, and it was in one numbered 8. “It was a good race,” he said. “We had a fast car all weekend.” But the win didn’t come without its share of drama for the high school junior at Davidson Day School in North Carolina, where he’s an A student. “We had a late caution, right after I took the white flag,” he said. “Then we had, like, seven more green-white-checkered runs. “It was a little frustrating, but I kept my cool.” His victory celebration was a little subdued, though. “There wasn’t much to it,” he said. “We were trying to get home for school the next day.”

Getty Images for NASCAR


Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, February 19, 2014 • 11A



SPEAKING 72 Drivers who attempted to qualify for the 1984 Daytona 500.


Drivers who attempted to qualify for the 2014 Daytona 500.


Rookies who have won the pole for the Daytona 500: Austin Dillon, Danica Patrick, Jimmie Johnson, Mike Skinner and Loy Allen.


Drivers who won the Daytona 500 pole driving a car numbered 3: Austin Dillon, Buddy Baker, Ricky Rudd and Dale Earnhardt.

12A • Daily Corinthian

1-1A Tourney


Lady Bears, Warriors advance

@ Booneville High School BY H. LEE SMITH II

Girls Monday Biggersville 71, Thrasher 46 Tuesday’s Scores Wheeler 79, Falkner 63 Tremont def. Jumpertown Thursday Biggersville-Tremont, 4 Pine Grove-Wheeler, 7 Friday Consolation, 4 Championship, 7

Boys Monday Falkner 75, Thrasher 58 Wheeler 84, Jumpertown 66 Tuesday’s Scores Tremont 54, Pine Grove 49 Thursday Biggersville-Tremont, 5:30 Falkner-Wheeler, 8:30 Friday Consolation, 5:30 Championship, 8:30

1-3A Tourney @ NEMCC, Booneville

Girls Tuesday’s Scores Booneville 65, Mooreville 33 Central 51, North Pontotoc 38 Thursday Kossuth-Central, 7 Belmont-Booneville, 8:30 Friday Consolation, 4 Championship, 7

Boys Tuesday’s Scores Booneville 55, Mooreville 34 Belmont 64, Central 61 Thursday Kossuth-Booneville, 4 North Pontotoc-Belmont, 5:30 Friday Consolation, 5:30 Championship, 8:30

1-4A Tourney @ Itawamba CC, Fulton

Girls Tuesday’s Scores Itawamba 79, Tishomingo Co. 26 Corinth 52, Amory 30 Thursday Pontotoc-Corinth, 4 Shannon-Itawamba, 7 Friday Consolation, 4 Championship, 7

Boys Tuesday’s Scores Pontotoc 73, Amory 32 Itawamba 60, Tish Co. 40 Thursday Shannon-Itawamba, 5:30 Corinth-Pontotoc, 8:30 (WXRZ) Friday Consolation, 5:30 Championship, 8:30

Lady ’Cats win district

Wednesday, February 19, 2014

BOONEVILLE — Seven of the eight Alcorn County teams are still alive. With five spots into next week’s North Half Tournament secured by four byes — both Kossuth clubs, the Corinth boys and Biggersville boys — and Monday’s opening-round win by Biggersville, the lives of the other three teams were determined on Tuesday. The locals combined for a 2-1 mark, with the Alcorn Central Golden Bears the lone casualty in a 64-61 loss to Belmont in the fourth and final game at the Division 1-3A

Tournament at Northeast’s Bonner Arnold Coliseum. The Alcorn Central girls moved on earlier in the day with a 51-38 win over North Pontotoc. At the Division 1-4A Tournament at Itawamba Community College, the Corinth girls punched their ticket with a 52-30 win over Amory in the third of four games. The Biggersville boys, Corinth boys and both Kossuth clubs will make their tournament debuts in Thursday’s semifinal round. All teams reaching the semifinals qualified for the next step to Jackson, an opening round North Half date with the fin-

ish in the league tournament determining the opponent and location of the first of three straight elimination games. • The Lady Bears jumped out to a 15-7 lead after one, the complete opposite of their regular-season meeting against the Lady Vikings. In the Jan. 28 contest at Ecru, North Pontotoc led 20-9 after eight minutes, en route to a 54-46 win. Central (17-11) saw North trim three points of the deficit and pull to within 34-29 heading into the final period. The Lady Bears, who will face county rival Kossuth in one semifinal game on Thursday,

closed with a 17-point period — with Alexis Harmon (9) and Briley Talley (4) doing most of the damage. Lauren McCreless, who had the other four points on a perfect showing from the line, lead a balanced attack with a game-high 15. Harmon followed with 14 and Talley chipped in 13. Central staved off a North comeback by going 7-of-12 from the line in the final period. The Lady Bears, who finished 13-of-24 from the stripe, had missed six of their 12 tries the first three quarters. Please see ADVANCE | 13A

JUCO Basketball Monday’s Games

(W) Northeast 83, Holmes 77 Halftime: Northeast, 4636. Leading Scorers: (H) Brandi Carter 25, LaShonda Wilson 17, Tayanna Purnell 10; (NE) Antionette Riddle 24, Teresa Mays 20, Daisha Williams 14. Records: Holmes 6-16 (38), Northeast 7-15 (2-9)

(M) Northeast 68, Holmes 67 Halftime: Northeast, 3935. Leading Scorers: (H) Travis Johnson 20, Rodriques Palmer 11; (NE) Keldrick Lesley 19, Dimario Jackson 16, Cameron Shorty 14. Records: Holmes 11-10 (37), Northeast 5-17 (2-9) Notes: Tyre Mallard (Caledonia) stole the ball and hit the game winning runner with :07.3 remaining for the Tigers. Northeast concludes the 2014 season on Thursday at Mississippi Delta Community College.

(W) ICC 72, Delta 57 Halftime: ICC, 32-28. Leading Scorers: (ICC) Leslie Robinson 11, Jerona Allen 11, Ricki Hooker 10; (D) Krystal Nailer 20, Ashanti Spencer 12 Record: ICC 14-9 (10-2)

Photo Courtesy NEMCC

Antionette Riddle (12) scored a team-high 24 on Monday as Northeast beat Holmes 83-77 in their home finale. The Tigers claimed a 68-67 decision in the nightcap.

(M) ICC 74, Delta 61 Halftime: ICC, 41-28.

Leading Scorers: (ICC) Alex Anderson 21, Tyrone Wooten 12, Tory Rice 11,

Johnthan McGee 10; (D) Kel’Drek Young 10. Record: ICC 14-9 (9-3)

Kentucky sends Ole Miss to third straight defeat The Associated Press

OXFORD — Kentucky’s Julius Randle started his big night with a few dunks, then made a boatload of free throws and capped it off with a difficult finish in the lane to seal the victory. The 6-foot-9 freshman is turning into the consistent force the Wildcats hoped he would be. That could make them tough to beat as March approaches. Randle scored 25 points and grabbed 13 rebounds for his 14th double-double of the season as No. 18 Kentucky beat Mississippi 84-70 on

Tuesday night. “We know we can do this,” Randle said. “We can do this every game. It’s about chemistry and having fun out there and today it showed.” Aaron Harrison added 17 points and four assists for the Wildcats. Kentucky (20-6, 10-3 Southeastern Conference) dominated throughout most of the game, going on a 15-0 run midway through the first half to take a 25-11 lead that proved insurmountable. Kentucky was active in the paint and had several alleyoop dunks, jumping over the

Rebels’ overmatched defense. The Wildcats had seven dunks in the first half alone. It was an emphatic victory just days after one of Kentucky’s most disappointing setbacks this season — a 6959 loss to Florida on Saturday at Rupp Arena. “In the last eight years or so, after a loss, our teams have bounced back to win by an average of 17 points,” Kentucky coach John Calipari said. “I challenged them to see how they would respond and they responded.” Ole Miss (16-10, 7-6) lost its third straight game and has

almost completely fallen out of the picture for an at-large NCAA tournament berth. The Rebels had a bad shooting night and were steamrolled on the boards. Jarvis Summers led Ole Miss with 22 points and Anthony Perez added 21. Kentucky had a big lead for most of the second half until a late Ole Miss rally. The Rebels cut it to 76-70 with 1:48 remaining after Perez banked in a 3-pointer, but on Kentucky’s next possession Randle drove the lane and made a short jumper in traffic to stop the surge.

BY JEFF YORK For the Daily Corinthian

HENDERSON, Tenn. — The McNairy Central Lady Bobcats secured the district tournament championship Monday with a 47-35 win over Chester County. A stifling defense that clamped down on the Lady Eagles was the key to the win for the Lady Bobcats. McNairy (22-6) will host Obion County in the first round of the Region Tournament on Friday. Tip is at 7 p.m. If the Lady ’Cats win on Friday, they will return to Chester County to play in the semifinals. The Lady ’Cats held the Lady Eagles to only 15 points in the second half and just four points in the fourth quarter to keep Chester County from making a comeback. Haven Phelps hit three 3-pointers in the first half to help MC open a 2620 halftime lead. Sophomore Madi Rose Hammock hit a clutch three in the final seconds of the first half to give the blue and gold some momentum going into halftime. McNairy hit five treys in the first half to account for 15 of its 26 points. Please see LADY ’CATS | 13A

Malzahn wants proposed tempo rule tabled until 2015 The Associated Press

AUBURN, Ala. — Auburn coach Gus Malzahn wants to slow down consideration of a rule taking aim at uptempo offenses. Malzahn said Tuesday that he has spoken “numerous times” over the previous five days with the chairman of the committee that passed a pro-

posal designed to rein in offenses like the Tigers’ hurryup, no-huddle attack. He has asked Air Force coach Troy Calhoun, the committee chair, to push consideration of the rule until next year. “This is not a rule change year,” Malzahn said. “For a rule to be changed, it has

to be under the umbrella of health and safety. There’s absolutely zero documented evidence that it is hazardous to (speed up) the pace of play, only opinions. “What I asked him to do is move this to next year, when it is a rule change year where we can hear both sides and have a healthy debate

on moving forward with the rule.” The playing rules oversight panel, which meets March 6, must approve the proposal. The rule, if it’s passed, would give defenses time to substitute by penalizing offenses for snapping the ball before the 40-second play clock has ticked down to 29.

Sochi Olympics see day of politics, power on the slopes The Associated Press

SOCHI, Russia — The politics got a little hotter. The slopes got a lot slushier. On a day when the mountain courses seemed better suited for the crawl or butterfly but posed no obstacle to Tina Maze, the Sochi Olympics took a more overt politi-

cal turn. Two members of the punk group Pussy Riot — Nadezhda Tolokonnikova and Maria Alekhina — were among nine people detained Tuesday while walking in downtown Sochi. All were later released and no charges were filed. The two group members

burst from the police station wearing trademark ski masks — one pink, one blue. Police said they were questioned about a theft at the hotel where they were staying. Pussy Riot has become an international flashpoint for those who contend Vladimir Putin’s government has ex-

ceeded its authority in dealing with an array of issues, notably human and gay rights. “We are constantly surrounded by people ... who are shadowing us, following our every move and looking for any excuse to detain us,” Please see OLYMPICS | 13A

Wednesday, February 19, 2014



Pro basketball

College basketball

NBA standings, schedule CONTINUED FROM 12A

North was just 7-of17 from the stripe as the No. 4 and No. 5 seeds shot just under 50 percent combined, making 20 of 41. â&#x20AC;˘ Corinth used a 20-5 third quarter to blow open a 23-17 halftime lead as the Lady Warriors claimed their third win of the season over the Lady Panthers. Corinth (11-13) saw five players get in on the act in the third, with Aundrea Adams scoring eight of her game-high 20 in the period. Jamia Kirk and Teosha Boyd combined for nine as CHS earned a semifinal berth against top-seeded Pontotoc on Thursday. Â (G) Central 51, N.

Pontotoc 38 Central 15 6 13 17 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 51 N.Pontotoc 7 7 15 9 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 38  CENTRAL (51):  Lauren McCreless 15, Alexis Harmon 14, Briley Talley 13, Callie Buntin 4, Courtney Ekiss 3, Jordan Whitten 2. N.PONTOTOC (38): Katie Henry 12, Amelia Merritt 10, Ale Swords 9, Tia Davis 5, Lakin Morris 2 3-Pointers: (C) Talley 2, Harmon, McCreless. (NP) Henry 2, Swords Record: Central 17-11  

(G) Corinth 52, Amory 30 Amory 8 9 5 8 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 30 Corinth 11 12 20 9 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 52 Â AMORY (30): Ashley Thompson 12, Vicky Hale 10, Miracal Jones 6, Samantha Parrish 2. CORINTH (52): Aundrea Adams 20, Teosha Boyd 9, Jamia Kirk 8, Che Curlee 7, Aspen Stricklen 3, Tamia Clark 3, Tyesha Gunn 2. 3-Pointers: (A) Thompson, Hale. (C) Kirk 2, Curlee. Record: Corinth 11-13


Tolokonnikova said after her release. At the Olympic Park, the Russian hockey team looked plenty vulnerable in its opening hockey game in the elimination round, defeating Norway 4-0 in a game that â&#x20AC;&#x201D; despite the scoreline â&#x20AC;&#x201D; was anything but a rout. No questions, however, about the Dutch speedskaters. Jorrit Bergsma won the menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 10,000 meters to lead another sweep of the medals for the Netherlands. Seven gold medals were on offer on Day 12 and among the winners were Emil Hegle Svendsen of Norway in biathlon, Pierre Vaultier

of France in snowboardcross, South Korea in short track relay and Joergen Graabak of Norway in Nordic combined. SKIING: Neither rain nor snow could keep Maze from her appointed rounds. The Slovenian skier captured her second gold medal of these games by winning the giant slalom. Maze was in full command, leading all the way and finishing 0.07 seconds ahead of Anna Fenninger of Austria. Defending champion Viktoria Rebensburg of Germany was the bronze medalist and teen sensation Mikaela Shiffrin of the U.S. was fifth in her Olympic debut. Last week, Maze tied for the gold medal in the downhill in glorious sunshine.

EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct GB Toronto 29 24 .547 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Brooklyn 24 27 .471 4 New York 20 33 .377 9 1 Boston 19 35 .352 10 â &#x201E;2 Philadelphia 15 40 .273 15 Southeast Division W L Pct GB Miami 38 14 .731 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Atlanta 25 27 .481 13 1 Washington 25 28 .472 13 â &#x201E;2 Charlotte 24 30 .444 15 1 Orlando 16 39 .291 23 â &#x201E;2 Central Division W L Pct GB Indiana 41 12 .774 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 1 Chicago 27 25 .519 13 â &#x201E;2 Detroit 22 31 .415 19 Cleveland 21 33 .389 201â &#x201E;2 Milwaukee 10 43 .189 31 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct GB San Antonio 38 15 .717 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Houston 36 17 .679 2 Dallas 32 23 .582 7 Memphis 30 23 .566 8 1 New Orleans 23 29 .442 14 â &#x201E;2 Northwest Division W L Pct GB Oklahoma City 43 12 .782 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Portland 36 17 .679 6 Minnesota 25 28 .472 17 1 Denver 24 28 .462 17 â &#x201E;2 1 Utah 19 33 .365 22 â &#x201E;2 Pacific Division W L Pct GB L.A. Clippers 37 18 .673 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 1 Phoenix 31 21 .596 4 â &#x201E;2 Golden State 31 22 .585 5 L.A. Lakers 18 35 .340 18 Sacramento 18 35 .340 18 â&#x20AC;&#x201D;â&#x20AC;&#x201D;â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games No games scheduled Tuesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Indiana 108, Atlanta 98 Cleveland 114, Philadelphia 85 Toronto 103, Washington 93 Charlotte 108, Detroit 96 Milwaukee 104, Orlando 100 Memphis 98, New York 93 Miami 117, Dallas 106 Phoenix 112, Denver 107, OT San Antonio at L.A. Clippers, (n) Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Orlando at Cleveland, 6 p.m. Detroit at Charlotte, 6 p.m. Chicago at Toronto, 6 p.m. Washington at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m. Indiana at Minnesota, 7 p.m. New York at New Orleans, 7 p.m. Boston at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Brooklyn at Utah, 8 p.m. San Antonio at Portland, 9 p.m. Golden State at Sacramento, 9 p.m. Houston at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m. Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Miami at Oklahoma City, 7 p.m. Denver at Milwaukee, 7 p.m. Houston at Golden State, 9:30 p.m.

USA Today Top 25 Poll The top 25 teams in the USA Today menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s college basketball poll, with firstplace votes in parentheses, records through Feb. 16, points based on 25 points for a first-place vote through one point for a 25th-place vote and previous ranking: Record Pts Pvs 1. Syracuse (32) 25-0 800 1 2. Florida 23-2 752 4 3. Wichita State 27-0 747 2 4. Arizona 23-2 679 3 5. Louisville 21-4 618 8 6. Duke 20-5 611 9 7. San Diego State 22-2 591 5 8. Kansas 19-6 554 7 9. Cincinnati 23-3 526 11 10. Saint Louis 23-2 513 12 11. Villanova 22-3 506 6 12. Creighton 21-4 423 17 13. Virginia 21-5 416 16 14. Michigan State 21-5 406 10 15. Iowa 19-6 375 15 16. Kentucky 19-6 302 13 17. Texas 20-5 278 19 18. Wisconsin 21-5 255 21 19. Iowa State 19-5 227 14 20. Michigan 18-7 159 18 21. UConn 20-5 158 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 22. Gonzaga 23-4 128 24 23. Ohio State 20-6 97 20 24. Memphis 19-6 85 22 25. UCLA 20-5 72 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Others receiving votes: Oklahoma 31, North Carolina 22, Kansas State 19, Pittsburgh 17, SMU 7, Stephen F. Austin 7, Arizona State 6, New Mexico 6, Louisiana Tech 2, West Virginia 2, California 1, Nebraska 1, VCU 1.

Tuesday menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s games

Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ 13A

S. Illinois 75, Bradley 64 SOUTHWEST Abilene Christian 80, Arlington Baptist 66 Kansas 64, Texas Tech 63 FAR WEST Boise St. 84, Colorado St. 72 Wyoming 72, Fresno St. 66

Tuesday womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s games EAST Brooklyn 67, John Jay 43 CCNY 73, Lehman 48 Caldwell 72, Concordia (NY) 61 Chestnut Hill 75, Georgian Court 61 Delaware 55, Drexel 50 Dominican (NY) 85, Felician 70 Georgetown 60, St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 57 Post (Conn.) at Bloomfield, ppd. Saint Josephâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 61, Duquesne 59 Seton Hall 82, Providence 72 W. New England at Salve Regina, ppd. William Smith 62, Union (NY) 50 SOUTH Alice Lloyd 85, Berea 83 Columbia (Mo.) 85, Mid-Continent 57 Freed-Hardeman 103, Harris-Stowe 77 MIDWEST Alverno 60, Aurora 55 Concordia (Wis.) 69, Marian (Wis.) 42 Creighton 70, Xavier 61 Edgewood 61, Lakeland 57 Marquette 80, DePaul 74 Wis. Lutheran 77, Milwaukee Engineering 64 Wright St. 92, Oakland 78 SOUTHWEST Abilene Christian 108, Arlington Baptist 56

Golf World Golf Ranking

EAST Brooklyn 87, John Jay 52 CCSU 73, St. Francis (NY) 71 Caldwell 85, Concordia (N.Y.) 74 Chestnut Hill 81, Georgian Court 65 Dominican (NY) 90, Felician 83 Hobart 72, Union (NY) 61 Lehman 74, CCNY 59 Post (Conn.) at Bloomfield, ppd. St. Johnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 77, Butler 52 Villanova 82, Providence 79, 2OT W. New England at Salve Regina, ppd. SOUTH Berea 87, Alice Lloyd 74 Clemson 73, NC State 56 Columbia (Mo.) 85, Mid Continent 57 Duke 68, Georgia Tech 51 Freed-Hardeman 103, Harris-Stowe 77 George Washington 73, Richmond 65 Kentucky 84, Mississippi 70 Louisville 80, South Florida 54 Maryland 71, Wake Forest 60 Tennessee 67, Georgia 48 Virginia 57, Virginia Tech 53 MIDWEST Detroit 65, Ill.-Chicago 59 Drake 70, N. Iowa 67 Illinois St. 67, Missouri St. 63 Iowa at Indiana, ppd. Iowa St. 85, Texas 76 Marian, Ind. 65, Spring Arbor 50

1. Tiger Woods 2. Adam Scott 3. Henrik Stenson 4. Phil Mickelson 5. Justin Rose 6. Zach Johnson 7. Rory McIlroy 8. Sergio Garcia 8. Dustin Johnson 10. Matt Kuchar 11. Jason Day 12. Steve Stricker 13. Jordan Spieth 14. Bubba Watson 15. Ian Poulter 16. Charl Schwartzel 17. Graeme McDowell 18. Jason Dufner 19. Brandt Snedeker 20. Webb Simpson 21. Luke Donald 22. Hideki Matsuyama 23. Jim Furyk 24. Jimmy Walker 25. Keegan Bradley 26. Thomas Bjorn 27. Graham DeLaet 28. Jamie Donaldson 29. Ryan Moore 30. Victor Dubuisson 31. Bill Haas 32. Lee Westwood

trict crown since 2011. Phelps topped MC in scoring with 15 points followed by Porsha Chappell and Kaitlyn West with 10 points apiece. Leading scorer and dis-

trict MVP Mallorie Sweat was held scoreless. Sweat, Chappell, Phelps and Kaitlyn West were named to the All-District team for their play during the season. Selika McCord,


10.23 8.73 8.52 6.88 6.39 6.08 6.06 5.82 5.82 5.65 5.34 5.02 5.01 4.75 4.61 4.60 4.58 4.53 4.46 4.17 4.09 4.09 4.03 3.97 3.94 3.76 3.49 3.46 3.25 3.24 3.22 3.19

33. Hunter Mahan USA 34. Ernie Els SAF 35. Louis Oosthuizen SAF 36. Nick Watney USA 37. Stephen Gallacher SCO 38. G. Fernandez-Cast. ESP 39. Harris English USA 40. Miguel Angel JimenezESP 41. Kevin Streelman USA 42. Joost Luiten NED 43. Billy Horschel USA 44. Patrick Reed USA 45. Francesco Molinari ITA 46. Jonas Blixt SWE 47. Branden Grace SAF 48. Chris Kirk USA 49. Martin Kaymer GER 50. Matteo Manassero ITA

3.18 3.05 3.05 2.86 2.85 2.75 2.73 2.69 2.66 2.61 2.60 2.59 2.54 2.43 2.43 2.42 2.42 2.38

Winter Olympics Medals standings At Sochi, Russia Through Tuesday, Feb. 18 (67 of 98 events) Nation G S B Netherlands.............6 6 8 United States ..........6 4 10 Russia ....................5 8 6 Norway ....................7 4 7 Canada ...................4 9 4 Germany..................8 3 4 France .....................3 1 5 Austria ....................2 6 1 Sweden ...................2 5 2 Switzerland..............5 2 1 Belarus ...................5 0 1 China ......................3 2 1 Slovenia ..................2 1 3 Czech Republic ........1 3 2 Japan ......................1 3 2 Italy.........................0 2 4 Poland.....................4 0 0 South Korea ............2 1 1 Australia..................0 2 1 Latvia ......................0 1 2 Britain .....................1 0 1 Finland ....................0 2 0 Slovakia ..................1 0 0 Croatia ....................0 1 0 Kazakhstan .............0 0 1 Ukraine ...................0 0 1

Tot 20 20 19 18 17 15 9 9 9 8 6 6 6 6 6 6 4 4 3 3 2 2 1 1 1 1

Transactions Tuesday BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Agreed to terms with RHP Justin Masterson on a one-year contract. National League NEW YORK METS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Agreed to terms with LHP Dana Eveland and RHP Buddy Carlyle on minor league contracts. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CHICAGO BULLS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Signed F Jarvis Varnado to a 10-day contract. OKLAHOMA CITY THUNDER â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Assigned F Andre Roberson to Tulsa (NBADL). FOOTBALL National Football League ATLANTA FALCONS â&#x20AC;&#x201D;Signed OL Gabe Carimi.


The district championship was the eighth under coach Jerry Lott and the teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 12th in school history. It was their first dis-

Margie Coleman and Chappell were named to the All-Tournament team. Sweat and Chappell were named to the all-academic (3.3 GPA or higher) team.

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14A • Wednesday, February 19, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

Few eligible patients can get weight loss surgery BY MATTHEW PERRONE AP Health Writer



Conference includes a complimentary breakfast, door prizes, giveaways and information to improve your life. This event is provided to you at no charge by MRHC but reservations are required.


WASHINGTON — Like 78 million other Americans, MaryJane Harrison is obese. And like many critically overweight Americans, Harrison cannot afford to have weight loss surgery because her health insurance doesn’t cover it. The financial burden makes it nearly impossible for her to follow the advice of three physicians who have prescribed the stomach-shrinking procedure for Harrison, who is fourfeet, 10 inches and weighs 265 pounds. Harrison’s health insurance plan, provided by UnitedHealth, excludes coverage of any surgical procedures for weight loss. As a result, she and her family are trying to raise $15,000 to pay for the surgery that she thinks will save her life. “I am now 53 and I don’t think I’m going to live to be 55,” says Harrison, 53, who lives outside of San Antonio and has tried for years to lose weight through dieting and exercise. “When you feel your health deteriorating this fast, you know it.” UnitedHealth said it can’t legally comment on Harrison’s health plan unless she signs a privacy waiver. But Harrison declined to sign one due to concerns about how the company might use the information. Harrison’s case underscores a surprising trend: While the number of obese Americans persists at record levels, the number of patients undergoing weight loss surgery hasn’t budged in a decade. Last year, about 160,000 U.S. patients un-

derwent weight loss surgery — roughly the same number as in 2004. That’s only about 1 percent of the estimated 18 million adults who qualify nationwide for the surgery, according to the American Society for Metabolic and Bariatric Surgery. “If we were talking about breast cancer, no one would be content with having only one percent of that population treated,” says Dr. John Morton, professor of surgery at Stanford University. “Yet if you look at the impact of obesity on life expectancy, it’s by far one of the most dangerous conditions we have in public health.” Surgeons blame a combination of factors for the stagnating numbers, including the economic downturn and a social stigma against resorting to surgery to treat weight problems. But insurance coverage is the largest hurdle, they say. Nearly two-thirds of health plans sponsored by employers don’t cover weight loss surgery, which can cost between $15,000 and $25,000. Those that do often mandate that patients meet a number of requirements, including special diets and psychological evaluations, before they can get the procedure covered. And early signs indicate many of the same challenges seen in the private market have carried over to the new, state-run insurance exchanges that are part of the health care overhaul: Only 24 states require insurers to cover weight loss surgery for patients. And when the procedure is covered, many plans require patients to pay up to 50 percent of the cost out of pocket.

Insurers have said for years that bariatric surgery should only be used as a last resort, hence the many preliminary requirements and evaluations. “All major surgeries are risky. This one is life altering, and if there is an approach that’s less invasive and less risky for the patient, you want to try that one first,” says, Susan Pisano, a spokeswoman for America’s Health Insurance Plans, an insurance industry trade group. But the insurance hurdles are pushing up against new medical guidelines urging doctors to more aggressively address obesity, including referring patients for surgery. The most popular procedure is gastric bypass, which involves stapling off a small pouch from the rest of the stomach and connecting it to the small intestine. Patients eat less because the pouch holds little food, and they absorb fewer calories because much of the intestine is bypassed. Another procedure called gastric banding places an inflatable ring over the top of the stomach to restrict how much food it can hold. The latest long-term studies show that the typical patient loses about 30 percent of their excess weight with the bypass procedure and 17 percent with the band after three years. That compares with weight loss of just 2 to 8 percent with diet and lifestyle changes. Researchers estimate the initial costs of surgery are recouped within 2 to 9 years, as patients cut down on prescriptions, trips to the doctor and emergency hospital care.

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1B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Wednesday, February 19, 2014

Slow cooker chicken GHOLYHUVHDVH IODYRU

BY ALISON LADMAN Associated Press


Slow cooker meyer lemon chicken Start to finish: 20 minutes active, plus 4 to 5 hours on high heat or 7 to 8 hours on low heat, Servings: 6 2 large leeks, white parts only, sliced 2 cloves garlic, minced 1 large yellow onion, chopped 8 ounces cremini mushrooms, halved 2 medium fennel bulbs, trimmed and quartered 11â &#x201E;2 pounds boneless, skinless chicken thighs 1â &#x201E;2 cup chicken broth 1â &#x201E;2 cup white wine 1 tablespoon finely minced fresh rosemary 2 Meyer lemons, quartered Salt and ground black pepper 2 tablespoons unsalted butter 1â &#x201E;2 teaspoon ground coriander 1â &#x201E;4 teaspoon granulated garlic 3â &#x201E;4 cup panko breadcrumbs Egg noodles, cooked, to serve ,QDWRTXDUWVORZFRRNHUFRPELQHWKHOHHNVJDUOLFRQLRQPXVK URRPVIHQQHOFKLFNHQWKLJKVEURWKZKLWHZLQHURVHPDU\OHPRQVÂťWHD VSRRQVDOWDQGÂťWHDVSRRQEODFNSHSSHU&RRNIRUWRKRXUVRQORZKHDWRUIRU WRKRXUVRQKLJKKHDW 0HDQZKLOHLQDVPDOOVNLOOHWRYHUPHGLXPKHDWPHOWWKHEXWWHU$GGWKHFRULDQGHU JDUOLFDQGDSLQFKHDFKRIVDOWDQGEODFNSHSSHU6WLULQWKHEUHDGFUXPEVDQGFRRNVWLUULQJIRU WRPLQXWHVRUXQWLOOLJKWO\WRDVWHG6HWDVLGH :KHQWKHFKLFNHQLVGRQHUHPRYHDQGGLVFDUGWKHOHPRQV$GMXVWVHDVRQLQJVZLWKDGGLWLRQDOVDOWDQG SHSSHUDVQHHGHG7RVHUYHSODFHHJJQRRGOHVLQWKHERWWRPRIVHUYLQJERZOV6SRRQWKHFKLFNHQDQGYHJHWDEOHV RYHUWKHQRRGOHVDORQJZLWKVRPHRIWKHOLTXLG6SULQNOHZLWKEUHDGFUXPEV

Associated Press

A healthy, easy, no-knead bread anyone can make at home BY SARA MOULTON Associated Press



No-knead N o walnutrosemary bread Start to finish: 14 hours (20 minutes active), Makes 1 loaf (10 servings)


cup (50 grams) coarsely chopped walnuts 2 cups (266 grams) bread flour 1 cup (133 grams) whole-wheat flour 11â &#x201E;4 teaspoons (8 grams) table salt 3â &#x201E;4 teaspoon (2 grams) instant or rapid-rise yeast 2 tablespoons (6 grams) chopped rosemary 11â &#x201E;3 cups (350 grams) cool water (55 F to 65 F) Additional flour, wheat bran or cornmeal, for dusting

2B • Daily Corinthian


Wednesday, February 19, 2014



Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis




ACROSS 1 Appliance connector, briefly 7 Cairo cobra 10 Selling site with a division 14 Point in the right direction 15 Bather’s facility 16 No longer green, perhaps 17 Confederate slogan symbolizing financial independence 19 Asia Minor honorific 20 Swipe 21 Thin soup 23 Plywood wood 24 Romaine lettuce dishes 27 Literary alter ego 30 Slowing, to the orch. 31 Great Lakes’ __ Canals 32 Speak harshly 36 Co-founding SkyTeam airline 39 “Happy Feet” critters 43 Small thicket 44 Sans serif, e.g. 45 Razor-billed diver 46 “Isn’t __ shame?” 47 Sudden jets 50 Study guides for literature students 56 Cousin of edu 57 Municipal ribbon cutter, often 58 Rapper __ Shakur 62 Femme fatale 64 Sandwich choice 66 List catchall 67 Sci-fi staples 68 Rest of the afternoon 69 Modernize 70 Messy digs 71 How coal may be priced DOWN 1 Launchpad thumbs-ups 2 Review, briefly






3 Long (for) 4 Inheritance 5 Naked 6 Potent ’60s-’70s Pontiac 7 Stars in Kansas’ motto 8 Animal trail 9 Khakis, e.g. 10 Timeline chapter 11 Deceitful sort, on the playground 12 Sap sucker 13 Century units 18 “Very funny” TV station 22 Good start? 25 Architect Saarinen 26 In __ of: replacing 27 Connection rate meas. 28 Cowboys quarterback Tony 29 Fit to be tied 33 Getty collection 34 Le Carré’s Smiley, for one 35 Get-up-and-go 37 Fastener with flanges

38 Seeks, with “for” 40 Picasso’s “this” 41 Provide with new weaponry 42 __ egg 48 “The Dick Van Dyke Show” surname 49 Figure of high interest? 50 Man with a van, perhaps 51 Emulate Cicero

52 “Ace of __”: 2000s Food Network bakery show 53 Marriott rival 54 Like leaf blowers 55 RN workplaces 59 Military assignment 60 Certain chorister 61 Family group 63 West Bank gp. 65 Debatable “gift”


By Jeffrey Wechsler (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC



Daughter worries about Dad’s health Dear Annie: I have an amazing dad. He coaches my lacrosse team and is always up for a game in the yard. But I am growing very nervous about his health. Dad eats fast food every day at work and comes home to enjoy a homecooked meal topped with a large amount of salt. He then sits in front of the TV with a huge bowl of buttered popcorn and a beer. If he’s not playing lacrosse with me in the yard, he gets no exercise at all. Nothing is motivating my dad to watch what he eats. He is quite tall, so weight doesn’t show on him the way it might on someone else. But I happen to know that his cholesterol level is horrible, and no one could be healthy eating the way he does. I have approached my dad many times about this and even offered to prepare a lunch for him. He either ignores me or shrugs his shoulders and jokes about it. I have run out of ideas. I desperately want my dad to be healthy, but I don’t want him to think he’s being bossed around by his 12-year-old daughter. Any ideas? -- Ignored in Louisville Dear Ignored: You

Annie’s Mailbox are sweet to be worried about Dad, but please understand that until your father is ready to watch what he eats, nothing you say or do will make much difference. He knows how you feel, he knows his cholesterol numbers, and chances are, your mom has also said something to him. He may wake up one morning and decide to be healthier. Until then, however, the most you can do is love him the way he is and get him to join you for more lacrosse in the backyard. Dear Annie: After 31 years of marriage, my son-in-law decided he was unhappy and wrote his own divorce papers. My daughter read them and made a couple of changes, and the divorce became final last year. My ex-son-in-law was never a good provider, and his indiscretions are far too numerous to list. However, he still calls and

comes over all the time. They have two adult sons who have not been told that they are legally divorced. Yesterday, I got a call from my daughter asking whether I had sent him a birthday card. I replied, “No, I don’t consider him part of the family.” She said, “Well, he is the father of your grandsons.” Did I do wrong? -- Annoyed Grandma Dear Grandma: You are not obligated to send your ex-son-inlaw a birthday card, but he was a member of your family for 31 years and probably still wants to be treated as such. And if your daughter wants you to send him a card, it would be a kindness to do so. But for heaven’s sake, one of them should notify the children of their parents’ legal status. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.

GISTRATION SYSTEMS 2006-23 pursuant to an the entire debt secured t h e A l c o r n C o u n t y OF BEGINNING. having •been de- Courthouse in Corinth, Corinthian Wednesday, Wednesday, February 19, 2014 CON•3B 4, thereby A S N O M I N E E F O R instrument dated May Daily TAINING 3, ACRES clared to be due and payAlcorn County, Missis2012 and recorded in InCOUNTRYWIDE HOME O R ELEGALS OR LESS. the legal holder sippi, the following-de- M No. 201202293 able, LEGALS INC assigned said strument 0955 LEGALS 0107 SPECIAL NOTICE 0521 LAWN & GARDEN 0741 MOBILE HOMES LOANS 0955 LEGALS 0955and 0955 LEGALS 0955 EQUIPMENT FOR SALE Deed of Trust to The in the Office of the Chan- of said indebtedness, The scribed property: LESS AND EXCEPT THE BUTLER, DOUG: FoundaBank of New York Mel- cery Clerk of Alcorn Bank of New York Melt i o n , f l o o r l e v e l i n g , YARD MACHINE 42" CUT, 1998 16X80 single-wide, County, Mississippi; and lon FKA The Bank of THE FOLLOWING DE- F O L L O W I N G D E lon FKA The Bank of bricks cracking, rotten $500. 662-286-2655 SCRIBED PROPERTY; 3BR/2BA, needs repairs, New York, as Trustee for WHEREAS, The Bank of New York, as Trustee for SCRIBED PROPERTY: wood, basements, must be moved $9500 the Certificateholders of New York Mellon FKA the Certificateholders shower floor. Over 35 OBO. 662-415-1154 yrs. exp. FREE ESTIM- 0533 FURNITURE C W A B S , I n c . A s s e t - The Bank of New York, the CWABS, Inc., Asset- S I T U A T E D I N T H E PART OF THE SOUTHATES. 731-239-8945 or FOR SALE Antique PineBacked Certificates, Series as Trustee for the Certi- Backed Certificates, Series COUNTY OF ALCORN, WEST QUARTER OF 662-284-6146. 2006-23 pursuant to an f i c a t e h o l d e r s o f t h e 2006-23, having reques- STATE OF MISSISSIPPI, SECTION 2, TOWNapple Post Bed, Full Size with SHIP 4, RANGE 8 EAST, rails. $100.00 662-287-6993 2BR 12X60 Good cond. instrument dated Febru- C W A B S , I n c . , A s s e t - ted the undersigned Sub- TO-WIT: DESCRIBED AS FOLMust be moved- great ary 9, 2010 and recorded Backed Certificates, Series stitute Trustee to exGARAGE /ESTATE SALES buy @$2500. 750-9001 a s I n s t r u m e n t N o . 2006-23, the holder of ecute the trust and sell PART OF THE SOUTH- LOWS: COMMENCING 0539 FIREWOOD 201000658 in the Office said Deed of Trust and said land and property in WEST QUARTER OF AT THE ONE-HALF MILE FIREWOOD FOR SALE, 0180 INSTRUCTION of the Chancery Clerk of t h e N o t e s e c u r e d a c c o r d a n c e w i t h t h e SECTION 2, TOWN- STAKE ON SECTION 2 $100 a cord, $110 del. & MANUFACTURED thereby, substituted Scot terms of said Deed of SHIP 4, RANGE 8 EAST, A N D S E C T I O N 3 , 0747 stacked. 662-664-1626 MEDICAL BILLING TRAINHOMES FOR SALE Alcorn County, Missis- P. Goldsholl as Trustee in Trust for the purpose of DESCRIBED AS FOL- TOWNSHIP 4, RANGE sippi; and EES NEEDED! Become a 2003 GREAT condition WANTED TO THE BANK place of the afore-men- raising the sums due LOWS: COMMENCING 8, AND RUN SOUTH 80 Medical Office Assistant 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE 1 6 x 8 0 3 B e d 2 B a t h OFWHEREAS, now at Advanced ColNEW YORK MEL- tioned original Trustee (as thereunder, together with AT THE ONE-HALF MILE RODS; THENCE RUN $16,900 Includes Delivery lege. NO EXPERIENCE HURST & SONS SAWMILL, re-appointed), as author- attorney's fees, Substitute STAKE ON SECTION 2 EAST 13-1/3 RODS TO A LON FKA THE BANK & set up CASH ONLY NEEDED! Online train- buyers of standing timized by the terms thereof, Trustee's fees and ex- A N D S E C T I O N 3 , STAKE FOR A POINT O F N E W Y O R K , A S CALL 662-401-1093 ing gets you job ready! ber, hardwood & pine, TOWNSHIP 4, RANGE O F B E G I N N I N G ; TRUSTEE FOR THE CER- as evidenced by an instru- penses of sale. H S d i p l o m a / G E D & minm. 15 acres, 731-645ment dated June 19, 2013, NOW, THEREFORE, I, 8, AND RUN SOUTH 80 THENCE RUN NORTH T I F I C A T E H O L D E R S PC/Internet needed. 1- 7427 leave msg no ans. MISC. REAL CWABS,INC., ASSET- and recorded as Instru- Scot P. Goldsholl, Substi- RODS; THENCE EAST 13 40 RODS; THENCE RUN 888-512-7117. 0780 ESTATE BACKED CERTIFICATES, ment No. 201302617 in tute Trustee, will on Feb- AND 1/3 RODS TO A EAST 70 FEET; THENCE M&M. CASH FOR JUNK SERIES 2006-23, the cur- the Office of the Chan- ruary 26, 2014, offer for STAKE FOR A POINT RUN SOUTH 40 RODS; CARS & TRUCKS. 662-41560 ACRES, CR 639 KosEMPLOYMENT THENCE RUN WEST 70 5435 or 731-239-4114. suth area, mature tim- rent Beneficiary of said cery Clerk of Alcorn sale at public outcry to BEGINNING; THENCE WE PICK UP! b e r , s t o c k e d p o n d , Deed of Trust, re-appoin- County, Mississippi; and the highest bidder for RUN NORTH 40 RODS; FEET TO THE POINT OF small stream, building t e d R E C O N T R U S T WHEREAS, default hav- cash, within legal hours THENCE RUN EAST 12 BEGINNING. 0244 TRUCKING MISC. ITEMS FOR sites, food plots & hunt- C O M P A N Y , N . A . a s ing been made in the (between the hours of RODS; THENCE RUN 0563 SALE ing houses. 901-850Trustee therein, as au- terms and conditions of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.) S O U T H 4 0 R O D S ; ADDRESS: 1205 Hwy DRIVER TRAINEES! 1835 30 IN black electric wall GET FEE-PAID CDL thorized by the terms said Deed of Trust, and at the South front door of THENCE RUN WEST 12 356; Rienzi, MS 38865 oven $200. seven years TRAINING NOW! thereof, as evidenced by the entire debt secured t h e A l c o r n C o u n t y RODS TO THE POINT TAX MAP or Parcel ID old 662-287-3398 Learn to drive for an instrument dated Feb- thereby having been de- Courthouse in Corinth, OF BEGINNING. CON- NO.: 19010203200 (PPN TRANSPORTATION US Xpress ruary 9, 2010 and recor- clared to be due and pay- Alcorn County, Missis- T A I N I N G 3 , A C R E S 16773) New Drivers can earn 5 TIRES w/ rims off Jeep ded as Instrument No. able, and the legal holder sippi, the following-de- M O R E O R L E S S . Cherokee. 15" 235/75 $800/wk & Benefits! Title to the above de$350. 60% tread left, 201000659 in the Office of said indebtedness, The scribed property: NO EXPERIENCE scribed property is beLESS AND EXCEPT THE very good cond. Call Bank of New York MelAUTO/TRUCK of the Chancery Clerk of NEEDED! 662-603-3488 DE- F O L L O W I N G D E - lieved to be good, but I Be trained & based INCOME TAX Alcorn County, Missis- lon FKA The Bank of THE FOLLOWING 0848 PARTS & SCRIBED PROPERTY; will convey only such title locally! New York, as Trustee for SCRIBED PROPERTY: sippi; and ACCESSORIES BLACK OVER range mias vested in me as Substi1-888-540-7364 WHEREAS, MORT- the Certificateholders of c r o w a v e $ 2 5 . s e v e n 22" STROTZ Rims and years old. 662-287-3398 Tires, good cond. 1 Rim GAGE ELECTRONIC RE- the CWABS, Inc., Asset- S I T U A T E D I N T H E PART OF THE SOUTH- tute Trustee. WITNESS my signature PART-TIME missing centerpiece, GISTRATION SYSTEMS, Backed Certificates, Series COUNTY OF ALCORN, WEST QUARTER OF 0268 EMPLOYMENT Holder Accounting STATE OF MISSISSIPPI, SECTION 2, TOWN- on this 24th day of JanuBLACK SIDE by side refri- $800. 662-643-5655 2006-23, having requesINC. assigned said Deed gerator $200. seven Firm Free2014. Electronic Filing with SHIP 4, RANGE 8 EAST, ary, the undersigned Sub- TO-WIT: of Trust to The Bank of ted 1407-A PART TIME help needed years old 662-287-3398 paid preparation. Harper Road DESCRIBED AS FOLstitute Trustee to exin warehouse. Must be New York Mellon FKA Corinth, Mississippi 38834 Fully computerized tax able to work weekends LEATHER COUCH, good the trust and sell PART OF THE SOUTH- LOWS: COMMENCING FINANCIAL preparation. The Bank of New York as ecute Kellie Holder, Owner /s/Offi Scot P. Goldsholl, & have a valid drivers li- cond. $100.00 662-284ce hours: QUARTER OF AT THE ONE-HALF MILE land and property in WEST Trustee for the Certific- said • Authorized IRS-Efi le Provider There are several changes to SECTION Mon-Fri 8am-7pm cense. Must apply in 0795 or 415-2039 Substitute Trustee 2, TOWN- STAKE ON SECTION 2 accordance with the a t e h o l d e r s o f t h e Sat. 9 am-4pm our taxes for 2013. person. No phone calls. • Individual, Corporate & 8Partnership Dyke, Goldsholl & 4, RANGE EAST, A N D S E C T I O N 3 , of said Deed of SHIP C W A B S , I n c . A s s e t - terms Sun. By appt. only Ask for Ray. Casabella Our staff is ready to help you. REAL ESTATE FOR RENT • More Than 25 YearsAS Tax Service FOL- TOWNSHIP 4, RANGE 2003 Hwy.Winzerling 72E., Corinth,PLC for the purpose of DESCRIBED LEGALS Backed Certificates, Series TrustOpen Furniture year-round. 662-286-1040 415 North McKinley, COMMENCING 8, AND RUN SOUTH 80 the sums due LOWS:• Open year-round 2006-23 pursuant to an raising (Old Junkers Parlor) Thank you for your Suite 1177 AT THE ONE-HALF MILE RODS; THENCE RUN thereunder, together with instrument dated May 4, Hours: 8-6 M-F • Sat. 8-12 508 W. Chambers St., Booneville, UNFURNISHED business and loyalty. PETS Little Rock, AR 72205 ON SECTION 2 EAST 13-1/3 RODS TO A 0610 APARTMENTS 662-728-1080 fees, Substitute STAKE 2012 and recorded in In- attorney's Telephone: 662-286-9946 1604 S. Harper Road- Corinth No.Ripley, 501-6611210 City Ave., 0955 LEGALS fees and ex- A N D S E C T I O N 3 , STAKE FOR A POINT Telephone strument No. 201202293 Trustee's Fax: 662-286-2713 662-512-5829 1000 662-287-1995 2 BR upstairs apt., lg. LR, TOWNSHIP 4, RANGE O F B E G I N N I N G ; penses of sale. in the Office of the ChanSUBSTITUTE 0320 CATS/DOGS/PETS Hwy 72 E. No pets. $375 NOW, THEREFORE, I, 8, AND RUN SOUTH 80 THENCE RUN NORTH cery Clerk of AlcornAUTO REPAIR mo. 287-3333. TRUSTEE'S FREE MIXED border colScot P. Goldsholl, Substi- RODS; THENCE EAST 13 40 RODS; THENCE RUN 0844 County, Mississippi; and NOTICE OF SALE lie puppies. 662-286- WEAVER APTS. 504 N. WHEREAS, The Bank of tute Trustee, will on Feb- AND 1/3 RODS TO A EAST 70 FEET; THENCE DYKE, GOLDSHOLL & 1466 Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, New York Mellon FKA ruary 26, 2014, offer for STAKE FOR A POINT RUN SOUTH 40 RODS; WHEREAS, on OctoWINZERLING, P.L.C. w/d. $375+util, 284-7433. BEGINNING; THENCE THENCE RUN WEST 70 sale at public outcry to FREE PUPPIES 8 weeks ber 23, 2006, MARY A The Bank of New York, RUN NORTH 40 RODS; FEET TO THE POINT OF 415 North McKinley, the highest bidder for old, Jack Russell/ Blue as Trustee for the CertiHOMES FOR PANNELL AND WILLISuite 1177 Heeler Mix. 731-439-3565 0620 cash, within legal hours THENCE RUN EAST 12 BEGINNING. AM DWAYNE PAN- ficateholders of the RENT Little Rock, AR 72205 RODS; THENCE RUN (between the hours of CWABS, Inc., Asset2 BR, 1 BA, HW floors, NELL executed a Deed of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.) S O U T H 4 0 R O D S ; ADDRESS: 1205 Hwy Telephone No. (501) 661Backed Certificates, Series FARM 1418 Childs. $375 mo. Trust to RECONTRUST at the South front door of THENCE RUN WEST 12 356; Rienzi, MS 38865 1000 287-9490. C O M P A N Y N . A . a s 2006-23, the holder of t h e A l c o r n C o u n t y RODS TO THE POINT TAX MAP or Parcel ID DHGW No. 79247G-11 Trustee for the benefit of said Deed of Trust and MOBILE HOMES M O R T G A G E E L E C - t h e N o t e s e c u r e d Courthouse in Corinth, OF BEGINNING. CON- NO.: 19010203200 (PPN 3tc MERCHANDISE 0675 FOR RENT Alcorn County, Missis- T A I N I N G 3 , A C R E S 16773) T R O N I C R E G I S T R A - thereby, substituted Scot 02/05, 02/12, & P. Goldsholl as Trustee in sippi, the following-de- M O R E O R L E S S . TION SYSTEMS, INC. AS 02/19/2014 LAWN & GARDEN Title to the above described property: place of the afore-men0521 EQUIPMENT REAL ESTATE FOR SALE NOMINEE FOR COUN- tioned original Trustee (as LESS AND EXCEPT THE scribed property is be- 14577 TRYWIDE HOME THE FOLLOWING DE- F O L L O W I N G D E - lieved to be good, but I 5 SELF PROPELLED L O A N S I N C . , w h i c h re-appointed), as authorSCRIBED PROPERTY; will convey only such title SCRIBED PROPERTY: MOWERS, $100-$150 Deed of Trust was recor- ized by the terms thereof, MOBILE HOMES as vested in me as SubstiE A C H , 6 6 2 - 2 8 6 - 2 6 5 5 0741 as evidenced by an instruded as Instrument No. FOR SALE S I T U A T E D I N T H E PART OF THE SOUTH- tute Trustee. ment dated June 19, 2013, ACE 42" CUT, $375. 662- 14'X70' 2 BR 2 BA, AS IS 200607845 in the Office WITNESS my signature and recorded as Instru- COUNTY OF ALCORN, WEST QUARTER OF 286-2655 $3300, 14 x70' 3 BR 2 BA, of the Chancery Clerk of STATE OF MISSISSIPPI, SECTION 2, TOWN- on this 24th day of Janument No. 201302617 in Alcorn County, MissisAS IS $3300, 14'x60' 2 BR SHIP 4, RANGE 8 EAST, ary, 2014. CRAFTSMAN 38" CUT, the Office of the Chan- TO-WIT: 1 BA, Great Value $6500, sippi; and $250. 662-286-2655 DESCRIBED AS FOLcery Clerk of Alcorn View Pictures Of Homes WHEREAS, MORTPART OF THE SOUTH- LOWS: COMMENCING at www.lemmondMURRAY 42" CUT, AUTOGAGE ELECTRONIC RE- County, Mississippi; and /s/ Scot P. Goldsholl, WHEREAS, default hav- WEST QUARTER OF AT THE ONE-HALF MILE MATIC, $500. 662-286- Many GISTRATION SYSTEMS Other Homes to Choose Substitute Trustee SECTION 2, TOWN- STAKE ON SECTION 2 2655 ing been made in the AS NOMINEE FOR From! LEMMOND MODyke, Goldsholl & terms and conditions of SHIP 4, RANGE 8 EAST, A N D S E C T I O N 3 , COUNTRYWIDE HOME SNAPPER 30" CUT, ELEC- BILE HOMES 1085 HWY 20 Winzerling PLC DESCRIBED AS FOL- TOWNSHIP 4, RANGE said Deed of Trust, and LOANS INC assigned said TRIC START, $350. 662East Tuscumbia, AL 8, AND RUN SOUTH 80 415 North McKinley, LOWS: COMMENCING the entire debt secured 286-2655 35633. 1-888-300-6775 Deed of Trust to The Suite 1177 AT THE ONE-HALF MILE RODS; THENCE RUN Bank of New York Mel- thereby having been deLittle Rock, AR 72205 STAKE ON SECTION 2 EAST 13-1/3 RODS TO A lon FKA The Bank of clared to be due and payA N D S E C T I O N 3 , STAKE FOR A POINT Telephone No. 501-661New York, as Trustee for able, and the legal holder 1000 TOWNSHIP 4, RANGE O F B E G I N N I N G ; of said indebtedness, The the Certificateholders 8, AND RUN SOUTH 80 THENCE RUN NORTH C W A B S , I n c . A s s e t - Bank of New York MelRODS; THENCE EAST 13 40 RODS; THENCE RUN Backed Certificates, Series lon FKA The Bank of AND 1/3 RODS TO A EAST 70 FEET; THENCE New York, as Trustee for 2006-23 pursuant to an STAKE FOR A POINT RUN SOUTH 40 RODS; DYKE, GOLDSHOLL & the Certificateholders of instrument dated FebruBEGINNING; THENCE THENCE RUN WEST 70 WINZERLING, P.L.C. ary 9, 2010 and recorded the CWABS, Inc., AssetRUN NORTH 40 RODS; FEET TO THE POINT OF 415 North McKinley, Backed Certificates, Series as Instrument No. Suite 1177 THENCE RUN EAST 12 BEGINNING. 2006-23, having reques201000658 in the Office Little Rock, AR 72205 RODS; THENCE RUN ted the undersigned Subof the Chancery Clerk of S O U T H 4 0 R O D S ; ADDRESS: 1205 Hwy Telephone No. (501) 661Alcorn County, Missis- stitute Trustee to execute the trust and sell THENCE RUN WEST 12 356; Rienzi, MS 38865 1000 sippi; and RODS TO THE POINT TAX MAP or Parcel ID DHGW No. 79247G-11 WHEREAS, THE BANK said land and property in OF BEGINNING. CON- NO.: 19010203200 (PPN OF NEW YORK MEL- a c c o r d a n c e w i t h t h e 3tc T A I N I N G 3 , A C R E S 16773) terms of said Deed of LON FKA THE BANK 02/05, 02/12, & MORE OR LESS. Trust for the purpose of OF NEW YORK, AS Title to the above de- 0 2 / 1 9 / 2 0 1 4 raising the sums due TRUSTEE FOR THE CERLESS AND EXCEPT THE scribed property is be- 14577 T I F I C A T E H O L D E R S thereunder, together with F O L L O W I N G D E - lieved to be good, but I attorney's fees, Substitute CWABS,INC., ASSETSCRIBED PROPERTY; will convey only such title Trustee's fees and exBACKED CERTIFICATES, as vested in me as SubstiSERIES 2006-23, the cur- penses of sale. PART OF THE SOUTH- tute Trustee. NOW, THEREFORE, I, rent Beneficiary of said WITNESS my signature WEST QUARTER OF Deed of Trust, re-appoin- Scot P. Goldsholl, SubstiSECTION 2, TOWN- on this 24th day of Janut e d R E C O N T R U S T tute Trustee, will on FebSHIP 4, RANGE 8 EAST, ary, 2014. C O M P A N Y , N . A . a s ruary 26, 2014, offer for DESCRIBED AS FOLsale at public outcry to Trustee therein, as auLOWS: COMMENCING thorized by the terms the highest bidder for /s/ Scot P. Goldsholl, AT THE ONE-HALF MILE thereof, as evidenced by cash, within legal hours Substitute Trustee STAKE ON SECTION 2 (between the hours of an instrument dated Feb0710 HOMES FOR SALE Dyke, Goldsholl & AND SECTION 3, 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.) ruary 9, 2010 and recorWinzerling PLC TOWNSHIP 4, RANGE ded as Instrument No. at the South front door of 415 North McKinley, 8, AND RUN SOUTH 80 201000659 in the Office t h e A l c o r n C o u n t y Suite 1177 RODS; THENCE RUN of the Chancery Clerk of Courthouse in Corinth, Little Rock, AR 72205 EAST 13-1/3 RODS TO A Alcorn County, MissisAlcorn County, Mississippi, the following-de- STAKE FOR A POINT Telephone No. 501-661sippi; and 1000 OF BEGINNING; WHEREAS, MORT- scribed property: THENCE RUN NORTH GAGE ELECTRONIC RE40 RODS; THENCE RUN GISTRATION SYSTEMS, THE FOLLOWING DEEAST 70 FEET; THENCE INC. assigned said Deed SCRIBED PROPERTY: RUN SOUTH 40 RODS; DYKE, GOLDSHOLL & of Trust to The Bank of THENCE RUN WEST 70 WINZERLING, P.L.C. S I T U A T E D I N T H E New York Mellon FKA FEET TO THE POINT OF 415 North McKinley, The Bank of New York as COUNTY OF ALCORN, Suite 1177 BEGINNING. STATE OF MISSISSIPPI, Trustee for the CertificLittle Rock, AR 72205 TO-WIT: ateholders of the ADDRESS: 1205 Hwy Telephone No. (501) 661CWABS, Inc. Asset356; Rienzi, MS 38865 1000 Backed Certificates, Series PART OF THE SOUTHTAX MAP or Parcel ID DHGW No. 79247G-11 WEST QUARTER OF 2006-23 pursuant to an NO.: 19010203200 (PPN SECTION 2, TOWNinstrument dated May 4, 3tc 16773) 2012 and recorded in In- SHIP 4, RANGE 8 EAST, 02/05, 02/12, & DESCRIBED AS FOLstrument No. 201202293 Title to the above de- 0 2 / 1 9 / 2 0 1 4 LOWS: COMMENCING in the Office of the Chanscribed property is be- 14577 cery Clerk of Alcorn AT THE ONE-HALF MILE lieved to be good, but I County, Mississippi; and STAKE ON SECTION 2 will convey only such title A N D S E C T I O N 3 , WHEREAS, The Bank of as vested in me as SubstiNew York Mellon FKA TOWNSHIP 4, RANGE tute Trustee. The Bank of New York, 8, AND RUN SOUTH 80 WITNESS my signature RODS; THENCE EAST 13 as Trustee for the Certion this 24th day of Januf i c a t e h o l d e r s o f t h e AND 1/3 RODS TO A ary, 2014. C W A B S , I n c . , A s s e t - STAKE FOR A POINT Beautiful 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath home with New Move in Ready Beautiful 3 Bedroom, 3THENCE Bath Home. BEGINNING; Backed Certificates, Series New Roof in 2013. 2 new Central units Metal Roof, situated on over an acre, fronting HOUSE FOR SALE Completely Updated RUN NORTH 40 RODS; 2006-23, the holder inof2013, 2 Car garage, Vaulted Ceiling US Hwy 45 in the friendly neighborhood of /s/ Scot P. Goldsholl, THENCE RUN EAST 12 BY OWNER 4 Bed/2 Bath with sky light and wood Beams on Trust and Biggersville, MS. Thissaid home Deed is locatedof directly Substitute Trustee concrete driveway.RUN Large RODS; THENCE t h e School N oand t e Kennys s e c u r erooms dceiling, 2140 sq. ft., .5 acre across from the Biggersville 24 SUNNY WOOD LN with plenty of storage space. Dyke, Goldsholl & SOUTH 40 RODS; BBQ restaurant. This thereby, home has many features. substituted Scot The Master has his and her closet. Large Walk-in Winzerling PLC THENCE RUN WEST 12 SPRING FOREST Central heat and Air, Large Double Car Garage, P. Goldsholl as TrusteeLarge in front porch. Hardwood, tile and Master Closet 415 North McKinley, RODS TO on THE POINT Storm Shelter, Patio,place Pool. This mustafore-mensee. Carpet. All located a large level lot ofis athe ESTATE with mature trees.CONSuite 1177 Attached and $110,00 tioned original Trustee (as OF BEGINNING. $135,900 564 Hwy 45 Corinth, MS 38834 Little Rock, AR 72205 OPEN HOUSE MON. I N GHwy 3 , 2A C R E S detached carports re-appointed), as author- T A I N1197 LIST WITH US! Lyle Murphy United Country Telephone No. 501-661O R E OMS R 38834 LESS. We have buyers looking ized by the terms thereof, M Corinth, 3 storage buildings THROUGH 1000 Lyle y Murphy p y for homes every day. If as evidenced by an instruQuiet, Low Traffic your listing has expired SAT. 1 PM TO 4 PM LESS AND EXCEPT THE ment 2 CR 783 dated June 19, 2013, or you're trying to sell Neighborhood F O L L O W I N G D E OR CALL FOR your home yourself .... United Country recorded as InstruCorinth,and MS 38834 Great for kids call us to see what we 2 CR PROPERTY; 783 662-212-3796 ment No. 201302617 in SCRIBED APPOINTMENT AT DYKE, GOLDSHOLL & can do for you! Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-7707 Under Appraisal @ the Office of the Chan662-212-3796 662-287-7707 WINZERLING, P.L.C. PART OF THE SOUTHUnited Country River City Realty 662-287-7453 cery Clerk of Alcorn April Tucker 279-2490 McKinley, WEST QUARTER OF 415 North 662-594-6502 or County, Mississippi; and Joyce Park 279-3679 OR 713-301-5489 Suite 1177 United Country River City Realty Wesley Park 279-3902 WHEREAS, default hav- SECTION 2, TOWN- Rock, AR 72205 Robert Hicks Principal Broker Robert Hicks Principal Broker SHIP 4, RANGE 8 EAST,


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Bank, National Association at NO.: (PPN 4B •19010203200 Wednesday, Wednesday, February 19,Alcorn 2014 County, • Dailylocated Corinthian s/b/m to Chase Home Fin- Corinth, Mississippi, to the 16773)

Title to the above described property is believed to be good, but I will convey only such title as vested in me as Substitute Trustee. WITNESS my signature on this 24th day of January, 2014. /s/ Scot P. Goldsholl, Substitute Trustee Dyke, Goldsholl & Winzerling PLC 415 North McKinley, Suite 1177 Little Rock, AR 72205 Telephone No. 501-6611000

DYKE, GOLDSHOLL & WINZERLING, P.L.C. 415 North McKinley, Suite 1177 Little Rock, AR 72205 Telephone No. (501) 6611000 DHGW No. 79247G-11

ance, LLC s/b/m to Chase 0955 LEGALS Manhattan Mortgage Corporation has heretofore substituted Shapiro & Massey, LLC as Trustee by instrument dated October 1, 2013 and recorded in the aforesaid Chancery Clerk's Office in Instrument # 201305055; and

highest and best bidder for 0955theLEGALS cash following described property situated in Alcorn County, State of Mississippi, to-wit:

WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said deed of trust and the entire debt secured thereby having been declared to be due and payable in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust, JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, the legal holder of said indebtedness, having requested the undersigned Substituted Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land and property in accordance with the terms of said deed of trust and for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney's fees, trustee's fees and expense of sale.

Begin at the Southeast corner of the Southeast Quarter of Section 4, Township 3 South, Range 6 East, and run West 50 feet to the West right-of-way line of a farm to market road for a point of beginning; thence North 7 degrees 15 minutes East 209 feet along the West right-of-way line of said road; thence West 209 feet; thence South 7 degrees 15 minutes West 209 feet; thence East 209 feet to the point of beginning, containing 1 acre in Alcorn County, State of Mississippi.

NOW, THEREFORE, I, Shapiro & Massey, LLC, Substituted Trustee in said deed of trust, will on February 26, 2014 offer for sale at public outcry and sell within legal hours (being between the 3tc 0 2 / 0 5 , 0 2 / 1 2 , & hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at the South Main Door 02/19/2014 of the County Courthouse of 14577 Alcorn County, located at Corinth, Mississippi, to the highest and best bidder for SUBSTITUTED cash the following described TRUSTEE'S property situated in Alcorn NOTICE OF SALE County, State of Mississippi, WHEREAS, on May 24, to-wit: 0248 OFFICE HELP 2004, Jeremy P. Accettura and Amanda Accettura, hus- Situated in the County of Alband and wife executed a cer- corn, State of Mississippi, totain deed of trust to W.P. wit: Mitchell, Trustee for the benefit of The Peoples Bank & Begin at the Southeast Trust Company which deed corner of the Southeast of trust is of record in the of- Quarter of Section 4, Townfice of the Chancery Clerk of ship 3 South, Range 6 East, Alcorn County, State of Mis- and run West 50 feet to the sissippi in Book 655 at Page West right-of-way line of a farm to market road for a 614; and point of beginning; thence WHEREAS, said Deed of North 7 degrees 15 minutes Trust was subsequently as- East 209 feet along the West signed to Chase Manhattan right-of-way line of said road; Mortgage Corp. by instru- thence West 209 feet; thence ment dated May 27, 2004 and South 7 degrees 15 minutes recorded in Book 659 at Page West 209 feet; thence East 598 of the aforesaid Chan- 209 feet to the point of beginning, containing 1 acre in Alcery Clerk's office; and corn County, State of MissisWHEREAS, JPMorgan Chase sippi. Bank, National Association s/b/m to Chase Home Fin- I WILL CONVEY only such ance, LLC s/b/m to Chase title as vested in me as SubstiManhattan Mortgage Corpor- tuted Trustee. ation has heretofore substituted Shapiro & Massey, LLC WITNESS MY SIGNATURE as Trustee by instrument on this 29th day of January, dated October 1, 2013 and 2014. recorded in the aforesaid Chancery Clerk's Office in In___________________ strument # 201305055; and Shapiro & Massey, LLC SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said deed of trust and the entire debt se- Shapiro & Massey, LLC cured thereby having been 1080 River Oaks Drive declared to be due and pay- Suite B-202 able in accordance with the Flowood, MS 39232 terms of said deed of trust, (601)981-9299 JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association, the legal 779 County Road 500 holder of said indebtedness, Corinth, MS 38834 having requested the under- 13-008099AH signed Substituted Trustee to execute the trust and sell said 3tc land and property in accord- 02/05, 02/12 & 02/19/2014 ance with the terms of said 14579 deed of trust and for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney's fees, trustee's fees and expense of sale.



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I WILL CONVEY only such title as vested in me as Substituted Trustee. WITNESS MY SIGNATURE on this 29th day of January, 2014. ___________________ Shapiro & Massey, LLC SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE Shapiro & Massey, LLC 1080 River Oaks Drive Suite B-202 Flowood, MS 39232 (601)981-9299 779 County Road 500 Corinth, MS 38834 13-008099AH


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NOW, THEREFORE, I, Shapiro & Massey, LLC, Substituted Trustee in said deed of trust, will on February 26, 2014 offer for sale at public outcry and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at the South Main Door of the County Courthouse of Alcorn County, located at Corinth, Mississippi, to the highest and best bidder for cash the following described property situated Alcorn Neck Pain •inBack Pain County, State of Mississippi, Disc Problems to-wit:

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IYou WILLowe CONVEY such it toonly yourself title as vested in me as Substishop with us first. tuted Trustee.

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SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE Shapiro & Massey, LLC 1080 River Oaks Drive LEGALS 0955 Suite B-202 Flowood, MS 39232 (601)981-9299

date of the first publication of this notice or the same shall be forever barred. The first day of the publication of this 0955 isLEGALS notice the 5th day of February, 2014. WITNESS my signature on this 31st day of January, 2014.

779 County Road 500 Corinth, MS 38834 13-008099AH


3tc 02/05, 02/12 & 02/19/2014 14579

IN THE CHANCERY Donald Ray Downs, P.A. COURT OF ALCORN 509 Waldron Street COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI PO Box 1618 Corinth, MS 38835-1618 IN RE: THE ESTATE OF 662-287-8088 BOBBY LLOYD WREN 3tc NO: 2014-0026-02 02/05, 02/12, & 02/19/2014 14581 NOTICE TO IN THE CHANCERY CREDITORS COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI Letters Testamentary having been granted on the 21st RE: LAST WILL AND TESTAday of January, 2014, by the MENT OF CLARENCE E. Chancery Court of Alcorn NEWCOMB, DECEASED County, Mississippi, to the undersigned Executrix upon NO. 2014-0059-02 the estate of Bobby Lloyd Wren deceased, notice is NOTICE TO hereby given to all persons CREDITORS having claims against said estate to present the same to NOTICE is hereby given the Clerk of this Court for that Letters Testamentary probate and registration achave been on this day grancording to law within 90 day s ted to the undersigned, Gary from the first publication of C. Newcomb, on the estate this notice, or they will be of Clarence E. Newcomb, deforever barred. ceased, by the Chancery This the 21st day of January, Court of Alcorn County, Mis2014. sissippi, and all persons having claims against said estate /s/ Ouida Wren are required to have the same OUIDA WREN, Executrix probated and registered by Bobby Lloyd Wren Estate the Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the GEORGE MARTIN VIA date of the first publication of Attorney for Estate and Execthis notice or the same shall utrix be forever barred. The first 104 South Main Street publication of this notice is Booneville, MS 38829 the 5th day of February, 2014. 662-728-3228 MSB #6611 WITNESS my signature on this 31st day of January, 2014. 4tc 01/29, 02/05, 02/12, & /s/ Gary C. Newcomb 02/19/2014 GARY C. NEWCOMB, 14569 EXECUTOR OF THE IN THE CHANCERY ESTATE OF CLARENCE COURT OF ALCORN E. NEWCOMB, DECEASED COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI Donald Ray Downs, P.A. RE LAST WILL AND TESTA- 509 Waldron Street M E N T O F G L A D Y S M . PO Box 1618 NEWCOMB, DECEASED Corinth, MS 38835-1618 662-287-8088 NO. 2014-0060-02 3tc NOTICE TO 02/05, 02/12, & 02/19/14 CREDITORS 14582

that Letters of Administration have been on this day granted to the undersigned, Edward B. Newcomb, Jr., on the estate of Ella Mae NewLEGALS 0955 comb, deceased, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, and all persons having claims against said estate are required to have the same probated and registered by the Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the date of the first publication of this notice or the same shall be forever barred. The first day of the publication of this notice is the 5th day of February, 2014.

Police Department pursuant to Section 41-29-153 of the Mississippi Code of 1972, Annotated, as amended. Section 41-29-176, of the Mississippi 0955 LEGALS Code of 1972, Annotated, as amended, provides for the administrative forfeiture of property with a value not exceeding $20,000.00, other than a controlled substance, raw material or paraphernalia, seized under the uniform controlled substances law.

WITNESS my signature on this 3rd day of February, 2014.


/s/ Edward B. Newcomb, Jr. EDWARD B. NEWCOMB, JR., ADMINISTRATOR OF THE ESTATE OF ELLA MAE NEWCOMB, DECEASED Donald Ray Downs, P.A. 509 Waldron Street PO Box 1618 Corinth, MS 38835-1618 662-287-8088 3tc 02/05, 02/12, & 02/19/2014 14583 NOTICE OF INTENTION TO FORFEIT SEIZED PROPERTY

DESCRIPTION ON PROPERTY: One Hundred Forty Dollars, U.S. Currency

Said property is subject o forfeiture under the provisions of Section 41-20-153(a)(5), 41-29-153(a)(7) and 41-29153(a)(4), respectively, of the Mississippi Code of 1972, Annotated, as amended, as having been used, or intended for use or having been used, or intended for use to transport in violation of the Mississippi Uniform Controlled Substances Law and having been found in close proximity to forfeitable controlled substances. If you desire to contest the forfeiture of this property, you must within thirty (30) days of receiving this notice, file a request for judicial review.

TO: Patsy Patterson LAST KNOWN ADDRESS: 1600 Pace Drive 5, Corinth, If you do not request judicial MS 38834 review within thirty (30) days of receiving this notice, the You are hereby notified that property described above will on January 4, 2014, in Alcorn be forfeited to the City of County, Mississippi, the be- Corinth Police Department, low-listed property was to be used, distributed, or seized by the City of Corinth disposed of in accordance Police Department pursuant with the provisions of Secto Section 41-29-153 of the tion 41-29-181, of the MissisMississippi Code of 1972, An- sippi Code of 1972, Annotated, notated, as amended. Section as amended. 41-29-176, of the Mississippi Code of 1972, Annotated, as INSTRUCTION FOR FILING amended, provides for the adREQUEST FOR JUDICIAL ministrative forfeiture ofAUTO/TRUCK PARTS & REVIEW property with a value not ex0848 $20,000.00, other In order to file a request for ceeding than a controlled substance, judicial review, you must file a raw material or paraphernalia, petition to contest forfeiture seized under the uniform con- in the Circuit Court of Altrolled substances law. corn County, Mississippi in

sire. disposed of in accordance with the provisions of SecTO: DANIEL• PEREZ, Daily Corinthian Wednesday, Wednesday, February 19, 2014 •5B Issued under my hand and tion 41-29-181, of the Missis- whose last known post office the seal of said Court this the sippi Code of 1972, Annotated, box and street address is unSUMMONS BY 30th of January, 2014. as amended. known after diligent search 0955PUBLICATION LEGALS LEGALS 0955 0955 LEGALS 0955dayLEGALS and inquiry. Bobby Marolt, INSTRUCTION FOR FILING IN THE CHANCERY Chancery Clerk REQUEST FOR JUDICIAL You have been made a re- COURT OF ALCORN P.O. Box 69 REVIEW spondent in the suit filed in COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI Corinth, MS 38835 this Court by Rebecca LaudIn order to file a request for erdale seeking permanent R E B E C C A L A U D E R BY: Karen Duncan, D.C. judicial review, you must file a custody of a minor child. D A L E , P E T I T I O N E R petition to contest forfeiture Ronald D. Michael in the Circuit Court of AlYou are summoned to ap- VS. Michael Law Firm corn County, Mississippi in pear and defend agains said alorder to claim an interset in legations for a hearing on the A M A N D A M I C H A E L 1700 North Second Street the property. Petition for Permanent Cus- AND JUAN DIAZ, DE- Booneville, MS 38829 Attorney for Petitioner tody at 9:00 o'clock a.m. on FENDANTS Dated: January 27, 2014 March 21, 2014, at the Alcorn County Chancery Court CAUSE NO. 2013-0575- 4tc /s/ William W. Odom, Jr. Building, 501 Waldron, Cor02-M 0 2 / 1 2 , 0 2 / 1 9 , 0 2 / 2 6 , & 03/05/2014 WILLIAM W. ODOM, JR. inth, Mississippi, and in case of 14593 ATTORNEY AT LAW your failure to appear and deSUMMONS fend, the relief requested in City of Corinth the Petition will be granted. THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY PO Box 669 Corinth, MS 38835 You are not required to file TO: JUAN DIAZ, whose 662-286-6644 an answer or other pleading, last known post office box HANDYMAN but you may do so if you de- and street address is un3tc known after diligent search sire. HANDYMAN'S HOME 02/05/, 02/12, & 02/19/2014 and inquiry. CARE, ANYTHING. 14585 Issued under my hand and 662-643-6892. You have been made a rethe seal of said Court this the SUMMONS BY spondent in the suit filed in 5th day of February, 2014. STORAGE, INDOOR/ PUBLICATION this Court by Rebecca LaudOUTDOOR Bobby Marolt, erdale seeking permanent IN THE CHANCERY Chancery Clerk custody of a minor child. AMERICAN COURT OF ALCORN P.O. Box 69 MINI STORAGE COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI You are summoned to apCorinth, MS 38835 2058 S. Tate pear and defend against said Across from REBECCA LAUDERBY: Karen Duncan, D.C. allegations for a hearing on World Color DALE, PETITIONER the Petition for Permanent 287-1024 Custody at 9:00 o'clock a.m. Ronald D. Michael VS. on March 18, 2014, at the AlMichael Law Firm MORRIS CRUM corn County Chancery Court 1700 North Second Street MINI-STORAGE A M A N D A M I C H A E L Booneville, MS 38829 Building, 501 Waldron, Cor286-3826. AND DANIEL PEREZ, Attorney for Petitioner inth, Mississippi, and in case of DEFENDANTS your failure to appear and dePROFESSIONAL fend, the relief requested in 4tc CAUSE NO. 2013-574- 0 2 / 1 2 , 0 2 / 1 9 , 0 2 / 2 6 , & the Petition will be granted. SERVICE DIRECTORY 02-MM 0 3 / 0 5 / 2 0 1 4 You are not required to file 14592 LEGAL SERVICES SUMMONS an answer or other pleading, but you may do so if you deDIVORCE WITH or THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI sire. without children $125. Includes name change TO: DANIEL PEREZ, Issued under my hand and and property settlewhose last known post office the seal of said Court this the SUMMONS BY ment agreement. SAVE box and street address is un30th day of January, 2014. PUBLICATION hundreds. Fast and known after diligent search easy. Call 1-888-733-7165 and inquiry. Bobby Marolt, IN THE CHANCERY 24/7. Chancery Clerk COURT OF ALCORN You have been made a re-ACCESSORIES P.O. Box 69 COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI spondent in the suit filed in Corinth, MS 38835 this Court by Rebecca Laud- R E B E C C A L A U D E R erdale seeking permanent D A L E , P E T I T I O N E R BY: Karen Duncan, D.C. custody of a minor child. Ronald D. Michael VS. You are summoned to apMichael Law Firm pear and defend agains said al- A M A N D A M I C H A E L 1700 North Second Street legations for a hearing on the AND JUAN DIAZ, DE- Booneville, MS 38829 Petition for Permanent Cus- FENDANTS Attorney for Petitioner tody at 9:00 o'clock a.m. on March 21, 2014, at the Al- CAUSE NO. 2013-0575- 4tc corn County Chancery Court 02-M 0 2 / 1 2 , 0 2 / 1 9 , 0 2 / 2 6 , & Building, 501 Waldron, Cor03/05/2014 inth, Mississippi, and in case of 14593 SUMMONS your failure to appear and defend, the relief requested in THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI the Petition will be granted.


DESCRIPTION ON PROPERTY: One Hundred Forty Dollars, U.S. Currency APPROXIMATE VALUE: $140.00

order to claim an interset in the property. Dated: January 27, 2014


IN THE CHANCERY Said property is subject o forCOURT OF ALCORN feiture under the provisions City of Corinth COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI of Section 41-20-153(a)(5), PO Box 669 Corinth, MS 38835 TO: JUAN DIAZ, whose 41-29-153(a)(7) and 41-29You are not required to file last known post office box RE: ADMINISTRATION OF 153(a)(4), respectively, of the 662-286-6644 an answer or other pleading, and street address is unTHE ESTATE ELLA MAE Mississippi Code of 1972, Anbut you may do so if you de3tc diligent search NEWCOMB, DECEASED notated,2006 1998 FORD EXPLORER sire. $3,444 2000 MAZDA MPV known after $5,990 $3,740 2000 CHRYSLER TOWN & COUNTRY LTD $3,740 2003 FORD MUSTANG GT $6,990 as VOLKSWAGEN amended, asJETTA hav- 02/05/, 02/12, & 02/19/2014 and inquiry. ing been used, or intended for 14585 NO. 2014-0061-02 use or having been used, or Issued under my hand and You have been made a reintended for use to transport the seal of said Court this the spondent in the suit filed in NOTICE TO in violation of the Mississippi 5th day of February, 2014. this Court by Rebecca LaudCREDITORS Uniform Controlled SubSTK# 20119U STK# 20197U STK# 20159U STK# 20156U STK# 20145U CONVERTIBLE! erdale seeking permanent stances Law and having been Bobby Marolt, custody of a minor child. NOTICE is hereby given found in close proximity to 2003 NISSAN X-TERRA SE $5,450 2009 NISSAN VERSA 2007 BUICKClerk LACERNE CXL $6,990 2005 CHEVY EQUINOX LT $7,990 2005 DODGE RAM 4x4 $4,990 JUST IN! Chancery that Letters of Administra- forfeitable controlled subP.O. Box 69 You are summoned to aption have been on this day stances. Corinth, MS 38835 pear and defend against said granted to the undersigned, allegations for a hearing on Edward B. Newcomb, Jr., on If you desire to contest the BY: Karen Duncan, D.C. the Petition for Permanent the estate of Ella Mae New- forfeiture of this property, Custody at 9:00 o'clock a.m. comb, deceased, by the Chan- you must STK# 19558U STK# 19601U STK# 19706U STK# 20100M NAVIGATION, LEATHER, POWER WINDOWS STK# 19989M within thirty (30) Ronald D. Michael on March 18, 2014, at the Alcery Court of Alcorn County, days of receiving this notice, Michael Law Firm corn County Chancery Court Mississippi, and all persons 2005 NISSAN 2004 FORD CROWN VICTORIA $5,444 2006 HONDA ELEMENT LX $7,997 2008 FORD TAURUS X SEL $9,744 BUILDING MATERIALS for PATHFINDER judicial re-LE $11,660 2009 NISSAN CUBE 1700 $9,722 North Second Street WITNESS my signature on having claims against said es- file a request Building, 501 Waldron, Corview. 0542 Booneville, MS 38829 this 31st day of January, 2014. tate are required to have the inth, Mississippi, and in case of Attorney for Petitioner your failure to appear and des a m e p r o b a t e d a n d r e - If you do not request judicial /s/ Gary C. Newcomb gistered by the Clerk of said fend, the relief requested in review within thirty (30) days 4tc GARY C. NEWCOMB, Court within ninety (90) days the Petition will be granted. of receiving this notice, the 0 2 / 1 2 , 0 2 / 1 9 , 0 2 / 2 6 , & EXECUTOR OF THE after the date of the first pubSTK# 20189U STK# 20017U STK#19498U STK# 19733M STK# 19921A property described above will 0 3 / 0 5 / 2 0 1 4 ESTATE OF GLADYS M. lication of this notice or the You are not required to file be forfeited to the City of 14592 NEWCOMB, DECEASED same shall be forever barred. an answer or other pleading, 2002 GMC SIERRA 2500 HD 2005 CHEVY EQUINOX LT 1999 CHEVY 2500 4X4 $5,990 2002 CHEVY MONTE CARLO LS $3,990 $5,699 2001 NISSAN QUEST $3,590 Corinth Police Department, $9,744 but you may do so if you deThe first day of the publica- to be used, distributed, or Donald Ray Downs, P.A. sire. tion of this notice is the 5th disposed of in accordance 509 Waldron Street day of February, 2014. with the provisions of SecPO Box 1618 Issued under my hand and tion 41-29-181, of the MissisCorinth, MS 38835-1618 the seal of said Court this the WITNESS my signature on sippi Code STK# 19769U STK# 20109M STK# 20081U STK# 20066U STK# 19919U of 1972, Annotated, 662-287-8088 30th day of January, 2014. this 3rd day of February, as amended. 2014. 2010 NISSAN MAXIMA SV PREMIUMNAV+BOSE 2011 NISSAN JUKE SV AWD 2014Marolt, FORD MUSTANG SUNROOF 1993 FORD AEROSTAR $1,590Bobby WOW! 2005 FORD TAURUS SE $3,990 3tc INSTRUCTION FOR FILING 02/05, 02/12, & 02/19/2014 Chancery Clerk /s/ Edward B. Newcomb, Jr. REQUEST FOR JUDICIAL 14581 P.O. Box 69 EDWARD B. NEWCOMB, REVIEW Corinth, MS 38835 JR., ADMINISTRATOR OF THE ESTATE OF ELLA In order to file a request for 20124A STK# 19879A STK# 20081U STK# 20195U STK# 19953U BY: Karen Duncan, D.C. MAE NEWCOMB, judicial STK# review, you must file a DECEASED petition to contest forfeiture ........................ Ronald D. Michael PONTIAC GRAND in the 1999 Circuit Court ofPRIX Al-SE $2,990 2003 CADILLAC DEVILLE $4,990 2008 CHEVY IMPALA LT $6,990 2012 DODGE CHALLENGER 4 IN STOCK 2012 FORD KING RANCH 4X4 LOCALTRADE Michael Law Firm Donald Ray Downs, P.A. corn County, Mississippi in 1700 North Second Street 509 Waldron Street order to claim an interset in Booneville, MS 38829 PO Box 1618 ............ Ft. the property. Attorney for Petitioner Corinth, MS 38835-1618 662-287-8088 Dated: STK# January 20067U 27, 2014 STK# 19821M STK# 20110M STK# 20117A STK# 20177U 4tc .Starting at 02/12, 02/19, 02/26, & 3tc /s/2009 William W. Odom, Jr. 2009 DODGE DAKOTA BIGHORN LOCAL TRADE! 2007 DODGE RAM SLT LOW MILES! CHEVY AVALANCHE 4X4 LOCAL TRADE! 2013 RAM 4X4 SUPER LOW MILES 2012 RAM CREWCAB0RAMBOX 3 / 0 5 / 2SYSTEM! 014 02/05, 02/12, & 02/19/2014 WILLIAM W. ODOM, JR. 14593 ............................ 14583 ATTORNEY AT LAW NOTICE is hereby given that Letters Testamentary have been on this day granted to the undersigned, Gary C. Newcomb, on the estate of Gladys M. Newcomb, deceased, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, and all persons having claims against said estate are required to have the same probated and registered by the Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the date of the first publication of this notice or the same shall be forever barred. The first day of the publication of this notice is the 5th day of February, 2014.

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

All types of lumber regular and treated

1795 $ 00 1 $ Air Compressors 4695 $ 3/4 OSB T&G 1895 7/16 OSB Tech Shield 7 $ 00 Vinyl Floor Remnants 1 ¢-$ 09 Laminate Floor From 39 1 $ 00-$ Pad for Laminate Floor 5 1000 Huge Selection of $ Area Rugs 6995 $ Round Commodes 5995 $ Handicap Commodes 6995 $ 95 Laminate Board 895 $ 3/4” Plywood 2250 $ 1/2” Plywood 16 $ 95 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 46 35 Year Architectural $ 5595 Shingle $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1 1/4” 8 $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 3/4” 6 $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1/2” 5 $ 12 x 12 Celotex Ceiling (40Sq Ft) 3995 $

T-1-11 Siding Corrugated metal 2ft wide 8, 10,12 ft length




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City of Corinth PO Box 669 STK# 20078U Corinth, MS 38835 662-286-6644



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LOCAL: 662-286-6006 • TOLL FREE: 1-888-286-6006

6B • Wednesday, February 19, 2014 • Daily Corinthian


1607 South Harper Rd Corinth MS 38834

email: 662-287-6111 SERVICES


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






662-462-7634 or



136,680 miles $4200




1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,


4 cylinder, automatic, Extra Clean

Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and price. PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! NO REFUNDS. Single item only. Payment in advance. Call 287-6147 to place your ad.

Turbo, exc. cond.


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

662-415-5377 662-415-0478


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






‘07 Dolphin LX RV, 37’

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

$3500 662-415-4597


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

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


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

$2,500 662-415-4688 Leave msg

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

UTILITY TRAILER Heavy Duty 5’x8’ Mesh Gate


CALL 662-415-8180











CALL 662-808-5005







4950 CALL

662-415-6888 REDUCED

2012 MALIBU LS LTZ PACKAGE 33 Mpg Highway, 1 Owner, Auto Lights, Sirius Radio, Power Sweats, On Star, Remote Keyless Entry, Cocoa Cashmere Interior, 5 Year 100,000 Mile Power Train Warranty.



228k miles.

$2500 obo.






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

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

$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.

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

$10,500. 662-284-6559.

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

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


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



2000 Ford F-350

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



2004 MERCURY MONTEREY fully loaded, DVD/ CD system, new tires, mileage 80,700, climate controlled air/heat, heat/ cool power seats.

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


$4995. CALL: 662-808-5005

$85,000 662-415-0590

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

662-287-5893, leave msg. & will return call.



2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT 30 ft., with slide out & built-in TV antenna, 2 TV’s, 7400 miles.

$75,000. 662-287-7734

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

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

662-660-3433 REDUCED


2009 Nissan Murano SL,

WILL TRADE 662-643-3565

1991 Mariah 20’




2004 Nissan Murano,


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




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


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


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

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

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571

1989 FOXCRAFT 18’ long, 120 HP Johnson mtr., trailer & mtr., new paint, new transel, 2 live wells, hot foot control.

$6500. 662-596-5053

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



021914 daily corinthian e edition  
021914 daily corinthian e edition  

021914 daily corinthian e edition