Thursday March 27, 2014 50 cents
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Vol. 118, No. 73
• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • 1 section
Narcotics unit makes felony arrests Alcorn County Justice Center on $20,000 bond. He has been charged with possession of two or precursors and intent to manufacture methamphetamine. “Derrick was a passenger in a vehicle the unit stopped,” said narcotics investigator Jason Willis. “During the stop it was discovered he had two Circuit Court indictments.” In another arrest Tuesday, the unit
BY STEVE BEAVERS email@example.com
The Alcorn Narcotics Unit added two more drug arrests to a busy few days. On Tuesday, James Derrick was taken into custody by officers following a traffic stop on County Road 702 in Wenasoga. Derrick, 45, of 55 County Road 755, Walnut, remains jailed at the
charged Lanny C. Holt, 52, of 1926 County Road 700, Corinth, with two counts sale of a controlled substance. Holt, on probation during the time of the arrest, is still jailed on $10,000 bond and has a hold placed on him by the Mississippi Department of Corrections. A Booneville woman faces a felony Please see ARRESTS | 2
February jobless rate drops slightly BY JEBB JOHNSTON firstname.lastname@example.org
Area unemployment rates changed little in February as jobless figures continue to trend lower than a year ago. Alcorn County unemployment was 7 percent in February, according to the Mississippi Department of Employment Security, compared to 7.1 percent in January and 9.2 percent a year ago. Meanwhile, the state’s unadjusted rate rose slightly from 7.9 percent in January to 8 percent in February. The state’s rate was 9.4 percent a year ago. The county had initial claims for unemployment insurance numbering 57, down from 84 a year ago, and continued claims totaling 687, down from 876. Regular benefits paid during the month totaled $111,630, down from $131,260 a year earlier.
Staff photo by Zack Steen
A district bus driver discusses route consolidation and how drivers are paid with the Alcorn School District Board of Directors.
School bus routes, driver pay discussed BY ZACK STEEN email@example.com
The Alcorn School District met with district bus drivers and other school administrators recently to discuss consolidation of bus routes and how bus drivers are paid. “We have kicked around the issue of rather we are paying bus drivers fairly in the past,” said Board President and District 4 representative Mary Coleman. “We currently pay based on time the bus driver is on the route.” Director of Finance Misty Whittemore researched school districts of similar size across the state. “Comparing to other districts it looks like we need to look at route consolidation. We need to look at how long kids are staying on a route,” Whittemore said. “As far as driver pay, it’s really a toss-up.” Some districts pay on miles allotted during a route, while others use the time formula. Superintendent Gina Rogers Smith recently rode several routes to get an idea of time verses miles. “One route I rode is normally a 40 minute route,” said Smith.
The district’s transportation director said the district has a lot of real long bus routes. “We have to think about how long kids have to stay on these routes,” said Richie Williams. “How we pay our drivers is important, but we need to focus more on our kids.” The district is currently looking at purchasing a special tracking device that would log minutes, miles and a GPS map of the route taken. “We are going to try out one of these devices,” added Williams. “If it delivers the data we need we may be installing them on every bus in our fleet.” The device could also help determine the best pay for drivers. “Everyone would be paid by the number that is higher – miles or minutes,” said Smith. Williams made clear his main objective. “I want the pay to be fair for drivers. It’s tough finding bus drivers and we don’t want to lose any of our current drivers,” Williams said. “It’s also about safety and making sure our routes are efficient. I don’t want kids on a bus for an extending period of time.”
“On that day it was much shorted because five kids didn’t ride. Minutes could not be calculated correctly. In this instance miles would be more accurate then minutes.” Some district bus drivers voiced their opinion during the discussion. “It’s hard to pay a bus route on miles, because a trailer park is on my route,” said a long time bus driver. “I have 70 kids on a short route with a lot of stop and go driving. Another driver might have the same number of kids that are 10 miles apart, so they are clearly going further in miles. Both routes take the same amount of time, but my route is a lot less miles.” Another bus driver used a similar example. “How can the district justify a bus driver with a country road route verses a bus driver with a highway route? One bus can run 10 miles in 10 minutes, while another runs 10 miles in an hour.” District 3 Board Member Carroll Morton said it’s clear the minute system is much better than the mile system. “If it’s right, it’s fair,” he said.
Among neighboring counties, Prentiss posted a rate of 8.6 percent, compared to 10.2 percent a year earlier; Tishomingo, 8.8 percent, compared to 10.8 percent a year earlier; and Tippah, 9.7 percent, compared to 12 percent in February 2013. Alcorn County ranked 15th among the 82 counties as rates ranged from 4.8 percent in Rankin County to 17.3 percent in Tunica County. Mississippi’s not seasonally adjusted non-farm employment increased 2,500 over the month and was 5,800 higher than a year ago. Industry sectors registering the largest monthly employment gains were government, manufacturing, and educational & health services. The national unadjusted rate held at 7 percent from January to February and is down from 8.1 percent a year ago.
Program offers insight regarding Alzheimer’s BY STEVE BEAVERS firstname.lastname@example.org
How to cope. Those caring for someone with Alzheimer’s can learn more about the disease through Alzheimer’s 101–The Basics. The free community education program of the Alzheimer’s Association is set for Monday at the Mississippi State Extension Center from 2-4 p.m. “It’s so important those caring for someone with Alzheimer’s understand the disease,” said Keri Roaten, a
facilitator/ambassador with Alzheimer’s Association, MS. “This program will definitely provide valuable insight.” Roaten became her grandmother’s primary caregiver at age 15. What should have been the best years of her life were spent maintaining her grandmother’s health. “I cared for my grandmother 10 years before she passed away, all while helplessly watching her forget who I was,” said Roaten. According to the AlzheimPlease see COPING | 2
Farmington city leaders encourage safe digging during April BY ZACK STEEN email@example.com
FARMINGTON — The Farmington Board of Mayor and Aldermen voted unanimously this week for a proclamation declaring April 2014 as Safe Digging Month. Mayor Dale Fortenberry signed the proclamation presented to the board by Mississippi 811. “I think this is a good thing,” said
the mayor. “Mississippi 811 has always been there when we needed them, so I think we need to do this for them and our citizens.” The proclamation encourages excavators and homeowners throughout the city to always call 811 before digging. The proclamation was presented to cities across the state. A monthlong campaign to make residents
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aware of Mississippi 811 is planned for next month.
In other business: ■ The board approved participation in the 2014 Mississippi Municipal League Conference slated for June 23-25. “This is something everyone on this board needs to go to at some
point,” said Fortenberry. “I guarantee everyone will learn needed information about municipal law they did not know.” Alderman Lowell Gann, Jeff Patterson and Johnny Potts, along with City Attorney Greg E. Beard and Fortenberry are scheduled to attend the conference. The city’s deputy Please see FARMINGTON | 2
On this day in history 150 years ago
Weather...... 10 Obituaries........ 6 Opinion........4 Sports...... 12
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IRS tax scam hits Mississippians
Thursday, March 27, 2014
FARMINGTON CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
For the Daily Corinthian
Some Mississippians may be feeling the crunch of the Internal Revenue Service. Others in the state are dealing with those pretending to be representing the IRS in effort to get some quick cash through a scam. For the second time in three months the Better Business Bureau is warning of an â€œIRS phone scamâ€? in the state of Mississippi, as well as, nationally. Scammers are threatening to arrest
if people donâ€™t pay back taxes they really donâ€™t owe. The BBB is warning Mississippi residents to be alert if anyone calls, particularly having to do with personal tax information. â€œWe have been experiencing an increase of calls this week from Mississippians stating that they have been contacted via phone from the IRS claiming they owe back taxesâ€? said John Oâ€™Hara of the BBB serving Mississippi. â€œThey
are threatening to put an arrest warrant out on individuals or their assets will be frozen.â€? â€œThese scammers are sometimes successful because they are aggressive and are attempting to scare people into reacting before thinking â€œ said Oâ€™Hara. â€œThey have two goals in mind, one is to steal someoneâ€™s identity and the other is a quick payment through a moneygram card to avoid further penalties or jail time.â€? The BBB is giving
NEMCC sets audition date for Campus Country event BOONEVILLE â€” Northeast Mississippi Community Collegeâ€™s Campus Country will hold auditions on Saturday, April 5, in the Hines Hall Auditorium on the Northeast Booneville campus. Campus Country, Northeastâ€™s only commercial music ensemble which consists of singers, instrumentalists, and sound technicians, will open auditions for the 2014-15 version of the group at 9 a.m. Scholarships are awarded to full-time students selected for membership. The group performs a wide variety of music ranging from traditional country and gospel to modern country, rock, and pop. Northeastâ€™s Campus Country plays four Showtimes during the academic year â€“ two in the fall and two in the spring â€“ along with a variety of events throughout Northeastâ€™s five-county area including the Tishomingo County Fair, the Booneville Fall Festival and have traveled as ambassadors for the college to Tupelo to perform as well.
some key points that people need to remember if they receive these phone calls: â– The IRS doesnâ€™t contact people by phone, always by mail. â– The IRS will never threaten to arrest an individual. â– The BBB wants the public to remember that if they do owe back taxes, the IRS will send out notices. People usually receive multiple notices from the IRS when they owe money.
â€˜Soul Surferâ€™ to visit MSU
Under the direction of Chris Dunn, Northeastâ€™s Campus Country has also had the opportunity to open for legendary country music acts such as the Kentucky Headhunters at the Prentiss County Agri-Center on Saturday, Oct. 20, 2012. In addition to giving students a chance to fine-tune their musical talents, Campus Country has been a springboard for professional country music acts such as Jonathan Singleton who cowrote hit songs such as â€œDonâ€™tâ€? and â€œWatching Airplanesâ€? along with a variety of other artists that have gone on to have successful music careers. For more information regarding auditions, contact Chris Dunn, director of Campus Country, at firstname.lastname@example.org or check out the Campus Country audition video at http://bit.ly/ CCAuditions For Campus Country news and event updates, â€œlikeâ€? the NEMCC Campus Country page on Facebook or join the Campus Country mailing list by sending a request to campuscountry@ nemcc.edu.
STARKVILLE â€” A young Hawaiian who lost her left arm from a violent shark attack but recovered and realized her dream of becoming a professional surfer will speak at Mississippi State early next month. Bethany Hamilton is this yearâ€™s guest for the Dorothy Garrett Martin Lectureship in Values and Ethics being sponsored April 2 by the universityâ€™s Delta Gamma social sorority. The 7:30 p.m. Humphrey Coliseum program is free and open to all. Born in 1990 into a family of surfers on the island of Kauai, Hamilton entered her first competition at the age of 8. Five years later, she was attacked by a 14-foot tiger shark while surfing off the islandâ€™s famous North Shore. Though Hamilton lost an arm and more than 60 percent of her blood, she credited a focus on her faith in God for helping quickly overcome the traumatic ordeal. Amazingly, she returned to the water a month after the attack. She resumed surfer competition Please see HAMILTON | 3
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clerk will also attend. â– The Farmington Sewer Department report through February included the active outstanding balance of $20,704.82, the active past due amount of $9,312.94 and the inactive past due amount of $24,892.02. The department placed 42 hang tags and four customers were locked out for non payment during the most recent pay cycle. â– All guilty verdicts were heard Feb. 19-March 17 in the Farmington courtroom. The Farmington court report included one count of careless driving, four counts of speeding
20 miles over the posted speed limit, one count of failure to stop at a traffic control device, one count of no proof of insurance, one count of disturbance of family, one count of speeding 10-19 miles over the posted speed limit and one count of public intoxication. â– The Farmington Police Department report of activity for Feb. 19-March 17 included 228 calls for service, 27 traffic stops, 16 citations issued, six arrests and three auto accidents. â– The next board meeting is scheduled for April 15 at 6 p.m. at the Farmington City Hall on Farmington Road. The public is welcome to attend.
COPING CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
erâ€™s Association, an estimated 5.2 million Americans have the disease in 2014. Approximately 200,000 individuals younger than age 65 have younger-onset Alzheimerâ€™s. â€œMore than half of all Americans know someone living with Alzheimerâ€™s,â€? said Roaten. â€œSomeone develops the disease every 67 seconds â€Ś itâ€™s the only disease where people lose their love one twice.â€? The number of Americans with Alzheimerâ€™s disease and other dementias will escalate rapidly in coming years as the baby boom generation ages. By 2050, the number of people age 65 and older with Alzheimerâ€™s disease may nearly triple, from five million to as many as 16 million, barring the development of medical breakthroughs to prevent, slow or stop the disease. â€œCaring for someone with the disease is never easy, but the role is made much more difficult and emotional when the caregiver is a family member,â€? said Roaten. In 2013, 15.5 million family and friends provided 17.7 billion hours of
unpaid care to those with Alzheimerâ€™s and other dementias â€“ care valued at $220.2 billion, which is nearly eight times the total revenue of McDonaldâ€™s in 2012. Alzheimerâ€™s and dementia caregivers had $9.3 billion in additional health care costs of their own in 2013. Nearly 60 percent of Alzheimerâ€™s and dementia caregivers rate the emotional stress of caregiving as high or very high, and more than one-third report symptoms of depression. â€œMy initial diagnosis was in March 2012,â€? said Stan McCarver. â€œThe reactions to the person with AD is vital to their wellbeing â€Ś it plays a major role in how they and their caregiver cope with the devastating disease.â€? Alzheimerâ€™s is officially the sixth leading cause of death in the United States and the fifth leading cause of death for those age 65 and older. It kills more than prostate cancer and breast cancer combined. To register for the program call the chapter office at 601-987-0020 or email email@example.com. (The Alzheimerâ€™s Association contributed to this article.)
ARRESTS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
drug charge following her arrest Sunday. Johnna Dillon, 40, of 154 County Road 7040, Booneville was taken into custody after Alcorn County Sheriffâ€™s Deputies Shane Latch and Mackie Sexton discovered a small bag of methamphetamine inside her belongs. Deputies responded to a disturbance on the side of the road at County Road 516 and U.S. High-
way 45 South. When deputies arrived they found Dillon and a male. â€œAfter speaking to both parties, the deputies asked for a consent to search,â€? said Alcorn Narcotics Unit Investigator Darrell Hopkins. â€œBoth agreed and a search turned up methamphetamine belonging to Dillon.â€? Dillon was charged with felony possession of methamphetamine. She is free on a $3,000 bond set by judge Steve Little.
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3 â€˘ Daily Corinthian
Today in history
Across The Region School district shuffles calendar BOONEVILLE â€” The arrival of spring has created an opportunity for the Booneville School District to shuffle its schedule. The districtâ€™s board of education recently approved a revision to the district calendar adding an additional day to the Good Friday holiday weekend. Superintendent Todd English said school will be out on Monday, April 21, the Monday following the Good Friday holiday. The change is due to having an extra day available since the district used the Presidentâ€™s Day holiday in February to make up for a day missed due to hazardous winter weather. Now that the threat of severe weather has passed the day will be used to provide an extra holiday. The board also approved extending the last day of school for students on May 23 from a 60 percent day to a full day to make up for the early release day used during the North Half basketball tournament.
Today is Thursday, March 27, the 86th day of 2014. There are 279 days left in the year. Â
Todayâ€™s Highlight in History: On March 27, 1964, a Good Friday, Alaska was hit by a magnitude 9.2 earthquake (the strongest on record in North America) and tsunamis that together claimed about 130 lives. Â
On this date: In 1513, Spanish explorer Juan Ponce de Leon sighted present-day Florida. In 1625, Charles I acceded to the English throne upon the death of James I. In 1794, Congress approved â€œAn Act to provide a Naval Armamentâ€? of six armed ships. In 1884, the first telephone line between Boston and New York was inaugurated. In 1912, first lady Helen Herron Taft and the wife of Japanâ€™s ambassador to the United States, Viscountess Chinda, planted in Washington the first two of 3,000 cherry trees given as a gift by the mayor of Tokyo. In 1933, Japan officially withdrew from the League of Nations. In 1942, American servicemen were granted free mailing privileges. In 1958, Nikita Khrushchev became Soviet premier in addition to First Secretary of the Communist Party. In 1968, Soviet cosmonaut Yuri Gagarin, the first man to orbit the Earth, died in a plane crash. In 1977, 583 people were killed when a KLM Boeing 747, attempting to take off, crashed into a Pan Am 747 on the Canary Island of Tenerife. In 1980, 123 workers died when a North Sea floating oil field platform, the Alexander Kielland, capsized during a storm. In 1998, the Food and Drug Administration approved the drug Viagra, made by Pfizer, saying it had helped about twothirds of impotent men improve their sexual function. Â
Ten years ago: Nearly half a million people surrounded Taiwanâ€™s presidential office and blocked major streets to protest their countryâ€™s disputed presidential election. Shizuka Arakawa of Japan was the surprise winner at the womenâ€™s world figure skating championships.
Vacant Chair Studio at Shiloh Military Park
Shiloh marks anniversary For The Daily Corinthian
In-depth hikes and talks will occur on April 5th, 6th, 7th, and 8th at the Shiloh Battlefield as rangers and volunteers gather to commemorate the 152nd anniversary of the Battle of Shiloh. â€œWe are excited to offer visitors a deeper understanding of what occurred during the fierce fighting between the Northern and Southern soldiers, and provide rare opportunities for visitors to access park personnel for extended periods of time on the battlefield,â€? said Superintendent John Bundy.
The park will also host The Vacant Chair Photography Studio on April 5th and 6th. The studio will present interpretive programs on the history and roll of photography in the mid-1800s, and will demonstrate the process of early photography in their periodcorrect traveling studio. In addition, visitors will be able to hear the cannon roar again at Shiloh over the anniversary weekend. Participation in the battlefield hikes is by reservation only. To register in one or more of the battlefield hikes, please
contact the Shiloh Visitor Center at 731-689-5696. Registered participants should meet the guides at the appointed sites, and are encouraged to wear appropriate clothing and footwear as some terrain will be difficult. Visitors attending more than one hike are encouraged to have food and water available. (To view a full list of the 152nd Battle of Shiloh anniversary events, please visit the Shiloh website at www.nps. gov/shil, or follow them on Facebook at www. facebook.com/ShilohNMP. )
Judge rejects Mississippi manâ€™s plea Associated Press
PERU, Ind. â€” A judge has rejected an agreement with prosecutors under which a Mississippi man was going to plead guilty to killing a northern Indiana woman more than 20 years ago. Timothy Jimerson, 54, of Dâ€™Iberville, Miss., faced a 30-year sentence if the judge had accepted the deal that called for him to plead guilty to a voluntary manslaughter charge in the 1992 strangulation death of 27-year-old Toni Spicer in her mobile home just north of the MiamiHoward county line, the Kokomo Tribune reported. County Prosecutor Bruce Embrey argued during a Thursday court hearing that the judge should accept the plea agreement. â€œIâ€™d like a 65-year sentence on a murder conviction, but we risk not getting any conviction at all,â€? Embrey said. Jimerson lived across the street from Spicerâ€™s home at the time of her death and was arrested in
2012 after he was linked to the killing through DNA testing done after he was convicted in 2010 of a felony drunken-driving charge in Mississippi, according to authorities. Jeremy Spicer, who was 7 when his mother was killed, testified against the plea agreement and described finding her naked body tied to her bed. â€œIâ€™m sure while you were free for the last 20 years, you forgot some of those details,â€? Spicer said to Jimerson, who sat expressionless, looking directly at Spicer. Defense attorney Kristina Lynn said evidence would be presented at trial â€œwhich the court hasnâ€™t heard about, and which the family hasnâ€™t heard.â€? Embrey said he had concerns about trying to seek a murder conviction. â€œWeâ€™re going to go to trial and risk not getting a conviction so we can add five or 10 years on his sentence?â€? he asked. Miami Circuit Court Judge Tim Spahr turned
to the more than a dozen Spicer family members in the courtroom and asked them whether theyâ€™d be willing to go through a trial. They all nodded yes. Spahr said he believed the attack merited a longer prison sentence. â€œThis court, if itâ€™s going to accept a plea, has to feel itâ€™s justified,â€? he said. After the judgeâ€™s announced his decision, Lynn asked for a trial date to be set and told Spahr she intended to file motions to suppress evidence. The defense could seek to throw out Jimersonâ€™s confession to police during questioning in 2012. Embrey called it a â€œconfession of sortsâ€? and said he wasnâ€™t sure what use he could make of it at trial, which the judge scheduled for August.
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STARKVILLE â€” Garden enthusiasts can welcome spring with a variety of plants available for purchase at the Mississippi State University Horticulture Clubâ€™s spring plant sale. The student-run event will be from 8 a.m. to 6 p.m. April 4 and from 8 a.m. to 1 p.m. April 5 at the greenhouses behind Dorman Hall. The event is open to the public. Horticulture club members will sell colorful bedding plants, such
as petunias, marigolds, and impatiens. They will have lantana and begonia plants in hanging baskets. Other plants available include succulents, and vegetable and herb plants, such as tomatoes, peppers and basil. Club members raise the plants they sell, and the proceeds will fund service projects. For more information, contact the MSU Department of Plant and Soil Sciences at 662325-2311.
HAMILTON CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2
in about three months and, approximately a year following the attack, won the Explorer Womenâ€™s division of the 2005 NSSA National Championships--her first national title. Hamiltonâ€™s story was chronicled in a 2004 autobiography titled â€œSoul Surfer.â€? In 2011, it was retold in a nationally released movie of the same title featuring AnnaSophia Robb as Hamilton. Actors Helen Hunt, Carrie Underwood and Dennis Quaid also starred in the Sony Pictures release. Hamilton, who married at age 23 to Christian youth minister Adam Dirks, continues to share her inspirational story of hope and determination, as well as help with charitable
efforts. Today, her foundation, Friends of Bethany, works to support shark attack survivors and amputees. Complete information on the organization is found at www.friendsofbethany.com. The Martin lectureship series began in 1992 with businessman Paul Martinâ€™s creation of a memorial to his wife at the University of Akron, her alma mater and home to Delta Gammaâ€™s oldest active collegiate chapter. It later expanded to other U.S. campuses, including MSU in 2002. For more on MSUâ€™s DG chapter, visit http:// deltagamma.org.msstate.edu/. Information about Mississippi State University is available at www.msstate.edu.
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4 • Thursday, March 27, 2014
The Chicago way How cold was it in Chicago this winter? The politicians kept their hands in their own pockets. Not a bad joke -- though I think I first heard it with New Jersey substituted for Chicago. Roger Works just as well. Works for Simon just about any big city, really. When I was growing up Columnist there, the tolerance for those on the take was pretty high. As long as the potholes got fixed and the snow got plowed, who cared what tax dollars stuck to whose fingers? For one summer between my freshman and sophomore years in college, I used a stick with a nail on the end to pick up garbage at Rainbow Beach on Chicago’s South Side. I placed the garbage in a canvas bag I wore slung around my neck. You had to know somebody to get a job as good as that. And I knew somebody who knew somebody who knew the city treasurer, Marshall Korshak, a real power broker who dispensed jobs by the hundreds, if not thousands. This was called patronage, and today it is illegal. Back then, it was called everyday life. Years later, I became a newspaper columnist and railed about the evils of patronage. I even went to see Korshak. He had retired and did not, of course, remember that he once had given me a summer job. I told him that I was, in a sense, grateful to him. After all, I could not have continued college without the money I had earned that summer. I told Korshak that patronage is, nonetheless, unfair. Everyone should have an equal chance for every job, regardless of whom they know, I said. Korshak smiled a weary smile. “Tell me something,” he said. “You did the job? You picked up the garbage?” Of course, I said. I did a good job, a very good job. “So what wasn’t fair?” Korshak said. “As long as the job got done, what wasn’t fair?” Today you say stuff like that and you end up in an orange jumpsuit. But back then, it was the way of things. It was the Chicago way. In a book that hardly anybody reads anymore but whose title almost everyone recognizes, Thomas Wolfe wrote the following: “You can’t go back home to your family, back home to your childhood ... back home to a young man’s dreams of glory and of fame ... back home to places in the country ... back home to the old forms and systems of things which once seemed everlasting but which are changing all the time -- back home to the escapes of Time and Memory.” Wolfe called his book “You Can’t Go Home Again.” When people ask me where I am from, I automatically say Chicago, even though I have lived on the East Coast since 1984. In a few days, my wife and I will drive back to Chicago, where I will be a fellow at the University of Chicago’s Institute of Politics for the spring semester. The idea is to recount the mistakes you made and the pitfalls you fell into over the span of your career so the students can repeat them. I will be living in a rented house exactly 10 blocks from where I was born. I will continue to write my column. In 1931, a notoriously corrupt Chicago mayor, William “Big Bill” Thompson, a Republican who counted Al Capone among his friends, made a politically fatal mistake. Thompson was running against Democrat Anton Cermak, a former coal miner who was born in Kladno, Bohemia. Thompson’s campaign unleashed a barrage of ethnic slurs, including calling Cermak a “bohunk.” This was not the Chicago way. Cermak, who would win with 58 percent of the vote, responded with my favorite quotation by a Chicago mayor: “It’s true I didn’t come over on the Mayflower, but I came over as soon as I could.” That is Chicago. And I don’t care what Wolfe said; I am going back home again. Roger Simon is Politico’s chief political columnist. His new e-book, “Reckoning: Campaign 2012 and the Fight for the Soul of America,” can be found on Amazon.com, BN.com and iTunes.
Prayer for today Lord God, I thank thee for the silent ways of revelation which bring hopeful communion with thee. Help me to be composed, that my life may not create a noise and my soul miss the messages that come from the depths of truth and love. Amen.
A verse to share “Lift up your heads, O ye gates; and be ye lift up, ye everlasting doors; and the King of glory shall come in. Who is this King of glory? The LORD strong and mighty, the LORD mighty in battle.” -- Psalms 24:7-8
Energy key in path to peace While the media have been focused on the missing Malaysian aircraft, massive alterations of the world’s geopolitical terrain are underway simultaneously. The annexation of Crimea by Russia should not have been a surprise for anyone who suspects that President Vladimir Putin is trying to re-establish a powerful Soviet-style empire. When he aggressively attacked Georgia in 2008 after both Georgia and Ukraine failed to obtain NATO admission at the Bucharest Summit, we should have realized that his goals were not limited to one territory. I suspect he is now calculating an excuse to occupy the easiest regions of Ukraine first and then the whole country over time. The United States encouraged Ukraine to give up its nuclear arsenal and to de-emphasize its military complex, but in its moment of dire need for tangible support, will we have the courage and fortitude to help stop Russian aggression, which ultimately could lead to another Cold War or worse? Many probably have forgotten the worldwide turmoil created during the Cold War, which ended a quartercentury ago. Allowing conditions to mature that might re-create another dominant world power hostile toward
the United States could easily reinforce those radical elements who wish to see Ben the demise of Carson this nation. One of the Columnist ways we permit such conditions to arise is through our fiscal irresponsibility, which substantially weakens us because the borrower is subservient to the lender. Can we be objective in our treatment of nations, no matter what their actions, if we owe them great sums of money? Ronald Reagan facilitated the demise of the Soviet Union without firing a single shot. He enacted policies that resulted in a financial meltdown that ended the brutal Soviet reign. The recent precipitous fall of the Russian stock market cannot go unnoticed by Putin, and more financial pressure applied immediately could give pause to his grandiose schemes. We could freeze Russian financial assets, downgrade trade associations or rapidly establish energy production policies to free the European Union from the Russian energy stranglehold. EU energy freedom would require the quick establish-
ment of a rational energy development platform that does not cater to far-left environmentalists. Many advocates of common sense are also concerned about the environment, but are reasonable enough to realize that rather than using Environmental Protection Agency regulations to stifle abundant energy production, we can use the EPA in conjunction with the spirit of innovation and entrepreneurship to produce and export a vast amount of clean energy. This could significantly improve our bargaining position throughout the world. Expanding our wealth of energy resources, as well as encouraging the development of new renewable energy sources, would provide an enormous economic lift with obvious benefits, but it also would bolster our role as a formidable player in the struggle for world leadership. The rapidly changing geopolitical scene cannot successfully be managed by leading from behind. We need to put aside partisan ideological bickering and use our collective knowledge and wisdom to thwart the redevelopment of a powerful and dangerous rival for global influence. Perception is reality, and it is crucial that we not be seen as timid and
waffling during the opening moves of this strategic chess match. Our allies must know that we have their backs when they get into difficult situations, and our support must be pronounced and immediate. Consistent reliability and strong support in these matters will lead to strong support when we call upon our allies to join us in employing economic leverage against rogues who threaten world peace. Americans should be supportive and encouraging of our leaders during times of international crisis, but let’s hope they are listening to voices from all major parties about the ramifications of each option available to us in this fight. Let’s further hope that they can see the big picture and understand the importance of using all of our resources, including natural energy, to achieve our objectives. Developing our natural energy resources, controlling our national debt, consistently supporting our allies and aggressively opposing our foes without playing politics will help improve our status in the world and make peace more likely. The stakes are too high to simply be reactive. We must act if we are to lead. Ben S. Carson is professor emeritus of neurosurgery at Johns Hopkins University.
Hillary uses gender to win BY DICK MORRIS AND EILEEN MCGANN Throughout her political career, Hillary Clinton has used her gender and the still-novel specter of a woman running for president to cloak her advances and shield her from losses. It is never about her. Her own merits, qualifications, defects, failures or shortcomings are never the issue. The question is always: How are we to treat women in politics? Now that she is on the verge of running for president again, the Gallup Poll shows that about one Hillary voter in three cites her gender as the leading reason to vote for her. Coming in second, mentioned by only half as many respondents, were her qualifications. Her use of gender as cover was evident when she conceded her battle for the Party’s nomination in 2008. Her punch line was that her candidacy had made “18 million cracks in the hardest and highest glass ceiling” despite the prize of the
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presidency eluding her. It was not Obama who beat her, nor even her own limitations. She was defeated by the “glass ceiling,” and her campaign was a common effort of all feminists to crack it. From the start of her entry into politics, she has always used her gender to advance politically and to deflect negatives. When she compared her focus on a career to women who “stayed home, baked cookies and served tea,” she did not admit that her comments were elitest and offensive to stay-at-home moms. Instead she said that she was under attack because she “had been turned into a symbol of my generation” and the “fundamental change in the way women functioned in our society.” Criticized for doing legal work for the state of Arkansas while her husband was governor, she said, “This is the sort of thing that happens to women who have their own careers and their own lives. And I think it’s a shame, but I guess its some-
thing we’re going to have to live with. Those of us who have tried and have a career -- tried to have an independent life and make a difference -- and certainly like myself who have has children, you know I’ve done the best I can to lead my life.” Nobody was attacking her for having her own life. The attacks concerned the fact that the wife of the governor was being paid from tax money to do legal work for the state. Hillary approaches her political career as if it were a class-action lawsuit on behalf of all women, rather than an effort by one woman to get elected. As my wife Eileen McGann and I wrote in our book “Rewriting History”: “When Hillary is attacked, she frequently parries the charges by arguing that it is all women who are under attack rather than just one in particular. ... Criticized for her business dealings as a lawyer, she treats it as an attack on all professional women. Knocked for tolerating her husband’s adul-
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tery in her bid to hold on to political power, she gathers around her all women who want to protect their privacy. Slammed with allegations of insider trading in the commodities market, she cloaks herself in the garb of every woman seeking financial security for her family.” Now, as Hillary again floats the trial balloon of her candidacy, she gains a key advantage by making her ambition the generic goal of all women -- to elect one of their own as president. But it is this woman, not all women, who is about to run. It was this secretary of state who neglected the security of her Benghazi outpost. It was this person who naively called for a reset with Russia. She was the one who initially advocated health care legislation that was the foundation of the ill-fated Obamacare. It was Hillary, as secretary of state, who had to have known about and approved of the NSA wiretaps on foreign leaders. Not all women. Just her.
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Across The Nation Associated Press
Agentsâ€™ misbehavior trouble senator WASHINGTON â€” The chairman of the Senate Homeland Security Committee says heâ€™s troubled by an incident involving a drunken Secret Service agent overseas. Delaware Sen. Tom Carper says heâ€™s asked the agency for more details after the agent was found inebriated while assigned to duty in the Netherlands for a visit by President Barack Obama. A Secret Service spokesman said three agents were sent home for disciplinary reasons. The incident is the latest since one in 2012, when 13 agents and officers were accused of partying with female foreign nationals at a hotel in Cartagena, Colombia. Obama appointed the agencyâ€™s first female director last year as a sign he wanted to change the culture and restore public confidence in its operations. A December inspector general report found no evidence of widespread misconduct.
HHS grants extra enrollment time WASHINGTON â€” People whoâ€™ve started applying for health insurance but arenâ€™t able to finish before the March 31 enrollment deadline will get extra time, the Obama administration has announced. â€œWe are experiencing a surge in demand and are making sure that we will be ready to help
consumers who may be in line by the deadline to complete enrollment, either online or over the phone,â€? Health and Human Services spokesman Aaron Albright said Tuesday. The White House is scrambling to meet a goal of 6 million signed up through new online markets that offer subsidized private health insurance to people without access to coverage on the job. The HealthCare.gov website got more that 1 million visitors Monday, and the administration also wants to prevent a repeat of website problems that soured consumers last fall. Officials said the grace period will be available to people on the honor system, meaning applicants will have to attest that special circumstances or complex cases prevented them from finishing by March 31. Itâ€™s unclear how long the extension will last. Some have urged the administration to allow until April 15, the tax filing deadline. People who are due refunds may be willing to put some of that money toward health care premiums. The latest tweak to the health care rollout is certain to infuriate Republican critics of President Barack Obamaâ€™s signature law. It follows delays of the lawâ€™s requirements that medium-sized to large employers provide coverage or face fines. The GOP is making repeal of the health care law its rallying cry in the fall
Thursday, March 27, 2014
Across The State
Domestic violence gun ban stiffened WASHINGTONÂ â€” People convicted of minor domestic violence offenses can be barred from possessing guns even in states where no proof of physical violence is required to support the domestic violence charge, the Supreme Court ruled Wednesday. The ruling was a victory for the Obama administration, gun control groups and advocates for victims of domestic abusers who say the gun ban is critical in preventing the escalation of domestic violence. The justices unanimously rejected the argument put forth by gun rights groups and a Tennessee man who pleaded guilty to misdemeanor domestic assault against the mother of his child in 2001. The man, James Castleman, was then charged in 2009 with illegal possession of a firearm after he and his wife were accused of buying guns and selling them on the black market. Federal law bars a person convicted of misdemeanor domestic violence involving the use of physical force or a deadly weapon from possessing a firearm. But Castleman said he should not have to face the gun charges because the Tennessee law doesnâ€™t specify that his domestic violence crime had to include physical force.
Ethics panel may hear records disputes JACKSON â€” The Mississippi Ethics Commission could gain power to settle disputes over requests for public records. Senators passed the final version of Senate Bill 2507 on Wednesday, sending it to Gov. Phil Bryant. The bill says a person can file a complaint with the Ethics Commission if a governing board or agency denies a request to see or copy public records. The entity would have 14 days to respond to the complaint. The commission could dismiss the complaint or order the board or agency to provide the records. The commission also could impose up to a $100 penalty for failure to comply. The bill says anyone involved in the process could appeal the Ethics Commissionâ€™s decision to a chancery court. Under current law, public-records disputes go straight to chancery court.
than 30 years that this issue has been voted on in Poplarville. A similar referendum passed in Picayune in 2011. However, Pearl River County is still a dry county. The vote opens the doors to beer and light wine sales in grocery, convenience and general stores. Restaurants will also be able to profit from the sale of the adult beverages. Necaise said the city will draft ordinances governing beer and wine sales.
Former contractor sentenced for fraud ABERDEEN â€” DeSoto County developer James M. Harris Jr. has been sentenced to serve 21 months in prison in a federal fraud case. Harris pleaded guilty plea last year to one count of loan and credit application fraud. Harris faced a maximum of 30 years in prison and a $1 million fine.
Harris was sentenced Tuesday in Aberdeen by U.S. District Judge Sharion Aycock. Harris, 54, admitted that through his former development company, RH Holdings, he made false statements and submitted four fake invoices to Citizens National Bank in 2008 falsely claiming that his company, M&H Construction, needed to draw money from the $5 million bank loan to construct a box culvert at or near Cherry Hill subdivision when in reality the city of Southaven had already paid M&H $181,544 to install the culvert. Harrisâ€™ former partner in RH Holdings, DeSoto County developer Chuck Roberts, served 10 days in jail last year for his role in the bank fraud scheme. Aycock also ordered Harris to pay $247,467 in restitution to Citizens Bank and serve five years of supervised probation following his release.
Poplarville voters turn city wet POLARVILLE â€” Poplarville voters have approved the sale of beer and light wine inside the city limits. Complete, but unofficial, returns from Tuesdayâ€™s election show 70 percent of those voting approved the beer sales. Poplarville has been dry since the town was created in 1886. Mayor Brad Necaise says this is the first time in more
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Kickback convictions restored Associated Press
JACKSON — A federal appeals court has ruled against two men challenging verdicts in a bribery and kickbacks case involving a north Mississippi hospital. A three-judge panel of the 5th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans ruled Tuesday in cases against Ray Shoemaker and Lee Garner. Garner and Shoemaker were tried for various federal crimes arising from a bribe and kickback scheme involving Tri-Lakes Medical Center in Batesville, Miss. The crimes included conspiracy, federal program bribery, paying and receiving health care kickbacks, embezzlement and making false state-
ments to federal agents. After a federal jury returned guilty verdicts on all counts, the district judge in Mississippi acquitted them and granted new trials on several counts, saying alleged actions of hospital board member David Chandler were used to support allegations against Garner and Shoemaker. Shoemaker is a former administration at TriLakes. Garner is the owner of a Guardian Angel Nursing/On-Call Staffing. The government said the two men conspired to increase Garner’s nurse staffing business at the hospital and Garner paid Shoemaker for his help. Garner was accused of offering to pay Shoemaker $25,000 in exchange
for Shoemaker’s influence over the ordering of nursing services for Garner’s company. Court records show Chandler paid Shoemaker $12,000 in the conspiracy. In August 2012, U.S. District Judge Neal Biggers said the government erred in relying on the alleged actions of Chandler to support allegations against Garner and Shoemaker. Prosecutors had said Garner paid Chandler a kickback and bribe in the amount of $5 per hour for every hour of nursing services Garner’s nursing company billed and collected at Tri-Lakes. As part of that scheme, prosecutors said Garner paid Chandler $268,000 between May 2005 and
July 2007. Prosecutors said Chandler acted as a middleman between Shoemaker and Garner. Biggers said prosecutors had to show that the person receiving the alleged bribe — in this case Chandler — had authority to act for the institution. The government appealed Biggers’ acquittals and the new trials for Garner and Shoemaker. Shoemaker appealed Biggers’ denial of acquittal or a new trial on the remaining counts, of which he alone was convicted. The 5th Circuit panel vacated Biggers’ acquittals and new trials, and upheld Shoemaker’s other convictions, and sent the case back to Biggers for sentencing.
Freedom provides unlimited potential for success Success is only possible with freedom. Freedom provides you with the ability to choose the path you travel. Freedom enables you to determine your own goals. Freedom permits Bryan you to eisucGolden ther ceed or Dare to Live fail. With Without Limits f r e e d o m you can control your destiny. You have the freedom to succeed and you have the freedom to fail. Freedom is not given to you, but it can be taken away. You have the right to be free. You have the right to live your life as you wish. The power of freedom is unlimited. Free people build, create, and invent. Everyone’s life improves as the result of freedom. You have the freedom to benefit from your hard work. You have the freedom to ignore naysayers. Freedom is inspirational. Freedom is motivational. Without freedom, people no longer have the incentive to excel. The driving force be-
hind achievement is the freedom to benefit from your hard work, creativity, and ingenuity. When you are not free to live as you choose, or the fruits of your labor are taken, you have no incentive to excel. Even when living in a free country, there are people who voluntarily give up their freedom. They do this by giving others the power to make decisions for them. This approach is fraught with peril since no one cares as much about your wellbeing as you do. When you abdicate responsibility for your life, you are bound to be unhappy with the results. Another way people give up freedom is by striving for acceptance at the expense of pursuing their own dreams. Because they are always concerned about what other people will say, think, or do in response to the choices they have made, their behavior is controlled by other’s opinions. True personal freedom is only realized when you don’t care about the opinions of others. What’s important is to follow your path in a
moral and ethical manner. You don’t have to convince anyone as to the legitimacy of your pursuits. When you blame others for your circumstances, you also give up freedom. People who do this develop a perpetual victim mentality. They never take responsibility for their life because they are always blaming other people or circumstances. This results in their becoming convinced that they are powerless to make any changes. You can’t control your environment but you do have the freedom to control your response. Exercising this freedom is the difference between a satisfying life versus one of constant frustration. Success can not be mandated or forced. There will always be people with little or no ambition. There will always be those who don’t want to work hard. There will always be individuals who do not have goals. Connected to the freedom to succeed is the freedom to fail. There is no way to guarantee success in life any more than a school can guarantee each stu-
dent an “A.” If a student refuses to go to class, or doesn’t want to study and pay attention, there is nothing that can be done. To succeed academically, a student must be willing to put in whatever time and effort is required to learn the material. Although not everything you attempt works as expected, failure only occurs when you give up. Success is simply getting up whenever you stumble or fall. Failure is the experience of learning how things don’t work as planned. Great achievement rarely happens on the first try. Those who persist in the face of obstacles are on the road to success. It’s not magic. Only through hard work, perseverance, and determination combined with an unstoppable desire are goals reached. Freedom is your ticket to success. Bryan Golden is a management consultant, motivational speaker, author, and adjunct professor. E-mail Bryan at email@example.com or write him c/o this paper.
TVA to update progress on long-range energy plan Associated Press
CHATTANOOGA — The Tennessee Valley Authority is set to discuss progress in updating the utilities long-range energy resources plan along
with more than 1,100 comments from the public. The forum is scheduled for Wednesday, March 26 at 7 p.m. EDT at TVA’s Missionary Ridge
“What Do You Believe?” By Mike Swims When I tell people that I am a preacher for the church of Christ, the question is usually asked, “What do you believe?” In today’s ﬁssured and divided religious atmosphere this is a fair enough question that deserves a straight forward answer. “But sanctify the Lord God in your hearts: and be ready always to give an answer to every man that asketh you a reason of the hope that is in you with meekness and fear:” -1 Peter 3:15. We believe that the Bible is the infallible and authoritative word of God (2 Timothy 3:16). We understand that the God who created all human life is the same God who gave us His divinely inspired word to act as a guide for our lives. This means Christianity isn’t a “spiritual buffet” where you take what you want and leave what you don’t - either all of God’s word is inspired or it isn’t. God tells us in 2 Timothy 2:15 to study His word in order to be approved of Him, and that means all of His word. Notice also how in 2 Timothy 2:15 we have a responsibility to “rightly divide the word of truth.” This simply means putting religious matters in their proper place historically, Biblically, and personally. We don’t ask anyone to come over and subscribe to whatever we happen to believe simply because we say so. We ask all people everywhere to come to the New Testamentwithout addition or subtraction (Rev. 22: 18-19) because we understand that what will matter on that day of judgment is what God says, and now what mankind believes (Matt. 7:21-24).
Danville Church of Christ Mike Swims, Minister 481 CR 409, Corinth MS • (662)212-2230-Cell
office building in Chattanooga, and through a simultaneous online webinar link. The 2015 Integrated Resource Plan is being revised to help TVA determine power generation resources that will continue to balance the region’s energy supply among a variety
of sources, including nuclear, coal, gas, hydroelectric, renewables and energy efficiency. The updated IRP, to be completed in about a year, will address changes in the economy and the electric utility industry since the existing energy plan was completed in 2011.
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Funeral services for Eddie Clyde (E. C.) Dunn, 61, of Corinth, are set for 3 p.m. today at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with burial at Oaks Hill Cemetery. Visitation is today from 1 p.m. until service time. Mr. Dunn died Monday, March 24, 2014, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Born Oct. 1, 1952, he was the owner of Eddie Dunn’s Body Shop and Towing Service and South Eastern Management. He was of the Baptist faith and a member of Lone Oak Baptist Church. He enjoyed trading guns and knives and going to pawn shops. He loved his grandkids, watching football and racing. Survivors include one daughter and only child, Cindy Dunn Marsh Dunn (John) of Corinth; two grandchildren, Maecie Marsh and Maggie Macias (Julio); two step-grandsons, Dustin Marsh (Jessica) and Jon Scott Marsh; two great grandchildren, Eddien Macias and Elliot Macias; three stepgreat grandchildren, Jacob Marsh, Jayden Marsh and Oakleigh Marsh; one brother, James Lee Dunn (Margaret) of Corinth; one sister, Phyllis Lowery of Corinth; sisters-in-law, Polly Dunn and Dorothy Massengill, both of Corinth; brother-in-law, Charles Jones of Corinth; uncle, Clyde Shaw (Ivanell) of Greenwood; aunt, Mary Sargent of Corinth; numerous nieces, nephews, other relatives and a host of friends. He was preceded in death by his wife of 40 years, Brenda Louise Dunn; parents, Frank James Dunn and Eather Irene Shaw Dunn; maternal grandparents, Andrew Vernon Shaw and Clara Mae Rogers Shaw; paternal grandparents, Daniel Jackson Dunn and Albertine Butler Dunn; brothers, Bobby Frank Dunn, Sr., and Timmy Ray Dunn; sister, Susan Annette Dunn; sisters-in-law, Patricia Jones and Bernice Dunn; and brothers-in-law, Joe Massengill and Wayne Lowery. Pallbearers included Jackie Lewis, Billy Shawn Dunn, John Little, Rodney Little, Scotty Little and Michael Doran. Honorary Pallbearers included Bobby Voyles, Robert Dunn, Bo Lowery, Eddy Jones, Justin Crotts and Ronald Dunn.
Funeral services for Lois Kennedy Muse, 88, are set for 10 a.m. on Friday at Magnolia Funeral Home, Chapel of Memories. Visitation is from 9 a.m. until service time Friday. Muse died Tuesday, March 25, 2014 at Conway Memorial Hospital in Conway, Ark. She was born June 6, 1925.
IUKA — Funeral services for Elton Curtis “Sis” Young, 89, of Iuka are set for 3 p.m. today at Cutshall Funeral Home in Iuka with burial in Oak Grove Cemetery. Visitation is from 1 p.m. until service time today. Mrs. Young died Tuesday, March 25, 2014, at North Mississippi Medical Center Hospice in Tupelo. She was a member of North Crossroads Community Church and a long-time employee of the Cosby-Coker Clinic in Iuka where she worked as a nurse. Survivors include one son, Jim Young of Iuka; and one daughter, Gail Nunley of Iuka; one brother, Eugene “Pete” Curtis of Iuka; two grandchildren, Marc Nunley of Iuka and Candice Turner of Tupelo; and two great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, John and Ethel Lamb Curtis; two brothers, Odie and Berlin Curtis; and one great-great-grandchild. Bro. Bobby Christian will officiate.
Senate gives final OK to three anti-union bills Associated Press
JACKSON — Bills that aim to restrict union organizing and picketing practices in Mississippi, as well as restrict governments’ abilities to pressure employers to use unionized workers, are on their way to Gov. Phil Bryant. The Senate gave final passage Wednesday to the three bills. Senate Bill 2473 would make it illegal to coerce a business into neutrality in a union
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drive or to allow workers to choose union representation by signing cards instead of by secret ballot. Senate Bill 2653 tries to restrict picketing. Senate Bill 2797 says the Legislature would have to pass a law to allow any state or local government to make an agreement to use unionized workers on a project. Such a project labor agreement was used to build the Toyota Motor Corp. plant in Blue Springs.
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Daily Corinthian • Thursday, March 27, 2014 • 7
Be wary of the catamounts that prowl the dawn BY JIMMY REED Columnist
The crops on Dad’s Mississippi Delta farm were desperately in need of rain. On a Thursday night, Mother Nature blessed us with one thunderstorm after another, and we awoke to find water in the middles. Dad was so happy that he paid us off on Friday morning, and told us not to return to work until Monday. Jaybird, my boyhood best friend and mentor, offered to take my cousin Ralph and me fishing. We teenage boys pitched a tent in his yard on Friday night, knowing the old black man, a master
yarn spinner, would tell us some terrifying tales as we sat around the campfire. I envied Ralph. He was an athletic Adonis, over six-feet tall, with what girls called “come hither” cobalt blue eyes, perfectly straight teeth, and thick, raven-black, curly hair they couldn’t resist running their fingers through. My ninety-poundweakling frame reached a little over five feet. I had big lips — the kind Jaybird called “dumplin’ coolers” — crooked teeth, and “run thither” eyes. Ralph’s mother, Miss Lila, coddled him … let him sleep late, gave him
money, bought him fine clothes, and assigned him no chores. My mother, Miss Lena, bounced me out of bed at daylight, never gave me a cent I didn’t earn, and assigned chores that included feeding the chickens, gathering the eggs, chopping the garden, mowing the yard, trimming the hedges, and washing her car. As we rigged fishing poles and dug night crawlers from Jaybird’s compost pile, I tried to set aside my envy of Ralph and enjoy myself, but couldn’t. He made me feel inadequate, insignificant, un-athletic, and just plain
ugly. After listening to Jaybird’s stories about catamounts (his word for cougars), we settled down for the night. At least Ralph did. I could hear his rhythmic, restful breathing, while I lay wide-awake, cringing and trembling, certain a killer cougar was outside the tent. Finally, dawn broke, and with it the wafting smell of eggs and bacon, cathead biscuits, and Jaybird’s wonderful coffee. I headed for the breakfast table, leaving Ralph in deep sleep. Jaybird always kept peppers — jalapenos, cayennes, and blistering
habaneros, the hottest of all — on the table, and ate them with every meal. He gave me a morning hug, sat a coffee mug before me, and one for Ralph. “Guess I’ll have to drag that sleepy-head out of bed,” he said. I knew Ralph would reach for the coffee as soon as he came to the table, so, seduced by Satan, I halved a habanero and rubbed his mug’s rim with it. As soon as he sat down, Ralph reached for the mug. One sip and he catapulted in capsaicin catalepsy. His blue eyes turned cherry red and bulged from their sock-
ets, as if staring at the Grim Reaper. In one fluid movement, he vaulted toward the door and bolted homeward. “I’ll swunnee, what you reckon’s wrong wid dat boy?” Jaybird asked. Delighting in my diabolic deed, I said, “Don’t know. He looked like he saw some catamounts.” Oxford resident, Ole Miss alumnus, and retired Mississippi Delta cotton farmer Jimmy Reed (jimmycecilreedjr@ gmail.com) is a newspaper columnist, author and college teacher. A collection of his short stories is available at Square Books.
Local students inducted into honor society’s chapter at NEMCC BOONEVILLE — Approximately 240 new members joined the Northeast Mississippi Community College’s Iota Zeta chapter of the Phi Theta Kappa honor society during the organization’s spring induction ceremony on February 13. Each new member recited the chapter pledge under the guidance of chapter president Jake Hall, signed the Book of Oath and was awarded a certificate of membership. Phi Theta Kappa is an international honor society composed of 1,100 chapters at colleges in the U.S. and Canada. Northeast’s Iota Zeta chapter has been recognized as a “Five Star” chapter for 11 straight years, the highest rating given any chapter, and has been recognized as an exemplary model. Advisors for the chapter during the 2013-14 academic year are Dr. Ray Harris, Andrea Mathis of Booneville, Dr. Deborah Kehoe of Oxford and Carla Falkner of Tupelo. Those inducted from the
local area included: John Adair of Ripley, Chateabrianda Agnew of Booneville, Mariam Ali of Booneville, Jamie Allen of Baldwyn, Jasmine Allen of Booneville, Michael Alsup of Ripley, Brittany Barnes of Burnsville, Sherry Barnes of Baldwyn, Caleb Barnett of Rienzi, Misty Barrett of Corinth, Jessie Bates of Blue Mountain, Mary Berryman of Selmer, Keyerra Betts of Booneville, Tiffany Blackard of Corinth, Christopher Boland of Blue Springs, Breanna Borden of Booneville, Brittany Brooks of Rienzi, Wesley Brown of Iuka, Laken Bryson of Baldwyn, Hannah Bullock of Booneville, Everley Bumpas of Booneville, Chelsea Buntin of Corinth, Alison Burns of Corinth, Mattie Butler of Ripley, Bethany Butler of Burnsville, Benjamin Cain of Iuka, Alex Camiolo of Booneville, Jacqueline Cartwright of Booneville, Haley Christian of Corinth, Constance Cleveland of Booneville, John Cline of Corinth, Lindsey Cox of Corinth,
Ryan Crowson of Booneville, Cynthia Cummins of Corinth, Tiffani Davis of Counce, Kelly Davis of Booneville, Kate Demeo of Corinth, Chad Diaz of Corinth, Jimmy Dodds of Booneville, Logan Dodds of Rienzi, Dakota Dooley of Corinth, Samantha Driver of Corinth, Angela Drummond of Burnsville, Amanda Duncan of Ripley, Rayanna Edgeston of Ripley, Darian Ellis of Rienzi, Tatum Emmons of Rienzi, Cody Enlow of Iuka, Jesus Espindola of Ripley, Marly Foster of Selmer, Hunter Fowler of Glen, Thomas Frazier of Corinth, Carson Gamble of Booneville, Sabrina Glass of Ripley, Cassandra Gray of Booneville, Destany Gray of Corinth, Amelia Gray of Burnsville, Mary Green of Falkner, Cheyann Grubbs of Myrtle, Meagan Haan of Glen, Lauryn Hancock of Corinth, Katherine Hancock of Booneville, Christy Harper of Tishomingo, Baylee Harrell of Booneville, Hunter Hastings of Booneville, Dylan Hearn of Boonev-
Area Churches, don’t miss an opportunity to be a part of this year’s Inspiration for the Family. This magazine contains information about area churches including worship times, weekly events and church information. What a great way to let the citizens of the Crossroads area know what you have to offer them for worship.
Inspiration for the Family
A Special Supplem
Publishing the Friday before Easter - April 18th
What a great way to reach your community! Call today for more details 662-287-6111
ille, Haley Heavener of Ripley, Kelsey Hefner of Ripley, Amelia Henry of Tishomingo, Daniel Hill of Booneville, Channing Holland of Iuka, Hannah Honeycutt of Booneville, Colby Horner of Corinth, Heidi Hudson of Iuka, Jordan Jackson of Wheeler, Laticia Johnson of Ripley, Carly Jones of Baldwyn, David Jones of Iuka, Brian Joyner of Walnut, Laney Kemp of Corinth, John Kennedy of Ripley, Lindsey Ligon of Corinth, Kaila Mason of Booneville, Kayla Massengill of Glen, Lindsay Massey of Dumas, Kelsey Matlock of Ripley, Emily Mauney of Ripley, Nicholas Mauney of Corinth, Justin McFarland of Booneville, Chelsi McGee of Iuka, Derek McVey of Booneville, Christan Moore of Baldwyn, Marisa Nelms of Corinth, Bayleigh Nethery of Corinth, Samantha Null of Rienzi, Elisa Palmer of Baldwyn, Daniel Pannell of Booneville, Joey Parrott of Booneville, Tasha Parsons of Corinth, Khalil Patterson of Booneville,
Crystal Peters of Walnut, Bobbie Pittman of Ripley, Haley Price of Iuka, Kara Reynolds of Corinth, Andrew Richardson of Corinth, Carlie Richter of Baldwyn, April Rismiller of Burnsville, Carley Robbins of Booneville, Lee Roberts of Baldwyn, Brody Rodgers of Blue Mountain, Billy Rogers of Corinth, Latavious Rogers of Corinth, Madison Sartin of Ripley, Brandon Schaefer of Corinth, Jesse Scroggins of Booneville, Amanda Selman of Iuka, Courtney Settlemires of Corinth, Alexis ShackWicks of Booneville, Malachi Shinault of Booneville, Megan Short of Booneville, Jacob Smith of Corinth, Dalton Smith of Booneville, Jamie Smith of Corinth, Gregory Smith of Glen, Jackson South of Booneville, Hayden Sparks of Dennis, Christine Stacks of Ashland, Deanna Stafford of Ripley, Shelby Stewart of Rienzi, William Strickland of Rienzi, Hannah Stricklen of Burnsville, Kayla Stricklin of Burnsville, Mason
Sykes of Iuka, Hunter Thompson of Booneville, Kathryn Timmons of Corinth, Victoria Tomlin of Corinth, Holley Trimble of Rienzi, Erika Triste of Dennis, Sayde Turner of Corinth, Terrance Tye of Booneville, Richard Upchurch of Glen, Carmen Vanderford of Rienzi, Juan Vargas of Corinth, Melissa Voyles of Glen, Lara Waddell of Marietta, Courtney Walden of Booneville, Chelsea Wallin of Corinth, Hunter Warren of Corinth, Destiny Washburn of Corinth, Tanner Whitaker of Iuka, Erica Whitten of Booneville, Colton Wiggins of Selmer, Madison Wigginton of Corinth, Morgan Wigginton of Corinth, Benjamin Wilbanks of Corinth, Vivian Wilbanks of Falkner, Chandler Wilder of Corinth, Cameron Wilkerson of Ripley, Katelyn Williford of Rienzi, Corey Wood of Corinth, Devin Woodruff of Booneville, Forrest Wright of Booneville, Allison Wright of Corinth, Noah Wright of Booneville.
8 • Daily Corinthian
YOUR STOCKS Name
A-B-C-D ADT Corp AES Corp AK Steel AOL AbbottLab AbbVie Accenture ActivsBliz AdobeSy AMD Aeropostl AkamaiT AlcatelLuc Alcoa Allergan AlldNevG AlphaNRs AlpAlerMLP Altria Amazon Ambev n AMovilL AmAirl n AmApparel ACapAgy AEagleOut AmExp AmIntlGrp ARltCapPr Amgen Anadarko AnglogldA Annaly ApolloInv Apple Inc ApldMatl ArcelorMit ArchCoal ArchDan ArenaPhm AriadP ArmourRsd Arotech Atmel AuRico g Autodesk Avon Baidu BakrHu BallardPw BcoBrad pf BcoSantSA BcoSBrasil BkofAm BkNYMel Barclay B iPVix rs BarrickG Baxter BerkH B BestBuy BlackBerry Blackstone BodyCentrl Boeing BostonSci BoydGm BrMySq Broadcom BrcdeCm BrkfldPr n CBS B CSX CVS Care CYS Invest CblvsnNY CabotOG s Cadence Calpine Cameco g CdnSolar CapOne CapitlSrce CpstnTurb Carlisle Carnival Catamaran Celgene CellThera CelldexTh Cemex Cemig pf s CenterPnt CntryLink CheniereEn ChesEng Chimera CienaCorp Cisco Citigroup CitrixSys CliffsNRs Coeur CognizTc s ColgPalm s ConAgra ConocoPhil ConsolEngy Corning CovantaH CSVInvNG CSVelIVST CSVxSht rs Ctrip.com CytRx DCT Indl DR Horton Danaher DejourE g DeltaAir DenburyR Dndreon DevonE DirecTV DirSPBr rs DxGldBll rs DxFinBr rs DxSCBr rs DxEMBll s DxFnBull s DirDGdBr s DxSCBull s Discover DishNetw h Disney DollarGen DomRescs DowChm DryShips DuPont DukeEngy DyaxCp Dynavax
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29.65 13.73 6.82 43.83 38.56 51.50 82.97 20.59 63.90 4.05 4.99 57.75 3.69 11.86 122.34 4.54 4.20 17.43 37.25 343.41 7.18 19.57 36.70 .51 21.90 12.36 89.66 49.70 13.92 120.11 83.15 16.78 11.20 8.27 539.78 19.86 15.70 4.52 42.70 6.14 7.67 4.12 5.25 8.29 4.12 48.68 14.69 152.12 62.80 4.17 12.78 9.17 5.36 17.18 35.15 15.45 44.61 17.88 70.08 123.01 25.77 9.16 31.91 1.05 123.53 13.23 13.09 52.66 31.70 10.25 18.79 61.96 28.65 75.30 8.13 16.66 32.24 15.35 20.15 22.80 31.09 74.96 14.61 2.09 78.26 37.64 45.11 142.61 3.38 17.82 12.77 6.22 23.28 32.29 54.45 24.82 3.09 22.68 22.32 50.16 58.16 19.26 9.31 49.10 64.27 30.25 68.60 40.78 20.43 17.35 3.66 29.93 7.49 47.75 3.34 7.72 21.15 73.36 .26 33.96 16.17 2.98 64.00 77.34 31.82 34.41 20.04 16.34 24.02 92.15 26.38 74.95 56.71 62.09 78.62 55.59 70.36 49.43 3.22 66.51 69.50 8.28 1.68
E-CDang E-Trade eBay EMC Cp EQT Corp EldorGld g ElectArts ElephTalk EmersonEl EmpDist EnCana g EngyXXI ENSCO Ericsson EsteeLdr ExcoRes Exelixis Exelon ExpScripts ExxonMbl Facebook FedExCp FifthThird Finisar FireEye n FstNiagara FstSolar FirstEngy FiveBelow Flextrn Fortress Francesca FrankRes s FMCG FrontierCm FuelCellE
dd 14.32 81 23.53 26 55.60 21 27.33 37 95.29 96 5.78 dd 28.57 dd 1.32 19 65.74 16 23.76 19 20.89 13 23.50 10 52.06 ... 13.04 26 67.23 6 5.14 dd 3.91 16 32.44 33 75.40 10 94.70 cc 60.39 25 132.12 12 23.26 30 25.87 ... 61.66 13 9.27 15 68.49 15 33.16 68 42.34 28 9.16 9 7.35 16 17.21 15 53.68 11 31.69 45 5.42 dd 2.40
Chg Fusion-io dd 10.78 FuweiF h dd 1.88 GATX 19 67.42 -.24 GT AdvTc dd 16.37 2.39 -.20 GalenaBio dd -.20 GameStop 12 38.90 14 39.83 +1.58 Gap +.16 GenDynam 16 106.66 77 21.45 -.19 GenGrPrp 19 51.10 -.55 GenMills GenMotors 14 34.22 16 17.27 -1.91 Genworth Gerdau ... 6.14 dd 1.99 -.22 GeronCp 40 72.78 -.11 GileadSci 6.69 -.03 GlobalCash 19 dd 4.67 -.16 GluMobile ... 3.85 -2.23 GoldFLtd dd 24.57 -.54 Goldcrp g dd 7.88 -.14 Groupon ... 32.54 +.02 GpTelevisa 15 50.35 +.34 HCA Hldg 17 37.12 -11.30 HCP Inc -.03 HD Supp n ... 25.75 20 58.37 -.39 Hallibrtn 2.92 -1.20 HanwhaSol dd 3.09 -.08 HarmonyG ... 20 34.90 -.13 HartfdFn dd 3.06 -.31 HeclaM 33 25.77 -1.18 Hertz 12 32.35 -.51 HewlettP 78 11.70 -.05 HimaxTch 21 78.87 -.52 HomeDp +.03 HomeAway cc 38.86 -.76 HopFedBc 23 11.59 dd 15.47 +.02 HorizPhm 46 19.73 -.05 HostHotls 38 4.61 -5.21 HovnanE 26 9.80 -.50 HudsCity HuntBncsh 14 9.88 -.02 -.14 I-J-K-L +.29 18 3.46 +.09 IAMGld g ... 13.70 -.09 ING iShBrazil q 42.52 -.02 q 41.60 -1.01 iShEMU q 30.90 -.21 iShGerm iShJapan q 11.05 -.17 iSh SKor q 60.17 -1.10 q 62.34 +.08 iShMexico q 14.18 -3.93 iSTaiwn iSh UK q 20.35 +.06 iShSilver q 19.02 -1.23 +.26 iShChinaLC q 34.85 iSCorSP500 q 186.09 +.09 q 39.90 +.09 iShEMkts q 109.44 -.03 iSh20 yrT iS Eafe q 66.03 -.25 iShiBxHYB q 94.23 -.30 +.80 iShNsdqBio q 235.09 iSR1KGr q 85.68 -.64 q 114.69 +1.69 iShR2K q 66.52 -1.46 iShREst q 23.66 -.42 iShHmCnst Identive h dd 1.05 -.20 4.19 -.97 IderaPhm dd Illumina cc 139.99 -.57 IngerRd 18 56.52 -.49 IngrmM 14 28.66 -.03 InovioPhm dd 3.23 -.57 Insmed dd 15.91 +1.62 Intellichk dd .93 -.10 IBM 13 192.62 -.21 IntlGame 12 13.62 -.05 IntPap 14 45.00 -1.18 Interpublic 28 16.62 -.42 Inuvo 29 .86 +.35 Invesco 17 36.28 -.17 IsoRay dd 2.32 +.07 ItauUnibH ... 14.16 -.38 JA Solar dd 9.62 -.23 JDS Uniph 45 13.89 -.31 JPMorgCh 14 59.90 -.40 JetBlue 17 8.45 -2.63 JinkoSolar 24 26.74 -.36 JohnJn 20 97.05 -.08 JohnsnCtl 17 45.63 -.26 JnprNtwk 30 25.70 -.50 KB Home 23 16.57 -.38 KBR Inc 17 26.55 -.51 KKR 10 22.32 -1.89 KKR Fn 9 11.29 -.20 KeryxBio dd 16.54 -1.03 Keycorp 15 14.21 -.19 KindMorg 28 31.84 +.03 KingDEn n ... 19.00 -.11 Kinross g dd 4.25 +.38 KodiakO g 22 11.46 +.06 Kohls 14 55.35 -.41 LKQ Corp 24 24.77 -.01 LabCp 15 98.64 -.78 LVSands 28 77.27 -.02 LeggMason 25 47.90 -.14 LennarA 17 38.67 -2.74 Level3 dd 37.74 -.40 LibGlobC s ... 39.58 -.81 LibtyIntA ... 28.27 +.51 LillyEli 13 57.48 +.50 LinearTch 27 48.44 LinkedIn cc 185.93 +.21 LionsGt g 14 25.77 -.28 LloydBkg ... 5.02 +.37 LockhdM 17 159.64 +.12 Lorillard 17 53.39 +.06 lululemn gs 25 48.23 -.55 LyonBas A 16 89.88 +.18 M-N-O-P -.20 -.35 MFA Fncl 10 7.60 -.19 MGIC Inv dd 8.05 -.30 MGM Rsts dd 24.97 -.97 Macys 15 58.09 +.00 MagneGs h dd 1.53 -.47 MagHRes dd 7.90 -.14 MannKd dd 5.38 -.02 MarathnO 14 34.50 +.04 MVEMHiY q 25.52 +4.17 MVJrGld rs q 35.85 +.69 MktVGold q 23.49 -4.48 MV OilSvc q 49.17 +.59 MktVRus q 22.97 +.87 MarIntA 28 55.58 +.11 MartMM 48 125.43 -2.86 MarvellT 24 15.30 +2.84 Masco 29 21.81 -4.55 MastThera dd .68 -.72 MasterCd s 29 73.71 +3.67 Mattel 15 39.16 -.93 McDrmInt 14 7.79 +.39 McGrwH 15 75.47 +.29 McEwenM dd 2.43 -1.21 Medtrnic 17 59.29 -.13 MelcoCrwn 59 37.01 -.72 Merck 38 56.02 -.42 MetLife 15 53.58 -.66 MicronT 15 22.83 -.06 Microsoft 15 39.79 Microvisn dd 1.98 MobileTele ... 17.21 +.02 Molycorp dd 4.76 -.49 Mondelez 15 34.17 -.73 MorgStan 21 31.22 -.85 Mylan 31 49.16 -3.79 NCR Corp 16 36.26 -.19 NII Hldg dd 1.04 -.72 NQ Mobile cc 16.90 +.21 NRG Egy dd 30.86 -.61 NXP Semi ... 58.09 -.39 Nabors 51 24.03 +.25 NOilVarco 14 74.77 +.15 NetApp 23 36.69 +.24 Netflix cc 372.28 -.12 NwGold g 30 5.09 -.14 NY CmtyB 15 15.96 -.09 Newcastle 14 4.53 -2.54 NewmtM dd 23.07 -.49 NewsCpA n ... 17.03 -.14 NikeB 25 73.22 -.21 NobleCorp 14 31.75 -4.51 NokiaCp ... 7.31 -2.04 NordAEd n ... 18.00 -.08 NA Pall g ... .48 -1.43 NorthropG 14 121.66 -1.06 NStarRlt dd 16.02 -.02 NovaGld g dd 3.56 -3.59 Novavax dd 4.40 +.03 NuanceCm dd 16.88 +4.34 Nvidia 24 18.03 -.14 OcciPet 13 93.54 -.36 OfficeDpt dd 4.05 -3.65 Oi SA ... 1.37 +.82 OnSmcnd 25 9.15 -.39 Oracle 16 39.08 +.01 PDL Bio 5 8.08 -.51 PPG 26 190.41
-.54 +.39 -1.68 -1.12 -.20 +1.11 -.35 -.99 -.36 +.02 -.29 -.48 -.14 -.16 -.25 -1.24 -.22 -.20 -.95 -.19 +.92 +1.51 -.07 +.79 -.77 -.38 -.19 -.44 -.13 -.43 -.21 -.16 -.60 +.22 -.03 +.43 -.32 -.09 +.05 -.08 -.17 -.09 -.16 +.03 +.08 +.08 +.79 -.31 -.10 -.20 +.08 -1.40 +.09 +.85 -.01 +.02 -4.35 -.84 -2.24 -.75 -.32 +.10 -.33 -7.90 -1.47 -.36 -2.40 -.17 -2.42 -1.23 -1.09 -.31 -.03 +.04 +.26 +.14 -.73 -.39 -1.03 -.09 -2.33 -.33 -.14 -.50 -.19 -.23 -.37 -.22 +2.45 -.19 +.23 -.24 -.27 +.22 -.46 +3.93 -1.53 +1.45 -.45 -1.47 -.52 -.19 +.27 -.24 +1.60 -1.01 -.14 -.93 +1.02 +.24 -.69 -.03 -.18 -.64 +.08 -.01 +.12 -.42 -.07 +.11 -2.13 -.99 -.30 -.06 +.10 -1.34 -.47 -.16 -.04 -1.57 +.41 -.23 -.48 -.17 +.29 -.78 +.83 -.69 -.70 -.55 -.05 +.30 -.18 -.12 -.37 -1.55 +.14 -.09 -1.29 +.10 +1.14 -.83 -.01 -.40 +1.44 -.18 -.13 -.05 -.85 -.33 -.43 +.03 -.04 -.47 -.12 -.25 -.08 +.30 -.42 -1.11 -.10 -.13 -.12 +.68 -.11 -2.46
PPL Corp 12 32.41 +.04 PVH Corp 72 121.43 +4.18 Pandora dd 29.69 -1.58 PeabdyE 46 15.80 -.43 PennVa dd 16.34 -.59 PeregrinP dd 1.85 -.12 PetrbrsA ... 12.41 -.15 Petrobras ... 12.00 -.17 Pfizer 16 32.18 +.36 PhilipMor 15 80.42 +.22 Phillips66 13 77.21 -.99 PiperJaf 15 43.21 -.77 PlugPowr h dd 6.45 -2.03 Polycom dd 13.42 +.14 Potash 17 35.19 +.28 PwShs QQQ q 87.37 -1.14 ProShtS&P q 24.95 +.17 ProUltQQQ q 98.80 -2.61 ProUltSP q 103.03 -1.55 PrUPQQQ s q 60.94 -2.41 PUVixST rs q 67.02 +2.22 ProctGam 21 79.50 -.31 ProgsvCp 12 23.90 -.26 ProUShSP q 29.00 +.43 PUShQQQ rs q 59.02 +1.48 ProUShL20 q 67.23 -.98 PUSR2K rs q 47.30 +1.75 PShtQQQ rs q 55.72 +2.08 PUShSPX rs q 58.04 +1.24 ProspctCap ... 10.85 -.07 Prudentl dd 85.18 -2.02 PSEG 15 37.20 +.21 PulteGrp 3 18.57 -.23
Financial Solutions with a Smile and a Handshake 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
www.edwardjones.com 93.60 -8.10 78.31 -.25 Member SIPC 57.99 +3.05 7.57 -.21 32.17 -1.69 15.00 -.04 3.88 -.81 55.98 -1.33 3.37 -.55 1.13 -.10 53.43 -.22 The price of pork has skyrocketed this year. In doesn’t pose a food safety concern. 54.27 -.38 The outbreak is troubling for Tyson Foods — the commodities market, lean pork futures cost 6.50 -.17 the country’s second largest pork producer — $1.27 a pound, that’s up from 86 cents at the 11.56 -.97 but it’s not a crisis. That’s because Tyson start of the year — a 47.7 percent increase. purchases hogs from various producers. Unlike Traders are concerned about the spread of a 41.80 -.32 its chicken operations, Tyson does not operate deadly virus in the U.S. hog population. gp p p y 162.33 -1.06 Pig herds have been hit by the hog farms. So while iits profit margins 125.41 -1.00 may as it pays more porcine epidemic diarrhea c be impacted 184.97 -1.34 for hogs, Tyson is in a position to virus, which is 80 0 percent to 31.73 -.57 100 percent fatall in newborn pass along ssome of those 30.95 price iincreases to piglets. The first case 41.20 -.03 consumers. in the U.S. was co 41.26 -.56 What’s more, confirmed last 83.34 -.96 pork generated spring and the 69.41 -1.00 just 13 percent virus has 8.46 -.02 of the spread through 37.65 -.27 company’s $34.4 herds during 55.21 -1.44 billion in revenue the cold winter. b 79.86 -.87 last yyear. That’s behind Although the virus us 6.15 -.14 threatens livestock, ck, it’s not beef at 41 percent, and 95.43 -.13 chicken at 36 perc percent. harmful to human n health and 27.79 -.04 34.25 -.18 All-time high Tyson Foods has climbed 28.1 percent this year to close at a record high on Wednesday. 55.55 +.42 4.20 -.08 Pork price per U.S. pork production, 2013 Tyson (TSN) 22.37 -1.09 $50 pound, YTD 59.63 -2.29 Wednesday’s Smithfield Foods $1.40 3.16 -.01 close 40 Tyson $42.87 36.74 -.98 29 26% 1.20 JBS Swift 60.12 -3.14 30 Cargill 11.55 -1.55 1.00 8 17 3.37 -.15 Hormel Foods March 25 $24.04 9 20 11 .80 23.44 -.26 Other J F M ’13 ’14 45.02 -.42 Sources: FactSet; company website AP 36.51 +.13 74.84 +.64 8.97 -.09 46.58 -.68 NDEXES 58.06 +.02 52-Week Net YTD 52-wk 42.67 -.10 High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg 64.11 -.52 87.25 -.41 16,588.25 14,395.00 Dow Industrials 16,268.99 -98.89 -.60 -1.86 +12.00 51.42 -.53 7,627.44 5,878.12 Dow Transportation 7,429.54 -119.46 -1.58 +.39 +19.96 36.06 -.44 537.86 462.66 Dow Utilities 522.00 -2.53 -.48 +6.41 +3.86 40.62 -.17 11,334.65 8,814.76 NYSE Composite 10,359.36 -57.70 -.55 -.39 +14.21 8.06 -.13 4,371.71 3,154.96 Nasdaq Composite 4,173.58 -60.69 -1.43 -.07 +28.16 11.21 -.29 1,883.97 1,536.03 S&P 500 1,852.56 -13.06 -.70 +.23 +18.54 73.54 -1.07 1,393.60 1,101.03 S&P MidCap 1,354.08 -17.47 -1.27 +.86 +18.16 68.64 -1.52 19,758.98 -179.24 -.90 +.27 +19.53 17.80 -.31 20,226.72 16,177.06 Wilshire 5000 1,212.82 898.40 Russell 2000 1,155.49 -22.56 -1.92 -.70 +21.60 16.28 +1.70 14.58 -.58 79.59 -.35 16,480 Dow Jones industrials 18.15 -1.21 31.68 +.41 Close: 16,268.99 16,260 13.61 -.28 Change: -98.89 (-0.6%) 39.58 -.80 16,040 10 DAYS 18.79 -.27 17,000 3.46 -.02 35.86 +.01 16,500 32.01 -.69 59.66 -.40 16,000 19.09 -.03 20.86 -.38 9.95 +.01 15,500 59.20 +.14 40.93 +2.03 15,000 212.96 -7.48 48.88 -.72 14,500 46.39 -.30 O N D J F M 5.89 -.32 133.09 -.97 20.18 -.74 TOCKS OF OCAL NTEREST 134.92 -.74 64.65 -.90 YTD YTD 35.07 -.44 Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg 40.47 -.16 8 36.36 -.54 -1.5 1.48 9 62.71 -.23 -6.1 MeadWvco 1.00a 13.10 -1.21 AFLAC 1.84f 10 34.61 -.11 -1.6 OldNBcp .44f 15 14.59 -.21 -5.1 12.97 -.48 AT&T Inc 3.08f 25 119.42 -1.53 +6.8 Penney 3.41 -.01 AirProd ... ... 8.77 +.13 -4.2 32.07 -.44 AlliantEgy 2.04f 17 55.67 +.80 +7.9 PennyMac 2.36 9 23.64 -.03 +3.0 31.30 -.34 AEP 2.00 16 49.32 -.05 +5.5 PepsiCo 2.27 19 82.87 +.47 -.1 3.16 -.06 AmeriBrgn .94 50 64.85 +.29 -7.8 44.43 -3.45 ... 9 19.78 +.16 +21.7 ATMOS 1.48 17 45.80 -.11 +.8 PilgrimsP 10.31 -.08 ... ... 2.14 -.12 -17.7 .92 19 40.53 -.24 +8.6 RadioShk 42.36 +.19 BB&T Cp 2.28 11 46.97 -.04 -3.4 RegionsFn .12 14 11.00 -.11 +11.2 42.87 +.44 BP PLC BcpSouth .20 25 25.09 -.43 -1.3 SbdCp 3.00 15 2568.57 -95.75 -8.1 U-V-W-X-Y-Z Caterpillar 2.40 18 97.80 -.79 +7.7 SearsHldgs ... ... 46.64 -1.33 -4.9 US Geoth 81 .81 -.03 Chevron 4.00 11 117.71 +.62 -5.8 Sherwin 2.20f 27 195.77 -2.20 +6.7 USG 76 31.20 -1.77 CocaCola 1.22f 20 38.61 -.01 -6.5 Ubiquiti 30 44.18 -5.03 ... 53 3.16 -.01 -9.6 .90f 19 49.62 -.05 -4.5 SiriusXM UtdContl 31 44.13 -1.07 Comcast 2.03 19 43.15 -.28 +5.0 3.00 19 96.95 -.42 -11.9 SouthnCo UPS B 21 96.75 -.90 CrackerB .34e ... 22.14 -.23 +1.3 2.04 10 88.33 -.77 -3.3 SPDR Fncl US NGas q 24.45 -.11 Deere USSteel dd 27.28 -.46 Dillards .24 13 89.48 +.96 -8.0 TecumsehB ... ... 6.66 -.21 -26.7 UtdTech 18 114.58 -.62 Dover 1.50 14 80.81 -.47 +.9 TecumsehA ... ... 6.79 -.22 -25.0 UtdhlthGp 15 81.54 +.44 EnPro ... 50 71.69 -1.16 +24.4 Torchmark .76f 14 77.84 -.93 -.4 Vale SA ... 13.21 -.11 FordM .50f 9 15.25 -.08 -1.2 Vale SA pf ... 11.83 -.07 Total SA 3.19e ... 65.13 +.35 +6.3 .24 1 19.14 -.24 +3.6 ValeroE 11 53.94 -.43 FredsInc ... ... 3.88 -.15 -41.4 .40 24 47.14 -.37 -9.4 USEC rs VangTotBd q 81.26 +.22 FullerHB .92 14 42.92 -.50 +6.2 ... 10 18.41 -.54 +2.2 US Bancrp VangTSM q 96.29 -.81 GenCorp VangREIT q 69.17 -.79 GenElec 1.92f 16 76.23 -.64 -3.1 .88 19 25.62 -.08 -8.6 WalMart VangEmg q 39.50 +.01 Goodyear .20 11 25.25 -.88 +5.9 WellsFargo 1.20 12 48.50 -.46 +6.8 VangEur q 58.05 -.10 HonwllIntl 1.80 18 90.84 -1.60 -.6 Wendys Co .20 80 8.84 -.09 +1.4 VangFTSE q 40.52 +.01 .90 13 25.38 -.08 -2.2 VeevaSys n ... 26.27 -1.00 Intel WestlkCh s .50f 14 65.25 -1.07 +6.9 Jabil .32 14 17.44 -.32 ... VerizonCm 12 47.01 -.21 Weyerhsr .88 25 28.89 -.36 -8.5 KimbClk 3.36f 20 110.64 +.08 +5.9 Vivus dd 5.73 +.11 .25f 12 10.95 -.10 -10.0 .66 15 43.27 -.24 +9.5 Xerox VMware 45 105.56 -4.52 Kroger ... ... 21.89 -.32 +26.0 Vodafone ... 36.27 -.53 Lowes .72 23 48.53 +.17 -2.1 YRC Wwde VulcanM cc 64.61 -1.30 McDnlds ... 28 35.45 -.48 -12.3 3.24 17 95.84 -.07 -1.2 Yahoo WPX Engy dd 17.61 -.49 Walgrn 23 64.93 -1.49 WalterEn dd 7.39 -.38 WeathfIntl dd 16.80 -.18 WellPoint 12 99.91 +.22 WstnUnion 11 16.00 -.35 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) WetSeal dd 1.16 +.05 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg WholeFd s 34 51.06 -1.20 Name WmsCos 47 40.00 -.78 PlugPowr h 1073942 6.45 -2.03 ChXDPlas 5.74 +.86 +17.6 Exelixis 3.91 -2.54 -39.4 Windstrm 19 8.39 +.02 S&P500ETF 1044300 184.97 -1.34 KeryxBio 16.54 +2.45 +17.4 Reeds 5.65 -2.35 -29.4 WisdomTr 34 12.79 -.07 Facebook 952812 60.39 -4.51 DirGMBear 26.79 +3.70 +16.0 PlugPowr h 6.45 -2.03 -23.9 WTJpHedg q 45.60 +.17 BkofAm 920644 17.18 -.03 CombiM wt 2.43 +.31 +14.6 SungyMo n 21.56 -6.55 -23.3 WT India q 18.40 +.06 SiriusXM 2.80 +.33 +13.4 BallardPw 4.17 -1.23 -22.8 909120 3.16 -.01 DblEgl Workday dd 92.59 -1.83 6.80 +.80 +13.3 Relypsa n 32.99 -7.90 -19.3 iShEMkts 847270 39.90 +.09 Yongye n Wynn 30 214.87 -4.63 IsoRay 2.32 +.26 +12.6 Francesca 17.21 -3.65 -17.5 Cisco 662718 22.32 -.02 XOMA dd 5.03 -.37 -.51 -17.5 646307 114.69 -2.24 DirDGdBr s 26.38 +2.84 +12.1 FuelCellE 2.40 Yamana g 26 8.87 -.36 iShR2K -.81 -17.3 575805 4.64 -.20 Steelcse 16.28 +1.70 +11.7 RealGSolar 3.88 Yandex ... 29.44 -.23 Zynga -.40 -16.7 519640 23.49 -.99 FateTher n 12.28 +1.28 +11.6 SynrgyP wt 2.00 Yelp dd 77.30 -1.66 MktVGold YingliGrn dd 4.25 -.38 Yongye n 2 6.80 +.80 YSE IARY ASDA IARY YoukuTud dd 28.67 +.92 1,045 Total issues 3,200 Advanced 540 Total issues 2,731 YumBrnds 31 74.17 +.39 Advanced 2,076 New Highs 91 Declined 2,095 New Highs 57 ZionBcp 18 30.20 -.40 Declined 79 New Lows 28 Unchanged 96 New Lows 34 Zoetis 29 29.21 -.05 Unchanged Volume 3,428,537,547 Volume 2,374,667,787 Zynga dd 4.64 -.20
Qihoo360 Qualcom QstDiag RF MicD Rackspace RadianGrp RealGSolar RedHat ReneSola RexahnPh ReynAmer RioTinto RiteAid RuckusW RymanHP SpdrDJIA SpdrGold S&P500ETF SpdrHome SpdrShTHiY SpdrLehHY SpdrS&P RB SpdrRetl SpdrOGEx SABESP s Safeway Salesforc s SanDisk SandRdge Schlmbrg Schwab SeadrillLtd SeagateT SiderurNac SilvWhtn g Sina SiriusXM SkywksSol SolarCity Solazyme Sonus SwstAirl SwstnEngy SpectraEn Splunk Sprint n SP Matls SP HlthC SP CnSt SP Consum SP Engy SP Inds SP Tech SP Util StdPac Staples Starbucks StateStr StlDynam Steelcse StillwtrM Stryker SunEdison SunPower SunstnHtl SunTrst Symantec Synovus Sysco T-MoblUS n TJX TaiwSemi TakeTwo TalismE g Target TenetHlth TeslaMot TevaPhrm TexInst TherapMD 3M Co TibcoSft TW Cable TimeWarn TollBros Transocn TrinaSolar TriQuint TurqHillRs 21stCFoxA 21stCFoxB 22ndCentry Twitter n TwoHrbInv TycoIntl Tyson
cc 20 10 dd 54 dd dd 62 dd dd 17 ... cc ... 24 q q q q q q q q q ... 3 dd 18 dd 19 38 15 12 ... 21 dd 53 23 ... dd dd 22 79 22 dd dd q q q q q q q q 17 12 31 15 21 24 35 26 dd 25 47 14 15 27 22 ... 20 ... 7 ... 19 dd dd 98 26 dd 20 39 20 17 29 cc dd dd dd ... 11 dd ... 10 dd 18
MARKET SUMMARY G
Thursday, March 27, 2014
YOUR FUNDS YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AQR MaFtStrI 9.91 -0.05 -6.4 American Beacon LgCpVlInv 27.73 -0.14 +1.7 LgCpVlIs 29.27 -0.14 +1.8 American Century EqIncInv 8.74 -0.02 +2.3 HeritInv 25.88 -0.30 +1.6 InvGrInv 32.83 -0.27 +0.5 UltraInv 33.83 -0.37 -1.0 ValueInv 8.33 -0.04 +1.5 American Funds AMCAPA m 27.88 -0.15 +2.0 BalA m 24.46 -0.10 +0.7 BondA m 12.59 +0.04 +2.1 CapIncBuA m 58.12 +0.05 +0.8 CapWldBdA x 20.57 -0.04 +2.7 CpWldGrIA m 45.23 -0.03 +0.2 EurPacGrA m 48.51 +0.07 -1.1 FnInvA m 51.01 -0.36 -0.6 GrthAmA m 43.04 -0.34 +0.1 HiIncA m 11.46 ... +2.3 IncAmerA m 20.82 -0.01 +1.6 IntBdAmA m 13.49 +0.02 +0.9 IntlGrInA m 34.57 +0.06 InvCoAmA m 36.94 -0.16 +1.0 MutualA m 34.88 -0.14 +0.7 NewEconA m 38.31 -0.26 +0.2 NewPerspA m 37.22 -0.13 -0.9 NwWrldA m 58.00 +0.12 -1.3 SmCpWldA m 49.13 -0.37 TaxEBdAmA m12.68 +0.01 +3.4 WAMutInvA m 39.54 -0.21 +0.7 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.64 +0.01 +2.1 Artisan Intl d 29.58 -0.01 -3.0 IntlVal d 36.35 -0.07 -1.1 MdCpVal 27.07 -0.22 +0.3 MidCap 48.14 -0.78 +1.1 BBH TaxEffEq d 21.47 -0.11 +0.3 Baron Growth b 71.37 -1.06 -1.4 Bernstein DiversMui 14.37 +0.01 +1.3 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 33.54 -0.36 +1.9 EqDivA m 24.30 -0.12 +0.1 EqDivI 24.36 -0.12 +0.1 GlobAlcA m 21.21 -0.04 -0.6 GlobAlcC m 19.62 -0.04 -0.8 GlobAlcI 21.32 -0.04 -0.5 HiYldBdIs 8.33 ... +2.9 HiYldInvA m 8.33 ... +2.8 Causeway IntlVlIns d 15.97 +0.02 -1.2 Cohen & Steers Realty 67.56 -0.87 +7.5 Columbia AcornIntZ 46.48 +0.01 -0.4 AcornZ 36.78 -0.51 -1.4 DivIncZ 18.38 -0.10 +0.8 StLgCpGrZ 19.19 -0.30 -0.3 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.32 ... +0.1 2YrGlbFII 10.00 ... +0.1 5YrGlbFII 10.91 +0.02 +0.9 EmMkCrEqI 19.01 +0.06 -2.3 EmMktValI 26.56 +0.13 -3.8 EmMtSmCpI 20.30 +0.03 +0.9 IntCorEqI 12.78 +0.01 +0.2 IntSmCapI 21.12 +0.06 +3.8 IntlSCoI 19.68 +0.03 +2.4 IntlValuI 19.32 -0.02 -1.0 RelEstScI 27.87 -0.34 +7.9 USCorEq1I 16.61 -0.15 +0.7 USCorEq2I 16.41 -0.16 +0.5 USLgCo 14.61 -0.10 +0.7 USLgValI 31.68 -0.19 +0.5 USMicroI 19.87 -0.39 -1.2 USSmValI 35.23 -0.63 -0.5 USSmallI 30.71 -0.53 -0.9 USTgtValInst 22.82 -0.36 +0.3 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 23.00 -0.26 -0.8 Davis NYVentA m 41.79 -0.31 +0.9 NYVentY 42.31 -0.31 +1.0 Dodge & Cox Bal x 98.70 -1.46 +1.6 GlbStock 11.67 -0.01 +1.7 Income x 13.70 -0.12 +2.4 IntlStk 43.27 +0.02 +0.5 Stock x 169.64 -2.12 +1.1 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 10.93 ... +2.2 Dreyfus AppreciaInv 52.07 -0.20 -0.7 Driehaus ActiveInc x 10.74 -0.08 +0.3 FMI LgCap 21.12 -0.09 +1.2 FPA Cres d 33.31 -0.04 +1.1 NewInc d 10.33 +0.01 +0.6 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 40.18 -0.32 +2.5 Federated StrValI 5.86 +0.01 +2.7 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.46 ... +1.2 AstMgr50 17.77 -0.03 +1.3 Bal 23.02 -0.12 +1.2 BlChGrow 64.00 -0.88 +1.0 CapApr 36.16 -0.39 -0.1 CapInc d 10.01 -0.02 +2.6 Contra 95.02 -1.12 -0.1 DivGrow 35.46 -0.23 +0.2 DivrIntl d 36.21 +0.05 -1.9 EqInc 59.25 -0.29 +0.9 EqInc II 24.58 -0.12 -0.2 FF2015 12.82 -0.03 +0.5 FF2035 13.47 -0.06 -0.1 FF2040 9.51 -0.05 -0.1 Fidelity 43.03 -0.55 +0.9 FltRtHiIn d 9.98 ... +1.0 Free2010 15.41 -0.03 +0.7 Free2020 15.69 -0.04 +0.5 Free2025 13.36 -0.05 +0.3 Free2030 16.30 -0.07 GNMA 11.39 +0.04 +2.1 GrowCo 121.08 -1.82 +1.6 GrowInc 27.87 -0.16 HiInc d 9.46 ... +2.2 Indepndnc 37.57 -0.46 +3.7 IntlDisc d 39.44 +0.13 -2.6 InvGrdBd 7.80 +0.02 +2.2 LatinAm d 29.49 -0.05 -5.6 LevCoSt d 43.16 -0.29 -0.2 LowPriStk d 49.93 -0.09 +1.0 Magellan 93.25 -1.00 +1.0 MidCap d 40.47 -0.46 +2.4 MuniInc d 13.01 +0.02 +3.5 NewMktIn d 15.84 +0.06 +2.8 OTC 79.53 -1.52 +2.8 Puritan 21.55 -0.15 +1.5 ShTmBond 8.59 ... +0.3 SmCapDisc d 30.93 -0.39 -1.1 StratInc 11.02 +0.02 +2.5 Tel&Util 22.98 -0.09 +4.4 TotalBd 10.59 +0.02 +2.1 USBdIdx 11.51 +0.02 +1.9 USBdIdxInv 11.52 +0.03 +2.0 Value 105.57 -0.94 +1.9 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 26.68 -0.30 +1.7 NewInsI 27.14 -0.31 +1.7 StratIncA m 12.29 +0.02 +2.4 Fidelity Select Biotech d 194.63 -4.31 +7.1 HealtCar d 204.66 -2.33 +8.6 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 65.94 -0.46 +0.7 500IdxInstl 65.94 -0.47 +0.7 500IdxInv 65.93 -0.46 +0.7 ExtMktIdAg d 53.98 -0.81 +1.0 IntlIdxAdg d 40.37 +0.18 -0.7 TotMktIdAg d 54.53 -0.47 +0.8 First Eagle GlbA m 54.40 -0.07 +1.5 OverseasA m 23.63 +0.05 +2.3 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 12.08 +0.02 +4.0 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.20 +0.01 +4.9 GrowthA m 65.91 -0.50 +1.1 HY TF A m 10.15 +0.02 +5.1 Income C m 2.50 ... +3.2 IncomeA m 2.47 ... +3.4 IncomeAdv 2.46 ... +3.4 NY TF A m 11.43 +0.02 +3.6 RisDvA m 48.30 -0.27 -0.2 StrIncA m 10.54 ... +1.5
USGovA m 6.51 +0.01 +1.5 FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 33.94 ... +0.7 DiscovA m 33.43 ... +0.6 QuestZ 18.34 ... +0.9 Shares Z 28.57 -0.07 +0.8 SharesA m 28.33 -0.07 +0.7 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 8.24 +0.05 -0.8 GlBond C m 12.96 +0.02 -0.7 GlBondA m 12.93 +0.02 -0.7 GlBondAdv 12.89 +0.02 -0.5 GrowthA m 25.36 +0.08 +1.6 WorldA m 19.43 +0.04 +0.1 Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 13.61 ... +1.8 GE S&SUSEq 55.52 -0.37 +1.4 GMO EmgMktsVI d 10.09 +0.07 -6.3 IntItVlIV 25.95 +0.06 +1.6 QuIII 25.13 -0.08 +0.8 USCorEqVI 17.34 -0.08 +0.8 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 7.25 ... +3.0 MidCpVaIs 45.35 -0.46 +2.1 SmCpValIs 56.73 -0.86 +0.7 Harbor Bond 12.10 +0.02 +1.3 CapApInst 56.35 -0.85 -0.6 IntlInstl 70.36 -0.01 -0.9 IntlInv b 69.62 -0.01 -1.0 Hartford CapAprA m 46.17 -0.34 -1.1 CpApHLSIA 59.61 -0.45 -0.1 INVESCO CharterA m 22.21 -0.14 +1.6 ComstockA m 23.89 -0.12 +0.8 EqIncomeA m 10.79 -0.05 +1.6 GrowIncA m 27.29 -0.18 +1.2 HiYldMuA m 9.42 +0.01 +5.6 Ivy AssetStrA m 31.40 -0.15 -1.9 AssetStrC m 30.49 -0.15 -2.1 HiIncA m 8.74 ... +2.6 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 11.64 +0.01 +1.8 CoreBondA m 11.64 +0.02 +1.8 CoreBondSelect11.63 +0.02 +1.8 HighYldSel 8.12 +0.01 +2.7 LgCapGrA m 31.17 -0.50 -1.9 LgCapGrSelect31.19 -0.50 -1.9 MidCpValI 35.72 -0.27 +1.7 ShDurBndSel 10.90 +0.01 +0.2 USLCpCrPS 27.96 -0.24 +0.8 Janus BalT 30.17 -0.12 +0.6 GlbLfScT 46.00 -0.67 +7.0 PerkinsMCVT 23.55 -0.13 +0.8 John Hancock LifAg1 b 15.91 -0.11 +0.2 LifBa1 b 15.43 -0.05 +1.0 LifGr1 b 16.12 -0.09 +0.6 Lazard EmgMkEqInst d17.98 +0.15 -3.7 Legg Mason CBAggressGrthA m190.07-1.54 +4.8 Longleaf Partners LongPart 33.48 -0.19 -0.8 SmCap 33.77 -0.26 +4.0 Loomis Sayles BdInstl 15.40 +0.02 +2.6 BdR b 15.33 +0.01 +2.5 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 15.70 -0.08 +0.8 BondDebA m 8.27 -0.01 +2.6 ShDurIncA m 4.55 ... +0.8 ShDurIncC m 4.58 ... +0.7 MFS GrowA m 64.67 -0.75 -1.1 IntlValA m 33.44 +0.02 -0.8 IsIntlEq 21.84 +0.01 -2.6 TotRetA m 17.71 -0.04 +1.1 ValueA m 33.18 -0.14 -0.1 ValueI 33.36 -0.13 MainStay HiYldCorA m 6.14 ... +2.6 Mairs & Power GrthInv 110.70 -0.80 -0.4 Manning & Napier WrldOppA 9.05 -0.01 Matthews Asian China d 20.51 ... -10.2 India d 18.19 +0.13 +11.7 Merger Merger b 16.02 -0.04 +0.1 Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.68 +0.01 +1.8 TotRtBd b 10.69 +0.02 +1.8 Morgan Stanley MdCpGrI 44.84 -0.81 -1.0 Natixis LSInvBdY 12.18 +0.04 +3.1 LSStratIncA m 16.65 +0.02 +2.6 LSStratIncC m16.75 +0.01 +2.3 Neuberger Berman GenesisInstl 60.15 -0.66 -2.8 Northern HYFixInc d 7.60 ... +2.9 IntlIndex d 12.19 ... -1.2 StkIdx 23.08 ... +1.4 Oakmark EqIncI 32.89 -0.08 +0.7 Intl I 26.05 +0.13 -1.0 Oakmark I 64.21 -0.22 +0.9 Select I 41.31 -0.11 +3.1 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 16.76 -0.32 -0.4 Old Westbury GlbOppo 7.93 ... +0.4 GlbSmMdCp 17.12 -0.05 -0.3 LgCpStr 12.50 -0.05 +0.2 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 36.36 +0.07 -4.4 DevMktY 35.95 +0.07 -4.3 GlobA m 78.47 -0.35 -0.4 IntlBondA m 6.08 +0.01 +0.7 IntlGrY 38.03 +0.06 -0.3 IntlGrowA m 38.19 +0.05 -0.4 MainStrA m 48.46 -0.32 SrFltRatA m 8.42 ... +0.9 SrFltRatC m 8.43 ... +0.8 StrIncA m 4.15 ... +1.5 Oppenheimer Rocheste FdMuniA m 14.94 +0.01 +6.3 Osterweis OsterStrInc d 11.97 +0.01 +1.9 PIMCO AllAssetI 12.18 +0.03 +1.4 AllAuthIn 9.98 +0.05 +1.4 ComRlRStI 5.85 ... +6.6 DivIncInst 11.61 +0.03 +2.2 EMktCurI 10.10 +0.01 +0.1 EmMktsIns 10.75 +0.05 +1.7 ForBdInstl 10.70 ... +2.3 HiYldIs 9.72 ... +2.5 LowDrIs 10.34 +0.01 +0.4 RERRStgC m 3.68 -0.03 +11.3 RealRet 11.20 +0.04 +2.4 ShtTermIs 9.87 ... +0.4 TotRetA m 10.79 +0.03 +1.3 TotRetAdm b 10.79 +0.03 +1.3 TotRetC m 10.79 +0.03 +1.1 TotRetIs 10.79 +0.03 +1.4 TotRetrnD b 10.79 +0.03 +1.3 TotlRetnP 10.79 +0.03 +1.3 PRIMECAP Odyssey AggGr 30.80 -0.61 +3.9 Growth 24.37 -0.31 +3.2 Parnassus EqIncInv 36.55 -0.26 -0.3 Permanent Portfolio 43.91 -0.26 +2.0 Pioneer PioneerA x 39.44 -0.37 +0.9 Principal DivIntI 11.80 +0.01 -0.9 L/T2020I 14.31 -0.05 +0.8 L/T2030I 14.51 -0.07 +0.6 LCGrIInst 12.63 -0.14 -0.4 Prudential Investmen JenMidCapGrZ 40.52 -0.42 +0.1 Putnam GrowIncA m 20.19 ... +1.9 NewOpp 80.61 -1.00 +1.2 Royce PAMutInv d 14.56 -0.20 -1.2 PremierInv d 22.11 -0.32 Schwab 1000Inv d 49.02 -0.38 +0.7 S&P500Sel d 29.04 -0.21 +0.7 Scout Interntl 36.38 +0.12 -2.4 Sequoia Sequoia 224.41 -2.15 +0.7
Spotlight on Novartis
GameStop may soon have to grapple with a new player in the used video game market. Wal-Mart recently announced plans to expand its trade-in video game program to its stores. Is GameStop ready? Investors tuning in today for GameStop's fourth-quarter financial results will be listening for what the company has to say about how Wal-Mart's move could affect GameStop's business.
Economists expect the government’s latest estimate of growth in the last three months of 2013 to be a little higher than its previous one. The government’s most recent tally of the nation’s output of goods and services was revised to 2.4 percent from a previous estimate of 3.2 percent, reflecting the impact of severe winter weather. The final estimate, due out today, is projected to be slightly higher.
$81.11 NVS A Food and Drug $100 $70.25 Administration panel meets today to discuss 80 whether to approve a new heart failure treat’14 60 ment. Swiss pharmaceutical est. Operating $1.32 $1.31 giant Novartis has EPS applied for a license to 1Q ’13 1Q ’14 use the drug, dubbed Price-earnings ratio: 22 serelaxin, which is based on trailing 12 month results intended to treat sympDividend: $1.77 Div. yield: 2.2% toms of acute heart Source: FactSet
T Rowe Price Balanced 23.34 -0.07 BlChpGr 63.55 -0.95 CapApprec 26.20 -0.08 EmMktBd d 12.63 +0.07 EmMktStk d 31.05 +0.21 EqIndex d 50.12 -0.35 EqtyInc 32.90 -0.16 GrowStk 51.67 -0.77 HealthSci 60.91 -0.68 HiYield d 7.25 ... InsLgCpGr 27.12 -0.41 IntlBnd d 9.71 +0.01 IntlGrInc d 15.53 +0.05 IntlStk d 16.08 +0.04 LatinAm d 28.38 +0.01 MidCapE 41.36 -0.53 MidCapVa 30.71 -0.20 MidCpGr 74.04 -0.92 NewEra 44.93 -0.33 NewHoriz 46.53 -0.89 NewIncome 9.43 +0.02 OrseaStk d 9.96 +0.02 R2015 14.43 -0.03 R2025 15.45 -0.06 R2035 16.32 -0.08 Rtmt2010 17.98 -0.03 Rtmt2020 20.52 -0.06 Rtmt2030 22.68 -0.10 Rtmt2040 23.45 -0.12 Rtmt2045 15.63 -0.08 ShTmBond 4.79 ... SmCpStk 44.77 -0.79 SmCpVal d 50.12 -0.81 SpecGrow 23.91 -0.16 SpecInc 12.92 +0.01 Value 34.54 -0.20 T.Rowe ReaAsset d 11.11 -0.10 TCW TotRetBdI 10.14 +0.02 TIAA-CREF EqIx 14.22 -0.13 IntlE d 19.02 +0.02 Templeton InFEqSeS 22.79 +0.15 Thornburg IncBldA m 21.02 -0.03 IncBldC m 21.02 -0.02 IntlValA m 29.39 +0.01 IntlValI 30.05 +0.02 Touchstone SdCapInGr 22.39 -0.35 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 26.70 +0.11 VALIC Co I StockIdx 33.26 -0.24 Vanguard 500Adml 170.76 -1.20 500Inv 170.77 -1.20 BalIdxAdm 27.87 -0.12 BalIdxIns 27.87 -0.12 CAITAdml 11.50 +0.01 CapOpAdml 111.07 -1.35 DevMktsIdxIP 117.86 +0.08 DivGr 21.42 -0.08 EmMktIAdm 32.70 +0.06 EnergyAdm 126.52 -0.41 EnergyInv 67.41 -0.22 EqInc 29.98 -0.13 EqIncAdml 62.85 -0.27 ExplAdml 95.36 -1.56 Explr 102.51 -1.68 ExtdIdAdm 63.35 -0.95 ExtdIdIst 63.35 -0.95 ExtdMktIdxIP 156.33 -2.35 FAWeUSIns 96.97 +0.06 GNMA 10.57 +0.02 GNMAAdml 10.57 +0.02 GlbEq 23.57 -0.08 GrthIdAdm 47.67 -0.50 GrthIstId 47.67 -0.50 GrthIstSg 44.14 -0.47 HYCor 6.11 +0.01 HYCorAdml 6.11 +0.01 HltCrAdml 81.23 -0.19 HlthCare 192.56 -0.46 ITBondAdm 11.30 +0.04 ITGradeAd 9.82 +0.03 InfPrtAdm 26.05 +0.09 InfPrtI 10.61 +0.04 InflaPro 13.27 +0.05 InstIdxI 170.46 -1.19 InstPlus 170.47 -1.20 InstTStPl 42.66 -0.37 IntlGr 22.75 -0.01 IntlGrAdm 72.36 -0.03 IntlStkIdxAdm 27.46 +0.02 IntlStkIdxI 109.82 +0.08 IntlStkIdxIPls 109.84 +0.08 IntlStkIdxISgn 32.94 +0.02 IntlVal 36.39 +0.03 LTGradeAd 10.16 +0.06 LTInvGr 10.16 +0.06 LifeCon 18.28 -0.03 LifeGro 27.77 -0.12 LifeMod 23.32 -0.07 MidCapIdxIP 150.78 -1.50 MidCp 30.49 -0.31 MidCpAdml 138.39 -1.38 MidCpIst 30.57 -0.30 MidCpSgl 43.67 -0.43 Morg 25.59 -0.28 MorgAdml 79.30 -0.87 MuHYAdml 10.83 +0.01 MuInt 13.95 +0.02 MuIntAdml 13.95 +0.02 MuLTAdml 11.32 +0.01 MuLtdAdml 11.04 +0.01 MuShtAdml 15.86 ... PrecMtls 10.91 -0.12 Prmcp 95.68 -0.86 PrmcpAdml 99.23 -0.90 PrmcpCorI 20.18 -0.18 REITIdxAd 98.01 -1.17 REITIdxInst 15.17 -0.18 STBondAdm 10.50 +0.01 STBondSgl 10.50 +0.01 STCor 10.73 +0.02 STFedAdml 10.72 +0.01 STGradeAd 10.73 +0.02 STIGradeI 10.73 +0.02 STsryAdml 10.69 +0.01 SelValu 28.30 -0.32 SmCapIdx 53.17 -0.82 SmCapIdxIP 153.60 -2.37 SmCpIdAdm 53.21 -0.82 SmCpIdIst 53.21 -0.82 SmCpIndxSgnl 47.94 -0.74 SmCpValIdxAdm42.49 -0.54 SmGthIst 34.46 -0.65 Star 24.18 -0.06 StratgcEq 30.84 -0.33 TgtRe2010 25.87 -0.04 TgtRe2015 14.92 -0.03 TgtRe2020 27.35 -0.08 TgtRe2030 27.80 -0.12 TgtRe2035 17.06 -0.08 TgtRe2040 28.42 -0.14 TgtRe2045 17.82 -0.10 TgtRe2050 28.29 -0.14 TgtRetInc 12.64 -0.01 Tgtet2025 15.87 -0.05 TotBdAdml 10.70 +0.02 TotBdInst 10.70 +0.02 TotBdMkInv 10.70 +0.02 TotBdMkSig 10.70 +0.02 TotIntl 16.42 +0.01 TotStIAdm 46.86 -0.40 TotStIIns 46.86 -0.41 TotStISig 45.22 -0.39 TotStIdx 46.84 -0.41 TxMCapAdm 94.56 -0.74 USGro 28.65 -0.31 ValIdxAdm 30.05 -0.14 ValIdxIns 30.04 -0.15 WellsI 25.36 +0.02 WellsIAdm 61.45 +0.05 Welltn 38.53 -0.08 WelltnAdm 66.55 -0.15 WndsIIAdm 66.29 -0.31 Wndsr 20.77 -0.13 WndsrAdml 70.07 -0.43 WndsrII 37.35 -0.18 Virtus EmgMktsIs 9.51 -0.03 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 10.98 -0.14 CoreInv A m 7.26 -0.07 SciTechA m 15.91 -0.30 Yacktman Focused d 25.05 -0.02 Yacktman d 23.48 -0.03
GDP seasonally adjusted percent change 5% 4.1
4 3 2.8
Q4 Q1 ’12 ’13
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9 • Daily Corinthian
Thursday, March 27, 2014
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
HI & LOIS
ACROSS 1 Gp. co-founded by Victor Herbert 6 Bonkers 10 Harbinger 14 Cheri of “Scary Movie” 15 “... __ the dreadful thunder / Doth rend the region”: “Hamlet” 16 Gossipy Barrett 17 Specific gravity 20 Vietnamese observance 21 Hitch 22 Vintage cars 23 Onetime Kenny G label 25 Play with robots 26 Linebacker Manti __, 2012 Heisman Trophy finalist 29 Publicly traded investment company with a limited number of shares 33 Wagner works 34 Do a hitch in the military 35 Put away 38 Dove competitor 40 Slangy turnarounds 41 Settings for Manet 43 Finished a flighttraining requirement 45 Mad man? 48 Agnus __ 49 Auction ending? 50 Take out 53 1977 medical novel 55 Time of jour 57 Baa maid? 58 Classic children’s novel, and what to look for in this puzzle’s three other longest answers 62 __ of Sandwich 63 “This can’t be happening!” 64 Script parts 65 Additionally 66 E or G, e.g. 67 A bit daft
47 “You __ worry” 31 “Behind the DOWN 1 Angiogram 51 “Rockin’ Robin” Candelabra” image chorus word co-star 2 Take the helm 52 Itty 32 Like the Middle 3 Irish musical 54 Peace Prize city Ages ensemble __ 55 On its way 35 Large quantity Woman 56 Platte River tribe 36 Account 4 Altar constellation 37 Company bigwigs 58 Leaves in a bag 5 Road trip 39 “Get it, daddy-o?” 59 Kubrick’s out-ofrefresher control computer 42 Note next to a 6 __ lamp 60 Sigma preceder red F, maybe 7 Universal donor’s 44 Green shade 61 2016 Olympics type, briefly host 46 Church VIP 8 Food fish 9 Successful ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: squeeze play result 10 “... __ they say” 11 What humidity measures 12 Forest friend of Frodo 13 Dissenting vote 18 “Hold your horses, I’m coming” 19 Unhip types 24 Like right-lane traffic, usually 25 Goodwill store transaction 27 Green condition? 28 Laudatory verses 30 Helpful tip for a puzzle solver? 03/27/14 firstname.lastname@example.org
By Pancho Harrison (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
Elderly couple falls into abusive cycle WIZARD OF ID
Dear Annie: My parents are both in their 80s and don’t get around well anymore. Dad has a history of verbal (sometimes physical) abuse, and Mom has always put up with it. Recently, Mom has been cornering family members and telling them how crazy Dad is, that he screams at her all the time, hits her with his cane and pinches her. We had a domestic relations caseworker come to the house when Dad wasn’t home, and Mom told the caseworker that everything was fine and not to come back. She told me Dad would be upset if he found out. My mother is in better physical shape than Dad, and I’m quite sure she could hurt him if she chose to. But she is becoming forgetful and making mental errors. She blames it on living with Dad. My father cannot deal with her mind going, so he yells at her even more. Despite that, she continues to make him dinner, put on his shoes and help him get around. My wife and I have begged her to come live with us, but she refuses. She wants us to tell Dad’s doctor that he is crazy. I don’t think he’s crazy. He’s a depressed man whose body is failing. He was prescribed
Annie’s Mailbox antidepressants, but won’t take them. Mom tells Dad that she’s sick of him, and he says he can’t stand looking at her. But apparently, they can’t live without each other. Any advice? — Help Dear Help: Some couples fall into a dysfunctional pattern of behavior and cannot envision living any other way. You cannot force Mom to confirm abuse to the authorities, nor can you make Dad take his antidepressants. Nonetheless, if your mother is showing signs of dementia, and Dad is abusive, you need to be more proactive. Ask each parent whether you can accompany them to their doctor for a checkup. That will give you the opportunity to discuss the problem. You also can write the physician or call and leave a message with all the pertinent information. Please keep an eye on their situation, be attentive to Mom’s complaints, and try to get both of them out of the house,
individually, as often as possible. Dear Annie: How does one get a job in this century? Is it enough to send online applications and not follow up with a phone call or a visit to the business? Please help. — A Wife Dear Wife: Send applications in whatever form the company requests (most now prefer them to be online). If you do not hear back within 10 days that the application was received, follow up with a phone call or an email. If the company does not let you know whether or not they are interested within another two weeks, call or email again. Make sure your resume is current and include a cover letter. You also can check at your local library for assistance in putting the materials together and navigating the application process. Good luck. Annie’s Mailbox is written by Kathy Mitchell and Marcy Sugar, longtime editors of the Ann Landers column. Please email your questions to email@example.com, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.
10 • Thursday, March 27, 2014 • Daily Corinthian
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MARCH 27, 2014 8 PM
Once Upon a Time in Grey’s Anatomy “Do Scandal (N) Local 24 (:35) Jimmy Kimmel (:37) NightWonderland (N) You Know?” News Live (N) line (6:00) 2014 NCAA Basketball Tour- 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament (N) (Live) News Ch. 3 Letterman nament (N) (Live) West Jewelry Makowsky Bag Shoe Shopping Clever Creations Tria: Beauty (6:00) 2014 NCAA Basketball Tour- 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament (N) (Live) News Letterman nament (N) (Live) Hollywood Game Night Hollywood Game Night Parenthood “Fraud News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth MeyAlert” (N) ers The Vampire Diaries Reign “Monsters” (N) CW30 News at 9 (N) The Arsenio Hall House of Meet the “Rescue Me” Show (N) Payne Browns Once Upon a Time in Grey’s Anatomy “Do Scandal (N) News at (:35) Jimmy Kimmel (:37) NightWonderland (N) You Know?” 10pm Live (N) line Hollywood Game Night Hollywood Game Night Parenthood “Fraud News (N) Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth MeyAlert” (N) ers Crossroads Best Times Family Sports Smart Conversa- You’ve Waiting for Tavis Newsline Plot: Ga Files Medicine tion Gone God Smiley Salem: How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Parks/Rec- Parks/RecWitches reat reat At Issue Miss. Miss. Out- Gulf IsOxford Sounds Tavis Charlie Rose (N) World Roads doors lands Smiley News Hell’s Kitchen “18 Chefs American Surviving Fox 13 News--9PM (N) Fox 13 TMZ (N) Dish Nation Access Compete” (N) Idol (N) Jack (N) News (N) Hollyw’d Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The Vampire Diaries Reign “Monsters” (N) PIX11 News at Ten (N) The Arsenio Hall Seinfeld Seinfeld “Rescue Me” Show (N) Zane’s Sex Chronicles } Snow } ›› The Purge (13) Ethan Hawke, } ›› Mission: Impossible (96) Treachery in Feature 6 White Lena Headey. Prague puts an agent on the run. (6:00) } ›› People } ›› Lawless (12, Crime Drama) Shia LaBeouf, Gigolos (N) } ›› On the Road (12) Garrett HedLike Us (12) Tom Hardy. lund, Sam Riley. Girls Game of John Leguizamo’s Ghetto Klown (:45) Girls (:15) Real Sex VICE (:45) } Thrones Taken 2 Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. E:60 (N) 2013 World Series Baseball Tonight (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Film (N) (Live) iMPACT Wrestling (N) Ink Master (5:30) } ›› The Ex} ››› Warrior (11) pendables (10) Joel Edgerton. Law & Order: Special Suits “Heartburn” (N) (:01) Sirens Modern (:01) Psych “The (:02) Suits “Heartburn” Victims Unit (N) Family Break-Up” iCarly Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends (:12) Friends “Pilot” Lords of the Car Hoards Fast N’ Loud Fast N’ Loud “Mustang Rods N’ Wheels “Fam- Fast N’ Loud “Mustang Mania” ily Feud” Mania” The First 48 After the First 48 Beyond Scared Straight (:01) Beyond Scared (:01) The First 48 “Burned Alive” (N) (N) Straight NHL Hockey: Buffalo Sabres at Nashville Predators. From the Predators The Panel Driven NHL Hockey: Hurricanes Bridgestone Arena in Nashville, Tenn. (N) Live! at Panthers (6:00) } ›› Jason’s Lyric } › Held Up (00, Comedy) Jamie Foxx, Nia Long. Wendy Williams Rehab Ad- Rehab Ad- Rehab Ad- Rehab Ad- House Hunters House Hunters Rehab Ad- Rehab Addict dict dict dict Hunters Int’l Hunters Int’l dict dict E! News Sex-City Sex-City Sex and the City Chelsea E! News Chelsea Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Vikings “Answers in (:02) Vikings “Answers Pawn Stars Pawn Stars (N) (N) Blood” (N) in Blood” ATP Tennis Olbermann (N) Olbermann Here Comes Honey Here Comes Honey Boo Boo “New Worst Tat- Here Comes Honey Boo Boo “New Worst TatBoo Boo Years Revolutions” (N) toos Years Revolutions” toos Chopped “Dread and Chopped Canada (N) Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Diners, Diners, Chopped Canada Breakfast” Drive Drive The Waltons JAG “Tribunal” Matlock Matlock Medicine Woman Project Runway: Under Project Runway: Under Celeb. Celeb. (:02) Bring It! Project Runway: Under the Gunn the Gunn (N) Home Home the Gunn Behind Osteen Prince Hillsong Praise the Lord Holy Turning } ››› The Departed (06, Crime Drama) Leonardo DiCaprio, Matt Damon. An undercover (:31) } ›› Invincible (06) Mark cop and a criminal lead double lives. Wahlberg, Greg Kinnear. Fresh Fresh (5:00) } } ››› Twister (96) Helen Hunt. Storm chasers race to test a The 700 Club Prince Prince Twister new tornado-monitoring device. } ››› Bus Stop A lovestruck cowboy pursues a } ›››› A Hatful of Rain (57, Drama) Eva Marie } Shake Hands With vulnerable saloon singer. Saint, Don Murray. the Devil (59) Castle (:01) Castle “Tick, Tick, (:02) Castle “Boom!” (:03) Save Our Busi(:03) Inside Job “AbbyTick ...” ness (N) son Living” (6:15) 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament (N) (8:55) 2014 NCAA Basketball Tournament (N) (Live) Inside Mad(Live) ness Newly Newly Newly Newly FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud MindMindTeen Johnny T King/Hill Cleve American American Fam Guy Fam Guy Eagle Check Gilligan Gilligan Raymond Raymond Love-Raymond Raymond King King King MLB Previews MLB Previews MLB Previews FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) Anger Saint (5:30) } Friends With Saint (:02) } ››› Friends With Benefits (11, Romance-Comedy) George George Benefits (11) Justin Timberlake, Mila Kunis. Fishing FOXPRO Teco Bow RMEF Outdoors Ted Crush Bone Triathlon Pebble Beach L.A. Auto Show The Grid Auto Auction 20/20 on OWN 20/20 on OWN 20/20 on OWN (N) 20/20 on OWN 20/20 on OWN The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File Last Frontier IGC After Ice Cold Gold (N) IGC After Ice Cold Gold The Waltons “The The Middle The Middle Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Pledge” Girls Girls Dog With a A.N.T. Farm Austin & Fish Hooks Liv & Mad- Win, Lose- Dog With a Jessie GoodGoodBlog Ally die Dr. Blog Charlie Charlie } ›› Alien vs. Predator Antarctic explorers en- Jim Henson’s Creature } › Skyline (10) An alien force threatens to swalShop counter deadly extraterrestrials. low up Earth’s population.
Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian The Daily Corinthian’s collection of magazines puts the focus on families this month with Crossroads Magazine Family Edition, coming Saturday, March 29, in the Daily Corinthian.
Friends urge grandma to let younger grandson be adopted DEAR ABBY: I’m 62 and own my own home. I have legal guardianship of my eldest grandson, who is 5. Another grandchild is 21⁄2 and in foster care. I would like to keep both children together because I have been told that in the long run it is better so they won’t lose contact with each other. Some friends of mine have been telling me I should let the little one get adopted through the state in a closed adoption. This is really traumatic for me and I’m not sure what to do. Please give me some advice. I love both of my grandchildren and want the best for them, now and in the long term. -- QUANDRIFIED IN CALIFORNIA DEAR QUANDRIFIED: Many grandparents raise their grandchildren successfully. If your health is good, and you have a high energy level and relatives who can provide respite when you need it, have both of your grandchildren live with you. If not, you must consider what could happen to them if something should happen to you. AARP can be a helpful resource. It offers information on a wide variety of issues related to
raising grandchildren, financial assistance and a d v o c a c y. To find out more, go to Abigail wo rwgw/ .gar aa nr pd .Van Buren parents. D E A R Dear Abby ABBY: I have been divorced for about 10 years and have dated far more since my divorce than I did before I married. The marriage ended because my wife was emotionally abusive. What disturbs me is that somehow I either attract, or am attracted to, emotionally abusive women. They are usually successful, confident, good looking and controlling, and the results are always the same. The relationships don’t last long. How do I stop being attracted to the same type of partner? -- REPEATING PATTERNS DEAR REPEATING: In order to break any cycle, a person needs to understand how the pattern became established in the first place. People are usually attracted to the familiar, and it may
have something to do with the dynamics of the family in which you grew up. Ask your doctor for a referral to a psychologist who can help you to understand, so you won’t make the same mistake again. It’s the quickest fix for what ails you. DEAR ABBY: I take pride in my looks, and when I go to parties, the dresses and accessories I choose. I am often asked where they came from, and I feel the question is rude and inappropriate. Am I being rude to evade the question, or is there a proper response when I’m asked? -- TIME AND PLACE DEAR TIME AND PLACE: When someone asks where you found an item you’re wearing, it is usually intended as a compliment because the person would like to find something similar. If you prefer not to share that information, smile and thank the person for the compliment, then change the subject. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)
Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). Before you present your ideas, either qualify them by confessing their hypothetical nature, or do the research and development necessary to prove beyond a doubt that they really work. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). It takes the same amount of time to see the bright side of life as it does to see the depressing side. The difference is that when you look for sunshine, you’ll be energized by your findings. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Mischief making is a fun kind of flirting, though it’s riskier than the usual types of flirting because it’s hard to predict how your object of affection (and mischief!) is going to take the joke. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Handling problems with business entities will be easy. The hardest part is getting over the dread you have of hold times, call menus, talking to robots and the like. You may actually get to talk with a real person! LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). It’s a kind
of quest. Week after week you tend to your duty with ambitious aims that go far beyond what others in your position expect. If no one acknowledges this, it still will be a source of pride. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). When you were little, it was fun to hide under tables and anywhere the “seeker” wasn’t likely to find you. Nowadays, you can hide in plain view if you want to, and today you’ll find it beneficial to do so in a certain situation. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Your refusal to automatically go to the literal interpretation will prove wise. You’ll notice the humor level people are operating on, and you’ll be careful to take them as seriously as they intend to be taken. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). You are fascinated by the intangible world and feel somehow in touch with its vibration. Using your physical senses to their fullest will lead to the development of your sixth sense. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec.
21). Your intention for this day is strong, but that doesn’t make it the best and highest one you could possibly choose for all involved. Be willing to give up on your original plan when something more suitable is revealed. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Tasks that look Herculean from your position outside the window are in fact not so difficult to the ones acting the scene inside. You might enjoy getting involved. Knock on the door and see who needs help. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You will hear words that are defined one way in the dictionary and mean something quite different as they are used in conversation and daily life. You will rely heavily on context to inform you about your surroundings. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Cosmic question: Would you rather be wise and have people think you’re not, or be “not” and have people believe you are? If you chose the first category, you’ll find yourself in it today.
11 • Thurday, March 27, 2014 • Daily Corinthian
NCAA Division I Men’s Basketball Championship SAN DIEGO STATE 4
ANAHEIM, CA BAYLOR 6
4 MICHIGAN STATE
NEW YORK, NY
INDIANAPOLIS, IN TENNESSEE 11
3 IOWA STATE
Christopher Hanewinckel-USA TODAY Sports
Matt Stamey/Gainesville Sun/Landov
Melanie Maxwell | The Ann Arbor News/MLIVE.COM/Landov
Chuck Liddy/Raleigh News & Observer/MCT/Landov
Scottie Wilbekin, Florida
Joe Harris, Virginia
Aaron Gordon, Arizona
Nik Stauskas, Michigan
Top Dog — Florida Florida, the No. 1 overall seed in the NCAA Tournament, didn’t dominate during the opening weekend but played well enough to advance to the Sweet 16 for the fourth straight season. The Gators were never seriously threatened in a 67–55 win over Albany in the Round of 64, but coach Billy Donovan made it known he was not pleased with his team’s effort. Florida played better in its 61–45 win over Pittsburgh, but this veteran team — the Gators start four seniors — will need to be at its best on Thursday against UCLA. The Bruins are highly skilled on offense and have won five straight games. Underdog – Dayton The Flyers rewarded their passionate (and loyal) fans with the school’s first trip to the Sweet 16 since 1984. Dayton opened the NCAA Tournament with a thrilling win over in-state rival Ohio State — a school that refuses to play the Flyers during the regular season — and then responded with a two-point win over Syracuse two days later. Archie Miller’s team secured an at-large invitation by winning nine of 10 games heading into the A-10 Tournament, but not much was expected from the Flyers in the NCAAs. Now, they are one win away from a trip to the Elite Eight. Florida vs. UCLA — part four For the fourth time in the past nine seasons, Florida and UCLA will meet in the NCAA Tournament. The Gators have gotten the best of the Bruins, winning the previous three games by an average of 11.3 points. They beat UCLA 73–57 in the 2006 National Championship Game, 76–56 in the ’07 Final Four and 73–65 in the ’11 Round of 32. The Quote “To beat a team like this, a storied program with great coaching, great players, always feels amazing. So as of right now we're still in the race and we're still playing in March, and it feels great.” — Stanford forward Dwight Powell, after the Cardinal’s victory over No. 2 seed Kansas.
Top Dog — Virginia Virginia struggled in the first half of its Round of 64 win over Coastal Carolina, but the Cavaliers were one of the most impressive teams in the Round of the 32. The ACC regular-season and tournament champs pounded Memphis 78–60 to advance to the Sweet 16 for the first time since 1995. The Cavs are an elite defensive team that prefers to play at a slow pace, but they are not without skilled offensive players. Guard Malcolm Brogdon averaged 14.8 points in ACC games, and forward Joe Harris is a 40.5 percent 3-point shooter. This team is capable of scoring some points — just ask Memphis. Underdog – UConn It’s hard to label a team that won a national championship as recently as 2011 as a true underdog, but UConn is the lowest-seeded team remaining in the East Region. The Huskies will lean heavily on guard Shabazz Napier, who has been brilliant in the NCAA Tournament. He scored 24 points in the overtime win over Saint Joseph’s in the Round of 64 and then poured in 25 points (in only 25 minutes) in UConn’s impressive 77–65 win over Villanova on Saturday. Cyclones Shorthanded Iowa State received news on Saturday that starting forward Georges Niang (16.7 ppg, 4.5 rpg) was lost for the season due to a foot injury sustained in a Round of 64 win over North Carolina Central. The Cyclones survived their first test without Niang in the lineup, surging past North Carolina for an 85–83 win. It will be tough, however, for this team to reach the Final Four with such a key component out of the lineup. The Quote “This is just the way we play. If people are not familiar with watching us, we love to just grind it out. We love the long defensive possessions. We love just making teams work when they’re defending us. It’s just kind of what Virginia basketball is all about.” — Virginia forward Joe Harris.
Top Dog — Arizona The Wildcats advanced to their second straight Sweet 16 by outlasting Weber State (16), 68–59, in the Round of 64 and thoroughly dominating Gonzaga (8), 84–61, in the Round of 32. Arizona has not advanced to the Final Four since winning it all in 1997 and Sean Miller is considered by many to be the best current coach never to make it to the final weekend of the Big Dance. But with a loaded roster led by versatile guard Nick Johnson (16.3 ppg), high-flying freshman Aaron Gordon (12.4 ppg, 7.8 rpg) and 7-footer Kaleb Tarczewski (10.0 ppg, 6.5 rpg), those streaks could be coming to an end shortly. Underdog – Baylor The Bears devoured the Cornhusker State this weekend, taking down Nebraska (11), 74–60, in the Round of 64 and crushing Creighton (3), 85–55, in the Round of 32. Baylor held the nation’s leading scorer, Doug McDermott, to just 15 points, while limiting Creighton to just 5-of-24 from 3-point range. Scott Drew’s team has enviable size with 7'1" Isaiah Austin, 6'9" Cory Jefferson and 6'8", 270-pound Rico Gathers. The key, however, will be guards Kenny Chery and Brady Heslip, who have combined to shoot a perfect 16-of-16 from the free-throw line and 9-of-19 from 3-point range in the Tournament. Player to Watch – Xavier Thames, San Diego State The X-man can score in bunches, which the 6'3" senior has shown en route to averaging 26.5 points in a pair of NCAA Tourney contests. Thames, however, will need to play better than he did in a 69–60 loss to Arizona on Nov. 14, when he scored 19 points on only 5-of-16 shooting. The Quote “Do you know how many fast-break points they got in the second half? Zero. Oregon, one of the quickest teams in the country. So, you’ve got to give the players a heckuva lot of credit.” — Wisconsin coach Bo Ryan, whose Badgers rallied to beat Oregon, 85–77, to advance to the Sweet 16. UW outscored the Ducks 48–28 in the second half after trailing 49–37 at halftime.
Top Dog — Michigan Last season’s national title runners-up cruised to the Sweet 16 with relative ease — defeating Wofford (15), 57–40, in the Round of 64 and Texas (7), 79–65, in the Round of 32. Canadian sharpshooter Nik Stauskas (17.4 ppg, 87-of-193 3PT) leads the way, while athletic wings Caris LeVert (13.1 ppg, 4.5 rpg) and Glenn Robinson III (13.1 ppg, 4.4 rpg) make U-M a matchup nightmare. Freshman guard Derrick Walton Jr. will need to keep up the good work in the Tournament, where he is 4-of-6 from 3-point range and has a 7-to-2 assist-to-turnover ratio. Underdog – Tennessee The Volunteers played their way out of the First Four and into the Sweet 16 with a play-in win over Iowa (11), 78– 65, a blowout victory over UMass (6), 86–67, in the Round of 64, and an impressive win over Mercer (14), 83–63, in the Round of 32. UT has been unstoppable in the paint, where Jarnell Stokes (6'8", 260) and Jeronne Maymon (6'8", 260) provide a pair of immovable masses. Stokes, in particular, has been a force of nature, averaging 20.3 points and 15 boards in his first three games. Rivalry Rematch: Louisville vs. Kentucky The highest profile Sweet 16 matchup is a rematch of a game played this season. Kentucky upset Louisville, 73– 66, at Rupp Arena on Dec. 28, 2013. In that game, Wildcats freshmen Julius Randle, James Young and the Harrison Twins (Aaron and Andrew) combined to score 63 of UK’s 73 total points. The Quote “Russ Smith has grown so much as a basketball player, but he still has one thing left, and I tried to explain this to him at halftime. All the great ones, from Michael Jordan to Kobe (Bryant), they don’t try to score 20 points in the first quarter. They get everybody else the ball and they let the game come to (them), the other team fatigues and things open up.” — Louisville coach Rick Pitino, saying that Smith, a senior Naismith Player of the Year nominee, is “our Michael, our Kobe.”
Michigan’s coach Beilein regrets he didn’t serve country BY LARRY LAGE Associated Press
ANN ARBOR, Mich. — Michigan coach John Beilein has had a successful career and family life, raising four children with his wife of 30-plus years and winning 700 games. Beilein does, though, wish he went into the military as many members of his relatives did — and do — including extended family members who helped to inspire the Oscar-winning Steven Spielberg film “Saving Private Ryan.”
“That’s one of my regrets,” Beilein said in a telephone interview. “It wasn’t cool in 1971 to go into the service.” Beilein tries to make up for his regret by teaching his players to respect the sacrifices made by men and women across the globe. Before the second-seeded Wolverines face 11thseeded Tennessee on Friday night in Indianapolis, they will be expected to stand at attention during the national anthem because Beilein makes them
they work on it. “He had some men from the armed forces come early to practice last year and teach us,” Utah Jazz rookie Trey Burke recalled earlier this week. “From then on, he expected us to stand tall and have our hand on our heart to show respect. “He always taught us that it’s the little things that matter.” That’s one of the many reasons Michigan athletic director Dave Brandon is glad Beilein is leading the proud-again program.
“He’s way more than a basketball coach,” Brandon said. “He sees himself as a teacher and a coach and part of his job is to prepare his players for life.” One of the ways Beilein tries to accomplish that is by inviting military personnel to speak to his team. Navy pilot Natesh Rao met Beilein in 2010 when he took his team to Europe, and they’ve kept in touch with occassional emails. “He always writes back,
which is one of the ways you know he’s genuinely appreciative,” Rao said. “It’s not just lip service.” And when Rao went to a Michigan practice last year, Beilein put him to work, asking him to teach his players how to stand at attention so that they would be ready to do it before each game. “Before every season, we talk about how we’re going to conduct ourselves during the national anthem,” Beilein said. “I always remind the guys that when the na-
tional anthem is playing, just remember there’s people freezing their tail off on a hill in Afghanistan while you’re getting ready to play a game.” After choosing to play basketball in college instead of serving his country, the native of Burt, N.Y., graduated from Wheeling Jesuit in 1975. Beilein’s first coaching job was at Erie (N.Y.) Community College in 1978 and he went on to lead Nazareth, LeMoyne, Canisius, Richmond and West Virginia.
12 • Daily Corinthian
Softball Jumpertown 6, Biggersville 0 @ Biggersville Jumpertown 300 021 0 – 6 5 1 Biggersville 000 000 0 – 0 5 4 WP: Josie Reese. LP: Taylor Beth Nash. Multiple Hits: (B) Elly Nash 2, (J) Paige Burse 2. Record: Biggersville 7-5, 1-1 in Region 1-1A; Jumpertown 4-1, 3-0.
Local Schedule Today Softball Tish Co. @ Corinth, 5:30 Central @ Mooreville Tennis Corinth @ Pontotoc, 4
Friday Baseball Belmont @ Central, 6 Shannon @ Corinth, 7 Softball North Pontotoc @ Corinth, 5:30 Tennis North Pontotoc @ Central, 4 Mooreville @ Corinth, 4
Thursday, March 27, 2014
Masiello lacks degree, loses job Associated Press
TAMPA, Fla. — South Florida’s deal to hire Steve Masiello as its new basketball coach has fallen apart because the rising young star doesn’t have a college degree. The Bulls confirmed Wednesday that they had an agreement in principle to lure Masiello away from Manhattan, but that the contract was contingent on “a verification of credentials.” USF requires its basketball coach to have at least a bachelor’s degree. The 39-year-old Masiello did not graduate after attending Kentucky, where he played for Rick Pitino and
Tubby Smith from 1996 to 2000. “Through the verification process it was determined the candidate’s credentials could not be substantiated and therefore he did not meet the requirements for the position,” the school said in a brief statement. “The national search continues and USF looks forward to introducing a new coach at the appropriate time.” Kentucky spokesman Jay Blanton verified Masiello was a student there from 1996-2000 in the college of communication, but did not graduate. Masiello’s bio on Manhat-
tan’s web site says the coach graduated from Kentucky in 2000 with a degree in communications. Masiello, a former assistant under Pitino at Louisville, was going to replace former USF coach Stan Heath, who was fired this month. Masiello has a 61-39 record in three seasons at Manhattan. The Jaspers went 28-5 this season, which ended with a loss to Louisville in the NCAA tournament. A one-time ball boy for Pitino when his mentor was coach of the New York Knicks, Masiello was a walkon at Kentucky and part of a
team that made two trips to the Final Four and won one national championship. He was an assistant at Manhattan and Tulane before spending six seasons on Pitino’s staff at Louisville. USF fired Heath on March 14 after the Bulls finished 1220, including 3-15 in their first season in the American Athletic Conference. The Bulls appeared to be on the rise two years ago, when they tied a school record with 22 wins and made their first appearance in the NCAA tournament in two decades. But Heath only won just 24 games over his final two seasons.
Saturday Baseball Corinth @ Myrtle, 1 Biggersville @ Wheeler, 1 Softball Central @ East Union
Shorts 1st Pitch Ceremony Former Alcorn Central baseball player, Rep. Nick Bain, will throw out the ceremonial first pitch at the Bears’ inaugural 1st Pitch Friday Night. Central will host Division 1-3A rival Belmont at 6 p.m. Friday, with the first pitch ceremony set for approximately 5:50.
Rebel Road Trip The BancorpSouth Rebel Road Trip 2014 with Ole Miss football head Coach Hugh Freeze and AD Ross Bjork, presented by the Ole Miss Tri-State Rebel Club, will be at the Crossroads Arena in Corinth on Tuesday, April 15 from 5:30-7:30 p.m. Tickets are $20 in advance or $25 at the door if available. Limited seating. To purchase or for more information, contact Kenny Carson at 212-3702 or Kim Lyles at 415-6308. Photo compliments of Michael H. Miller/NEMCC
Teheran strikes out nine, Braves defeat Marlins BY GUY CURTRIGHT Associated Press
KISSIMMEE, Fla. — Julio Teheran struck out nine over six innings in his final tuneup for opening day and the Atlanta Braves defeated the Miami Marlins 9-2 on Wednesday. Teheran will start at Milwaukee on Monday. He finished the spring with a 1.80 ERA after allowing two runs on seven hits. His only walk was intentional and he threw 71 of his 100 pitches for strikes. “I’m happy with what I did this spring training and I hope to continue it into the season,” he said. “I’m excited about pitching on opening day.” Teheran, who was 14-8 last season as a rookie, worked 25 innings in six spring starts and had 26 strikeouts to four walks. “I feel good. I’m ready for the season,” Teheran said. “I used more my breaking pitch and it worked pretty good. I was happy to go deep into the game. I feel strong.” Miami starter Nathan Eovaldi gave up four runs in six-plus innings. He gave up six hits, walked one and struck out five while throwing 84 pitches. Derrick Mitchell hit a bases-loaded triple and drove in four runs. The Atlanta right fielder also made a diving catch. Tyler Pastornicky, coming back from ACL surgery, had two hits and drove in three runs for Atlanta. Christian Yelich and Ed Lucas each had two hits for the Marlins.
Rotation update Veteran right-hander Aaron Harang, signed on Tuesday to bolster Atlanta’s injury-depleted rotation, will start Thursday against the Detroit Tigers in Lakeland. Harang, who had been in camp with the Cleveland Indians, is set to start the third game of the season in Milwaukee, following Teheran and left-hander Alex Wood. The fourth starter will be either David Hale or Gus Schlosser, both rookies.
Northeast Mississippi Community College softball player Chelsea Buntin was named the MACJC Pitcher of the Week after throwing a no-hitter and two shutouts last week.
Buntin earns MACJC Pitcher of Week BY BLAKE LONG NEMCC Public Relations
BOONEVILLE —A historymaking week in the circle has earned Northeast Mississippi Community College softball player Chelsea Buntin one of the state’s top honors. Buntin has been tabbed as the Mississippi Association of Community and Junior Colleges (MACJC)/Juco Weekly Pitcher of the Week for games played March 17-23. “We asked her to do a lot and she responded well,” said Tigers head coach Jody Long.
“She’s really grown up and we continue to look for big things out of her.” The left-hander helped Northeast establish a fourgame winning streak coming out of spring break with MACJC North Division sweeps of Coahoma Community College and Northwest Mississippi Community College. The former Alcorn Central product drew the start in the doubleheader versus Coahoma at David Carnell Memorial Field last Wednesday and
went the distance to claim both wins in the run-rule shortened affairs. The freshman from Glen tossed the initial no-hitter of her collegiate career in a 15-0 triumph during the nightcap. She conceded just one Tiger to reach base by a fielding error in the third inning. Buntin combined to strike out 10 and walk just one batter in the pair of outings against Coahoma, which included a 17-1 decision in the opening matchup. The Alcorn Central High
School product continued her stellar week on Friday in Senatobia. Buntin threw her third straight complete game and fifth of the season in a 2-0 victory over Northwest in the first contest of the afternoon. She gave up just four hits, one walk, struck out six and did not allow a run for the second time in as many outings. Her pair of shutouts in conference play is second among all athletes in the National Junior College Athletic Please see BUNTIN | 13
Florida’s defense faces potent UCLA BY TERESA M. WALKER Associated Press
MEMPHIS, Tenn. — Scottie Wilbekin has defended the 6-foot-6 Harrison twins of Kentucky and seen his share of tall guards during his four seasons at Florida. Yet nothing really has prepared the Southeastern Conference player of the year for UCLA’s Kyle Anderson. The sophomore plays point guard for UCLA despite being 6-9, tall enough to play for-
ward or center on any other team. Anderson can stretch his arms out 7-3, allowing him to simply pass over or around any defender in his path helping the Bruins average 81.5 points a game. Wilbekin will be giving up 7 inches Thursday night to Anderson in the South Regional semifinal at the FedExForum. “Yes, it’s going to be tough,” Wilbekin said. “He’s definitely a unique cover.” The Gators have been one
of the nation’s stingiest defenses all season and now must slow down Anderson and the Bruins in the South Regional semifinal Thursday night to extend the longest winning streak in school history to a 29th game. Another win puts the NCAA tournament’s overall top seed into a fourth straight regional final. “Every game you get a chance to win, it becomes more difficult,” Florida coach Billy Donovan said. “It be-
comes more challenging, it becomes harder.” The Gators (34-2) have won with one of the nation’s stingiest defenses all season, holding opponents to an average of 57.5 points a game that puts them third nationally. They like to press while smothering teams, and the Gators have held 26 opponents to 61 points or fewer. They advanced to their fourth Please see GATORS | 13
Louisville faces rival Kentucky in quest to repeat BY GARY B. GRAVES Associated Press
LOUISVILLE, Ky. — Louisville’s quest of fulfilling coach Rick Pitino’s hopes for the Cardinals repeating as national champions and becoming a “mini-dynasty” hinge on beating archrival Kentucky. That’s going to be a tough challenge against the Wildcats, who have been a thorn in the Cardinals’ side.
Eighth-seeded Kentucky (26-10) enters Friday night’s Midwest Regional showdown against fourth-seeded Louisville (31-5) with a 3-2 edge in the NCAA tournament and a 31-15 series lead. The Wildcats have won five of the last six against Louisville, including at the 2012 Final Four en route to their eighth national championship, and a 73-66 victory last year in Lexington
on Dec. 28. Kentucky would love to dash Louisville’s dream of a third straight Final Four appearance, considering the Wildcats are trying to win their own second title in three years. For Louisville to win, the Cardinals need to forget history and focused on what they’ve been doing to win 14 of their last 15.
“We’re looking for revenge,” former Louisville great Darrell Griffith said Wednesday. “We didn’t play a good game at Kentucky, and they’ve got a real good team (that’s) playing the way a lot expect them to play now. “We’ve got a great team. We’re undersized, but that doesn’t matter. You see a lot Please see REPEAT | 13
Baseball Spring Training
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Association (NJCAA). Buntin then entered the finale out of the bullpen and relieved Bianca Chagolla to notch her second save of the campaign. She pitched the last three frames to secure a 4-3 triumph by the Tigers. The hurler totaled 18 innings in the entire week with 16 strikeouts, five walks and only two earned runs granted. â€œSheâ€™s done a really good job becoming a leader on the field,â€? Northeast pitching coach Jaisa Emerson said. â€œI think she did a really good job of coming out and just bearing down. She let her defense work behind her and we played as a team.â€? Buntin currently holds a team-high 3.10 earned run average (ERA) in
76.2 innings. She has struck out 83 batters so far this year, which ranks fourth in the country and is tops in the MACJC. â€œWhen coach Long told me about this, all I could do was smile,â€? said Buntin. â€œIt just gives me even more motivation to just go out there and do my best because I can do it.â€? Buntin is also a standout at the plate with a .383 batting average and .479 on-base percentage. She helped her own cause during the Northwest series with a RBI double that provided a key insurance run in the opening contest. She is the second Tiger to garner recognition by the league office after Bre Agnew was named Player of the Week for March 3-9. Buntin will now be considered for national honors by the NJCAA.
Wednesdayâ€™s Games Atlanta 9, Miami 2 Pittsburgh 2, Minnesota 1 Toronto 10, N.Y. Yankees 6 Detroit 1, Philadelphia 0 Baltimore (ss) 5, Boston 4 St. Louis 3, Washington 2 San Diego 9, Kansas City 5 L.A. Angels 6, Oakland 2 Texas 5, Seattle 3 Cincinnati vs. Chicago White Sox at Glendale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Milwaukee vs. Cleveland at Goodyear, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Colorado vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:05 p.m. Chicago Cubs vs. Arizona at Scottsdale, Ariz., 4:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets vs. Houston at Kissimmee, Fla., 6:05 p.m. Baltimore (ss) vs. Tampa Bay at Port Charlotte, Fla., 7:05 p.m. Todayâ€™s Games Washington vs. N.Y. Mets at Port St. Lucie, Fla., 11:10 a.m. Miami vs. St. Louis at Jupiter, Fla., 12:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees vs. Pittsburgh at Bradenton, Fla., 12:05 p.m. Atlanta vs. Detroit at Lakeland, Fla., 12:05 p.m. Toronto vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, Fla., 12:05 p.m. Cincinnati (ss) vs. Milwaukee at Phoenix, 2:05 p.m. Arizona (ss) vs. Cincinnati (ss) at Goodyear, Ariz., 2:05 p.m. Chicago White Sox vs. Chicago Cubs at Mesa, Ariz., 2:05 p.m. Cleveland vs. Arizona (ss) at Scottsdale, Ariz., 3:10 p.m. Minnesota vs. Boston at Fort Myers, Fla., 6:05 p.m. Tampa Bay vs. Baltimore at Sarasota, Fla., 6:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m. Oakland at San Francisco, 9:15 p.m.
NCAA menâ€™s tournament Regional Semifinals At Madison Square Garden, New York Friday, March 28 UConn (28-8) vs. Iowa State (28-7), 6:27 p.m. Michigan State (28-8) vs. Virginia (306), 8:57 p.m. Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 SOUTH REGIONAL Regional Semifinals At FedExForum, Memphis, Tenn. Thursday Dayton (25-10) vs. Stanford (23-12), 6:15 p.m. Florida (34-2) vs. UCLA (28-8), 8:45 p.m. Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 MIDWEST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals At Lucas Oil Stadium Indianapolis Friday, March 28 Michigan (27-8) vs. Tennessee (24-12), 6:15 p.m. Kentucky (26-10) vs. Louisville (31-5), 8:45 p.m. Regional Championship Sunday, March 30 WEST REGIONAL Regional Semifinals At The Honda Center, Anaheim, Calif. Thursday Wisconsin (28-7) vs. Baylor (26-11), 6:47 p.m. San Diego State (31-4) vs. Arizona (324), 9:17, p.m. Regional Championship Saturday, March 29 â€“â€“â€“ FINAL FOUR At AT&T Stadium Arlington, Texas National Semifinals Saturday, April 5 East champion vs. South champion Midwest champion vs. West champion National Championship Monday, April 7 Semifinal winners
NBA standings, schedule CONTINUED FROM 12
straight regional semifinal by holding Pittsburgh to 45 points last weekend. In Steve Alfordâ€™s first season, the fourth-seeded Bruins (28-8) scoring more points than they have in years. Alford said they will have to keep scoring against Florida. â€œIf the gameâ€™s in the 50s, thatâ€™s probably not favoring UCLA,â€? Alford said. â€œWe need the thing to be a little bit more uptempo than that.â€? Anderson is the do-everything guard for UCLA, averaging 14.7 points and grabbing a team-best 8.7 rebounds per game. He also leads the Pac-12 with 6.5 assists a game. But he has plenty of help, and the other Bruins are big too. Jordan Adams leads UCLA with 17.4 points a game, and heâ€™s a 6-5 guard. Norman Powell is their shortest starting guard at 6-4. â€œTheyâ€™re a unique basketball team,â€? Gators forward Casey Prather said. â€œThey have guards that post up and bigs who can shoot. They do
a great job in transition. Theyâ€™re very good on offense so weâ€™ve just got to do a good job of meeting the challenge.â€? The Gators have scored more than 80 points only five times this season and only twice since the end of November. That makes ratcheting up the defensive intensity a must to contain Anderson. â€œWe just have to build walls, help each other, and try to keep him out of the lane,â€? Wilbekin said. UCLA can play some defense as well. The Bruins held opponents to 70.1 points a game, and they rank third nationally in steals averaging 9.3 per game. That allows them to get running back the other way for lots of easy buckets. â€œTheyâ€™re very fast,â€? Donovan said of the Bruins. â€œTheyâ€™re a great passing team. Theyâ€™re an unselfish team. Certainly missed shots, turnovers, loose ball turnovers in the middle of the floor, theyâ€™re great at taking those plays and turning them into points.â€?
REPEAT of teams on the sidelines now. You play to your strengths and which teamâ€™s strengths prevail is the one thatâ€™s going to win. Everybodyâ€™s got to have their â€˜Aâ€™ game from here on out.â€? Both teams practiced on Wednesday before heading to Indianapolis and were unavailable for comment. They will hold news conferences on Thursday. Louisvilleâ€™s veteran squad aims to become the first repeat champions since Florida went back-to-back in 2006 and â€˜07. Pitino set that as a goal and said before the season that the Cardinals have a chance to achieve â€œmini-dynastyâ€? by running the table once again. The Cardinals couldnâ€™t get it done in their first meeting with the latest group of heralded Ken-
tucky freshmen, who began the season ranked No. 1, expectations of winning the schoolâ€™s ninth title and possibly going unbeaten. And now theyâ€™re playing their best basketball of the year. While the unbeaten projection went bust with the Wildcatsâ€™ loss to Michigan State in the seasonâ€™s third game â€” not to mention, several defeats down the stretch â€” theyâ€™ve revived their title prospects with an impressive postseason highlighted by Sundayâ€™s stunning upset of Wichita State. The Wildcats seek another upset of a higher seed when they take on Louisville. Former Cardinals coach Denny Crum considers Fridayâ€™s game a fitting challenge for Louisvilleâ€™s march toward another championship.
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Quarterfinals Tuesday Clemson 73, Belmont 68 Minnesota 81, Southern Miss 73 Wednesday Louisiana Tech (29-7) at Florida State (21-13) California (21-13) at SMU (25-9) Semifinals At Madison Square Garden, New York Tuesday, April 1 Semifinal, 6 p.m. Semifinal, 8:30 p.m. Championship Thursday, April 3 Semifinal winners, 6 p.m.
Womenâ€™s NIT Second Round Third Round Wednesday San Diego (24-8) vs. Washington (1913) Today George Washington (23-10) at South Florida (21-12), 6 p.m. Northwestern (17-15) at Indiana (2012), 6 p.m. Michigan (20-13) at Bowling Green (294), 6 p.m. Seton Hall (20-13) at Rutgers (24-9), 6 p.m. Auburn (19-14) at Mississipi State (2113), 7 p.m. Minnesota (22-12) at South Dakota State (24-9), 7 p.m. Friday, March 28 Colorado (19-14) vs. UTEP (26-7), 8 p.m. Quarterfinals March 29-31 Colorado-UTEP winner vs. San DiegoWashington winner,TBA Minnesota-South Dakota State winner vs. Northwestern-Indiana winner, TBA Michigan-Bowling Green winner vs. Seton Hall-Rutgers winner, TBA Auburn-Mississipi State winner vs. George Washington-South Florida winner, TBA
NCAA womenâ€™s tournament LINCOLN REGIONAL Regional Semifinals At Lincoln, Neb. Saturday, March 29 UConn (36-0) vs. BYU (28-6), 3:30 p.m. DePaul (29-6) vs. Texas A&M (26-8), 6 p.m. Monday, March 31 Regional Championship Semifinal winners, 8:30 p.m.
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tice for Malaysia Grand Prix, at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia COLLEGE BASEBALL 6:30 p.m. (ESPNU) â€“ Missouri at Auburn GOLF 2 p.m. (TGC) â€“ PGA Tour, Texas Open, first round, at San Antonio 5:30 p.m. (TGC) â€“ LPGA, Kia Classic, first round, at Carlsbad, Calif. 11 p.m. (TGC) â€“ European PGA Tour, Eurasia Cup, second round, at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL 11 a.m. (ESPN) â€“ Preseason, Washington vs. N.Y. Mets, at Port St. Lucie, Fla. 2 p.m. (WGN) â€“ Preseason, Chicago White Sox vs. Chicago Cubs, at Mesa, Ariz. MENâ€™S COLLEGE BASKETBALL 6:15 p.m. (CBS) â€“ NCAA Division I tournament, regional semifinal, Stanford vs. Dayton, at Memphis, Tenn. 6:47 p.m. (TBS) â€“ NCAA Division I tournament, regional semifinal, Wisconsin vs. Baylor, at Anaheim, Calif. 8:45 p.m. (CBS) â€“ NCAA Division I tournament, regional semifinal, Florida vs. UCLA, at Memphis, Tenn. 9:07 p.m. (TBS) â€“ NCAA Division I tournament, regional semifinal, Arizona vs. San Diego State, at Anaheim, Calif. TENNIS Noon (ESPN2) â€“ ATP World Tour/WTA, Sony Open, womenâ€™s semifinal/menâ€™s quarterfinal, at Key Biscayne, Fla. 6 p.m. (ESPN2) â€“ ATP World Tour/WTA, Sony Open, menâ€™s quarterfinals/womenâ€™s semifinal, at Key Biscayne, Fla.
Transactions Tuesdayâ€™s deals
Hockey NHL schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-Boston 72 49 17 6 104 230 153 d-Pittsburgh 72 46 21 5 97 224 180 Montreal 74 41 26 7 89 190 184 N.Y. Rangers 73 40 29 4 84 194 178 Tampa Bay 72 39 24 9 87 214 193 Philadelphia 71 38 26 7 83 205 201 Columbus 72 37 29 6 80 204 196 Detroit 72 33 25 14 80 191 204 Washington 73 34 27 12 80 212 218 Toronto 74 36 30 8 80 216 231 New Jersey 72 31 28 13 75 175 187 Ottawa 72 29 29 14 72 205 243 Carolina 72 31 32 9 71 181 205 N.Y. Islanders 72 28 35 9 65 202 243 Florida 73 27 38 8 62 178 237 Buffalo 72 20 44 8 48 138 212 WESTERN CONFERENCE GP W L OT Pts GF GA x-St. Louis 72 49 16 7 105 233 163 x-San Jose 74 47 18 9 103 227 177 x-Anaheim 71 46 18 7 99 228 180 Chicago 73 42 16 15 99 244 188 Colorado 72 45 21 6 96 221 198 Los Angeles 73 42 25 6 90 182 155 Minnesota 72 37 24 11 85 180 178 Phoenix 73 35 26 12 82 202 207 Dallas 72 34 27 11 79 203 207 Vancouver 73 33 30 10 76 176 196 Nashville 73 31 31 11 73 177 218 Winnipeg 73 32 32 9 73 202 213 Calgary 72 30 35 7 67 183 211 Edmonton 73 25 39 9 59 180 241 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. d-division leader Tuesdayâ€™s Games Los Angeles 5, Washington 4, SO Florida 3, Ottawa 2, SO Colorado 5, Nashville 4, SO St. Louis 5, Toronto 3 Phoenix 3, Pittsburgh 2 N.Y. Islanders 5, Carolina 4 Montreal 2, Buffalo 0 Columbus 4, Detroit 2 Chicago 4, Dallas 2 San Jose 5, Edmonton 2 Wednesdayâ€™s Games Vancouver at Minnesota Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers Anaheim at Calgary Thursdayâ€™s Games Chicago at Boston, 6 p.m. Phoenix at New Jersey, 6 p.m. Los Angeles at Pittsburgh, 6 p.m. Montreal at Detroit, 6 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Tampa Bay, 6:30 p.m. Carolina at Florida, 6:30 p.m. Minnesota at St. Louis, 7 p.m. Buffalo at Nashville, 7 p.m. Vancouver at Colorado, 8 p.m. Winnipeg at San Jose, 9:30 p.m.
Television Todayâ€™s lineup AUTO RACING 1 a.m. (NBCSN) â€“ Formula One, prac-
BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES â€” Assigned LHP Kelvin De La Cruz outright to Norfolk (IL). CHICAGO WHITE SOX â€” Claimed RHP Javy Guerra off waivers from the L.A. Dodgers. CLEVELAND INDIANS â€” Optioned RHP Josh Tomlin to Columbus (IL). DETROIT TIGERS â€” Selected the contract of SS Alex Gonzalez from Toledo (IL). KANSAS CITY ROYALS â€” Traded C Adam Moore to San Diego for a player to be named. LOS ANGELES ANGELS â€” Waived RHP Joe Blanton for the purpose of granting him his unconditional release. MINNESOTA TWINS â€” Released OF Jermaine Mitchell. Agreed to terms with RHP Matt Guerrier on a minor league contract. SEATTLE MARINERS â€” Agreed to terms with OF Endy Chavez and C Humberto Quintero on minor league contracts. TAMPA BAY RAYS â€” Released RHP Mark Lowe. TEXAS RANGERS â€” Claimed RHP Seth Rosin off waivers from the L.A. Dodgers and INF Donnie Murphy off waivers from the Chicago Cubs. Placed RHP Tommy Hanson on irrevocable waivers for the purpose of giving him his unconditional release. Placed OF Engel Beltre on the 60-day DL. National League CHICAGO CUBS â€” Released C George Kottaras. MILWAUKEE BREWERS â€” Optioned RHP Rob Wooten and INF/OF Elian Herrera to Nashville (PCL). NEW YORK METS â€” Agreed to terms with RHP Kyle Farnsworth on a minor league contract. Selected the contract of RHP Jose Valverde from Las Vegas (PCL). Optioned RHP Vic Black to Las Vegas. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES â€” Optioned C Cameron Rupp to Lehigh Valley (IL). ST. LOUIS CARDINALS â€” Agreed to terms with RHP David Aardsma on a minor league contract. SAN DIEGO PADRES â€” Agreed to terms with OF Jeff Francoeur on a minor league contract. WASHINGTON NATIONALS â€” Voided their option of RHP Ross Ohlendorf and placed him on the 60-day DL. Agreed to terms with INF/OF Kevin Frandsen. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association MILWAUKEE BUCKS â€” Signed G/F D.J. Stephens to a 10-day contract. FOOTBALL National Football League KANSAS CITY CHIEFS â€” Signed DT Cory Grissom. NEW ORLEANS SAINTS â€” Agreed to terms with QB Luke McCown on a oneyear contract. HOCKEY National Hockey League DALLAS STARS â€” Signed F Justin Dowling to a two-year contract. DETROIT RED WINGS â€” Assigned LW Mitch Callahan to Grand Rapids (AHL).
SPECIALS ON RIFLES FOR DEER SEASON!
Columbia Clothing-Mens, Womens & Children â€˘ Under Armour Clothing Duck Dynasty T Shirts â€˘ Costa del Mar Sunglasses â€˘ Drake Waterfowl Clothing
OPEN 8:00 AM UNTIL 9:00 PM MON-SAT
662-286-5571 BERETTA REMINGTON WINCHESTER WEATHERBY BENELLI
RUSSELL UNDER ARMOR MOSSY OAK BROWNING
CONTINUED FROM 12
EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB x-Indiana 51 20 .718 â€” x-Miami 48 21 .696 2 Chicago 40 31 .563 11 d-Toronto 39 31 .557 11Â˝ Brooklyn 37 32 .536 13 Washington 36 34 .514 14Â˝ Charlotte 34 37 .479 17 Atlanta 31 38 .449 19 New York 29 42 .408 22 Cleveland 28 44 .389 23Â˝ Detroit 26 44 .371 24Â˝ Boston 23 47 .329 27Â˝ Orlando 20 52 .278 31Â˝ Philadelphia 15 56 .211 36 Milwaukee 13 58 .183 38 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB x-San Antonio 54 16 .771 â€” d-Oklahoma City 52 19 .732 2Â˝ d-L.A. Clippers 50 21 .704 4Â˝ Houston 48 22 .686 6 Portland 45 27 .625 10 Golden State 44 27 .620 10Â˝ Memphis 42 28 .600 12 Dallas 43 29 .597 12 Phoenix 42 29 .592 12Â˝ Minnesota 34 35 .493 19Â˝ Denver 32 39 .451 22Â˝ New Orleans 30 40 .429 24 Sacramento 25 45 .357 29 L.A. Lakers 24 46 .343 30 Utah 23 48 .324 31Â˝ d-division leader x-clinched playoff spot ___ Saturdayâ€™s Games Orlando 95, Portland 85 Cleveland 102, Toronto 100 Dallas 128, Oklahoma City 119, OT L.A. Lakers 127, New York 96 Wednesdayâ€™s Games Phoenix at Washington Brooklyn at Charlotte Toronto at Boston, Cleveland at Detroit, Atlanta at Minnesota L.A. Clippers at New Orleans Miami at Indiana Denver at San Antonio New York at Sacramento Memphis at Utah Todayâ€™s Games Portland at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. Philadelphia at Houston, 7 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Milwaukee, 7 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Dallas, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, March 27, 2014
STANFORD REGIONAL Regional Semifinals At Stanford, Calif. Sunday, March 30 South Carolina-Oregon State winner vs. North Carolina (26-9), 3:30 or 5:30 p.m. Stanford (30-3) vs. Penn State (24-7), 3:30 or 5:30 p.m. Regional Championship Tuesday, April 1 Semifinal winners, 8 p.m. NOTRE DAME REGIONAL Regional Semifinals At Notre Dame, Ind. Saturday, March 29 Kentucky (26-8) vs. Baylor (31-4), 11 a.m. Notre Dame (34-0) vs. Oklahoma State (25-8), 1:30 p.m. Regional Championship Monday, March 31 Semifinal winners, 6:30 p.m. LOUISVILLE REGIONAL Regional Semifinals At Louisville, Ky. Sunday, March 30 Tennessee (28-5) vs. Maryland (26-6), 11 a.m. Louisville (32-4) vs. LSU (21-12), 1:30 p.m. Regional Championship Tuesday, April 1 Semifinal winners, 7 p.m. FINAL FOUR At Nashville, Tenn. National Semifinals, April 6 Lincoln regional champion vs. Stanford regional champion, 5:30 or 7:30 p.m. Notre Dame regional champion vs. Louisville regional champion, 5:30 or 7:30 p.m. National Championship, April 8 Semifinal winners, 7:30 p.m.
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14 â€˘ Thursday, March 27, 2014 â€˘ Daily Corinthian
Turn Your Clutter INTO CASH!
BUILDING 0542 MATERIALS
0232 GENERAL HELP
OFFICE HELP, computer & sales skills are a MUST, AFTERNOONS & WEEKBUTLER, DOUG: Founda- ENDS, apply in person t i o n , f l o o r l e v e l i n g , only, no phone calls, bricks cracking, rotten Casabella Furniture wood, basements, shower floor. Over 35 yrs. exp. FREE ESTIM- 0320 CATS/DOGS/PETS ATES. 731-239-8945 or LARGE GUINEAS For Sale 662-284-6146. $8.00 each. Call: 662-594-5215
0107 SPECIAL NOTICE
1 TELESCOPIC Sokkia all aluminum surveyors. Tri-pod and 1 solid aluminum telescopic grade poles. Both for $50- 2868257
2 BRAND new rolls of Galvanized flashing. Each roll is 20"x50'- $35 ea or $50 for both- 2868257
3 BRAND new rolls of aluminum flashing. Each roll is 14"x50'. WILL SELL FOR TOWING & LOST DOG brown/white $25.00 ea or $60.00 for S T O R A G E : 1 9 9 9 F L pitt bull mix, blue collar all three- 286-8257 VIN#XLA64924 @ with name Potter. last 3 NEW boxes of Pasload seen on Shaw Rd. 662staples with 16/16' HAMMOND WRECKER 415-2005 crown and 1" length. All SERVICE, INC. 3 for $50. 286-8257 901 WICK STREET CORINTH MS 38834 @ OLDE ENGLISH Puppies, 3 6 N E W i n p a c k a g e 10:AM 6 weeks old. S/W Full Levelor pull down roller Blooded, no papers . shades. Assorted sizes, 3 tc $800.00. 662-287-8673 or Perfect for Green Acres 3/20, 3/27, 4/3/2014 Mr. Hanie signs, kids art662-415-6117 text work, or your windows14642 $8.00 ea or $100.00 for all- 286-8257
4 USED all aluminum BOURBON RED Turkeys, whirley birds off re3 Hens, 1 Tom. model job. Dark Grey, 662-287-5456 good condition. All 4 for $50.00- 286-8257
GOODS WANT TO make certain your ad gets attention? GE SPACE Maker XL 1800 Ask about attention Over Range Microwave $75.00. 287-1037 getting graphics. GARAGE /ESTATE SALES
GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES
Advertise Your Garage Sale to Thousand of Readers 5 Lines, 3 Days In Print & Online
0232 GENERAL HELP
firstname.lastname@example.org â€˘ 662-287-6111 SERVICES
CAUTION! ADVERTISEMENTS in this classification usually offer informational service of products designed to help FIND employment. Before you send money to any advertiser, it is your responsibility to verify the validity of the offer. Remember: If an ad appears to sound â€œtoo good to be trueâ€?, then it may be! Inquiries can be made by contacting the Better Business Bureau at 1-800-987-8280.
BUSINESS & SERVICE GUIDE RUN YOUR AD FOR ONLY $200 A MONTH ON THIS PAGE (Daily Corinthian Only 165)
In The Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles $
Stop Throwing Money Out The Windows and Roof
Dr. Jonathan R. Cooksey Neck Pain â€˘ Back Pain Disc Problems Spinal Decompression Therapy Most Insurance Accepted Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 9-5 3334 N. Polk Street Corinth, MS 38834 (662) 286-9950
GUNS Loans $20-$20,000
Southern House And Home
SEWER DRAIN SOLUTIONS
FULL MOBILE PET GROOMING "RIGHT TO YOUR DOOR"
A Real Grooming Shop on Wheels
t(SFBUMZ3FEVDF)FBUJOH "OE$PPMJOH$PTUT t*ODSFBTF$FJMJOH37BMVF 8JUI'JCFS(MBTT#MPXO *OTVMBUJPO t/FX7JOZM8JOEPX 3FQMBDFNFOU t#VZUISFFHFUGPVSUIWJOZM XJOEPXSFQMBDFNFOUGSFF t'SFF4BWJOHT&TUJNBUF
Specializing in Clogged Sewers & Drains 662-415-3676 Licensed and Bonded Water Jetting Camera Inspections
SOUTHERN HOME SAFETY, INC. TOLL FREE 888-544-9074 or 662-315-1695 Seating Available @ Extra Charge
TORNADO SHELTERS Large full size 6x12 tall x 6â€™9â€? concrete
1299 Hwy 2 West (Marshtown)
â€œLet us help with your projectâ€? â€œLarge or Smallâ€? Bill Jr., 284-6061 G.E. 284-9209
SPORTING 0527 GOODS WOMEN'S ZEVO graphite golf clubs w/ bag, rarely used, orig. $1500, now $75.00. 662-6640956
SWIMMING 0530 POOLS 24 FOOT Pool w/ all accessories & New Liner. 662-603-7788
Tidwell RooďŹ ng Co. Residential & Commercial Big or Small We Top Them All Metal-Shingles Flat Roofs *All Work Guaranteed* Free Estimates Cell: 662-415-5247 Ofc: 662-287-4360 39 Years Experience
KOBALT ROLLER roof removal tools- Get both for $50.00- 286-8257
TWO KOHLER deco silver medicine cabinets 20x26x5 3/8 K-CBCLW202655- $75.00 ea or $100.00 for both- 2868257
USED OVAL fiberglass & Garden tub. Perfect for washing a large dog, water trough, or raised flower or worm bed. 41"w x 59"l x 16"t$25.00- 286-8257
VERY HEAVY Steel Pipe 118" t x 5 1/2" thick w/ 15"x15"x3/8 plate on the bottom for holes & gussetts for swing arm wench from caterpillar $100.00- 286-8257
WANTED TO 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE M&M. CASH FOR JUNK CARS & TRUCKS. 662-4155435 or 731-239-4114. WE PICK UP!
BUTCHER BLOCK Style 0563 MISC. ITEMS FOR Kitchen Table with SALE Chairs- $100.00. Call: 10 EARLY 1980'S COMIC 731/610-9407 BOOKS, Buck Rogers, Hulk, w-Woodpecker, Tom & Jerry, Spiderman, ENTERTAINMENT Lost in Space, SuperCENTER- $100.00man. All for $35. Firm. 662-286-8257 731-610-9407
Advertising Pays with Advertising Pays with the Daily Corinthian the Daily Corinthian
Cancer Can Cost a Lot Our Cancer Policy Doesnâ€™t.
Mike Coln 662-808-3771 512 Taylor Street Corinth, MS 38834 Home office -
2001 Third Ave. South, Birmingham, AL 35223 ad# LN 64-03-04.
This advertisement refers to Liberty National Life policy form #s 5KA, 5KB, 5KC, 5KD, 5KE, 5KF, 5KG, 5KH, 5KI, 5KJ, 5KK, and 5KL. For full details see the policy.
Bill Phillips Sand & Gravel Structure demolition & Removal Crushed Lime Stone (any size) Iuka Road Gravel Washed gravel Pea gravel Fill sand Masonry sand Black Magic mulch Natural brown mulch Top soil
FIVE 100 year old sill beams from old barn GE STAINLESS Steel Dish- demo 10" x 7"- poor w a s h e r , V E R Y G O O D condition but looks rusw o r k i n g c o n d i t i o n . tic, perfect for project. 11' to 16' long. All for $100- 664-0956 $50.00- 286-8257
GARAGE SALE: Sat 6am5pm, couch, king size 0518 ELECTRONICS mattress, h.h. items. 25" SANYO TV (not flat1311 Bridle Path screen). Works great, SE MI-A N NU A L LA D IE S just bought a bigger Clothes & Access. SALE, one. $45.00 662-808-0118 Fri 10-6 & Sat 9-3, ALL SIZES, Shiloh Rd, 2nd house past Rickman's. CELL PHONE, Iphone 4S, 16G, Perfect Condition, 1 Month old in the boxEMPLOYMENT $175.00- 662-603-2010
STYLIST WANTED: Motivated professional Hair Stylist. Established clientele is preferred but not required. Rent Neg. 662-212-4994
8 UNOPENED bundles of Tamko Elite Glass-seal terra cotta (red) 3 tab shingles- all for $100286-8257
CHRIS GRISHAM Final Expense Fi Expense Life Insurance Long Term Care Medicare Supplements Part D Prescription Plan Are you paying too much for your Medicare Supplement? Call me for a free quote. â€œ I will always try to help youâ€? 1801 South Harper Road Harper Square Mall. Corinth, MS 38834
SELDOM YOUR LOWEST BID ALWAYS YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY
$1,000,000 LIABILITY INSURANCE â€˘ SAME PHONE # & ADDRESS SINCE 1975 â€˘ LIFETIME WARRANTIED OWENS CORNING SHINGLES W/TRANSFERABLE WARRANTY (NO SECONDS) â€˘ METAL, TORCHDOWN, EPDM, SLATE, TILE, SHAKES, COATINGS. â€˘ LEAK SPECIALIST WE INSTALL SKYLIGHTS & DO CARPENTRY WORK
JIM BERRY, OWNER/INSTALLER
LER and wife, REGINA BUT- Situated in the Northeast
Daily Corinthian • Thursday, 27, 2014 LER, made, executed and de- March Quarter of Section 26, •15 Town-
MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE
MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE
MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE
(4) 100 Year old 4x6x16 8 FOOT, single stage all FREE BAMBOO CANES if hardwood beams, all for aluminum ladder. $20 you cut. 286-5497. $50. 286-8257 Firm. Call 286-8257 GIANT GRAPE Vine BACK GLASS for older Wreath made from 2" 10X10X6 W/GATE P o r t a b l e D o g P e n - Toyota Pick-up with thick vine. About 40" $200.00- 662-286-6842 sliding glass window. wide. $20.00 286-8257 $25.00 662-415-8431 GREAT DECORATION for 12 NEW in pkg. photo electric switches, made BAG CONTAINING 162 wall: Snow Flier brand by Sigma Weatherproof pcs. of cufflinks, lapel kids steerable, 2 rail products. Orig $77. Sell pins, tie clasp, earrings, snow sled. $25 firm. 286medallions & pins. All 8257 all for $25. 286-8257 for $50. 286-8257 HAND PAINTED china set 17 MARVEL GI JOE COMIC BOOKS FROM EARLY BAG CONTAINING 60 pcs. from Japan, Fukagawa costume jewelry, rings, 931. I have over 200 pcs. 1980'S. $50 FOR ALL. necklaces, broaches, All complete, wort h CALL 662-286-8257 bracelets, $50. Call 286- $1800. will sell for $200. 1858 CROCK, includes 8257 286-8257 11X14 blk/white photo BAG LOT of 28, 70's & HANSON TEXAS cotton of little boy & his dog 80's Rock 'n Roll con- s c a l e s . M o d e l 8 9 1 6 . sitting on the upside cert buttons, Zepplin, weighs up to 160 lbs. down crock. Must see. Ozzy, Who, Van Halen, $40. firm. Call 286-8257 $100 Firm. 286-8257 AC/DC, ZZ Top, Framp1 9 3 6 H A N D B O O K f o r ton, etc. Decorate you H V A C T E C H S n e w totaline suction filter Boys, Boy Scouts of cap! All $20. 286-8257 America book. Good BEAUTIFUL & Rare 1/4 dryer, P503-8277SSED condition. 660 pages. s a w n o a k f i r e p l a c e , 7/8" ODF. $10. 286-8257 $25. Call 662-286-8257 double mantle, beveled LARGE RED lid w/spring 2 METAL luggage trunks mirror 72" tall x 56 Wide, door & plastic screw on storage o r a steal at $400. 662-665- insert w/5 casters, fits for top & bottom Big Brute whatever. 30"X16"X12". 1133 $15. ea or $25 for both. BEAUTIFUL HAND-MADE trash can. 2 sets. $25 ea. 286-8257 286-8257 Yellow Bowl and PitchLARGE RUSTIC Chaner. $20.00. 731-610-4004 2 OLD irons for firedelier, Log Cabin look, place, not matching & CANNON AE1 PROGRAM wood and black iron m i s s i n g b a c k a r m s , W/ALBINAR ADG 28-85 with 8 lights. Really great deco pieces. both MM. $25. CALL 662-286Nice. $35.00- 286-8257 $10. 286-8257 8257 LAZY BOY Reclining 2 PAIR Wooden Quilting CARNIVAL FRUIT Bowl, Sofa, Upholstered, Good Frames- $25.00- 731-610- no chips, great condiCondition. $200- 7314004 tion. $15.00- 731-610- 610-4004 4004 2 STORAGE bins for garMAILBOX ON TREATED age or hobby, nuts & COMMERCIAL RUBBER- 4X4 "T" POST W/DECORbolts, etc. hangs on wall MADE roll around mop A T I V E E N D . T O T A L L Y o r s i t s o n t a b l e . bucket, includes ringer. COMPLETE. $20. 286-8257 30"wX21"HX7"D w/90 $20.00 286-8257 MENS HUFFY Stone bins. $20 ea or $35 for COMPUTER DESK w/ 2 Mountain bike, Needs 2 both. 286-8257 pull out shelves new tires- $20.00- 2862 VINTAGE U S Army 30.5"Tx19D, on wheels 8257 t r e n c h i n g t o o l s $30.00- 731-610-4004 (shovels) w/green can- DEAN KOONTZ Hardback METAL TOOL Box for a vas belt carrying bag. books, 3 total. Very Nice small truck- $80. 731239-8668 $35 ea or $50 for both. condition. $5.00- 662662-665-1133 287-9739 NEW FORMICA counter22 BOXES of new Para- DROP CEILING/ Card- top w/backsplash & bull sleeve masonary an- board bailing wire (full nose. 60" long, Granite c h o r s . 2 0 p e r b o x . bundle) about 12' long look, was $150. selling 5/16X2 1/2" complete with loop in one end. for $35. 286-8257 2/washer & nut. was Guessing 100-200 pc. N E W I N B O X , ( n e v e r $ 1 0 . 7 5 p e r b o x = $35.00 for all 286-8257 opened) 1 Dewalt Heavy $$225.50. will sell all for ELVIS PRESLEY belt & Duty 18V self-leveling $50. 286-8257 buckle, made by Von cordless rotary lazer. 27 UNOPENED contract- West Ft. Collins Co. USA, #DW077K1. $350. firm. or packs of 10 pcs each It's Elvis on postage 286-8257 schedule 40 PVC 1/2 ad- stamp. 29 cents, NO. 166 NEW IN BOX, 1 Dewalt apter (slipXthread) Orig. of only 500. approx. 30 H.D. construction triover $100. Sell all for yrs old. $50 firm. 286- pod. $75 firm or pur$25. 286-8257 8257 chase tripod & rotary 3 NEW rolls galvanized FLAT SCREEN HP Com- level for $400 firm. 286f l a s h i n g , e a r o l l i s puter Monitor 2009m 8257 14"X50' long. Orig. @ 20"- $40.00- 731-610- NICE COFFEE Table, end Lowes $53.81 ea; sell $30 4004 table, accent table, 2 ea or all 3 for $75 firm. FOLD OUT Murphy Bed m i r r o r s & L a m p . A l l 286-8257 custom built (One of a matching set. Gold w/ 3 P I E C E E m b r o i d e r y Kind) Solid Oak with stained wood with glass Frame, Like New. $15.00 s ta i n e d gl as s doo rs, t o p s . A l l 6 p c f o r c o m p l e t e w i t h m a t - $100.00. 662-286-8257 731-610-4004 tress. Heirloom quality N I C E V I N T A G E B o o k , 3 POINT 5 1/2 Foot box p i e c e . 6 5 w x 1 6 d x 3 2 t TRUE GRIT by Charles scrapper blade. Also has $350.00- 662-286-8257 Port is by Simon & rear Blade for back Schuster 1st Edition, grinding. Does not have FOOT PUMP SEWING MA1968, 224 pages. $10. grinding teeth. $275- CHINE, Extra Nice, very 286-8257 262-496-8392- Corinth ornate carved oak cabi n e t w / d r a w e r s & OLD ANTIQUE Potato 3 POINT 5FT Bush-hog, matching oak cover to Bin, about 2' high x 2' n e e d s r e a r w h e e l hide machine. $100 firm. deep x 4' wide on 4 mounted. $295.00- 262- 286-8257 square legs. $40.00, 286496-8392 Corinth FOR SALE- Bitapedic 8257 3/8" ALL thread 48" & Marquis Queen Matress. OLD FIRE extinguisher, 120" pcs. 50 cents per 1.5 years old. Like New! General Model 95 HD $300- 662-284-0102 foot. Call 286-8257 No. F160739 Pump up
3 2 " C O N S O L E T . V . - FOR SALE: 5x4 Round $ 7 5 . 0 0 - 7 3 1 - 6 1 0 - 9 4 0 7 Hay Bales, $25.00. 662423-7510 4 STEP Aluminum ladder that bolts to the FORD 3PT Dearborn 2 b a c k o f a v a n d o o r . Bottom Plow. Has tip broke off. Rear Mole$20.00 286-8257 board still works good! 4 0 B R O W N F o l d i n g $185.00- 262-496-8392, Chairs, Good Condition. Corinth $5 each 287-1037
42IN CUT MURRAY, 16.5 HP Rider $200.00 OBO 662-643-9396 or 228-3241335
45 NEW thumbprint 4 in 1 screwdriver keychains w/pricetag & instructions still attached. was $96.75 will sell all for $25 Firm. 662-2868257
8 JIM Beam collection edition decanter bottles. Great Condition. All for $25. firm. Call 286-8257
Holder Accounting Firm 1407-A Harper Road Corinth, Mississippi 38834 Kellie Holder, Owner There are several changes to our taxes for 2013. Our staff is ready to help you. Open year-round. Thank you for your business and loyalty. Telephone: 662-286-9946 Fax: 662-286-2713
w/ wall bracket. $25.00286-8257
OLD MILK or cream can, one handle w/wooden cork. 15 1/2"TX8" across. Small Brass plate soldered on that says "Fill To This Point" $25. 286-8257
MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE
MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE
MICROWAVE CART on VERY LARGE (near 700 wheels, 2 lower shelves. gallon) solid steel tank for building hog $15.00 286-8257 smoker. $150.00. 286OLD MILK weening col8257 lar, spiked for calves nose to stop sucking. VINTAGE 1963 California Makes mom kick calf. l i c e n s e p l a t e . B l a c k $15. 286-8257 w/gold letters & numO L D S T E A M E R t r u n k bers. $10. Call 286-8257
3 4 " w x 2 0 " d x 2 2 " h . VINTAGE 1970 Northern Good shape for the age. Telecom rotary dial wall $40.00- 286-8257 phone. blk/white numOLD TOLEDO counter bers & clear dial. $10. to p sca le s from ol d 286-8257 s t o r e . 5 l b c a p a c i t y - VINTAGE KENMORE elec$25.00- 286-8257 tric sewing machine in OLD WOODEN Keg w/ 4 wooden cabinet $25.00 M e t a l b a n d s . 2 3 " t x 286-8257 18"w- $25.00- 286-8257 VINTAGE LIBBY'S ROAST ORIGINAL 8" round cast iron eye cover for wood burning stove w/recessed place to remove from stove. $10. 2868257
BEEF WOODEN SHIPPING BOX. PRODUCT OF BRAZIL. $50. CALL 662286-8257
VINTAGE STANLEY brand blk leather doctor's bag OVER 100 Coke & 2 Dr. w/stethoscope, blood Pepper crimp on bottle collection equip, etc. c a p s w / c o r k i n s i d e . $30. 286-8257 Used & in fair condition. All for $20. 286-8257 PAIR HINGE H.D. Ramps for loading dozier or backhoe onto equipment trailer. $75 firm. 286-8257
WANT TO make certain PENTAX ME SUPER your ad gets attention? W/VIVITOR 55MM U-V Ask about attention HASE LENS. $25 CALL getting graphics. 662-286-8257 YASHICA ZOOM IMAGE 90 REVERSE YOUR S U P E R W / C A R R Y I N G AD FOR $1.00 CASE. $10. CALL 662-2868257 EXTRA
Call 662-287-6147 UNFURNISHED 0610 APARTMENTS for details.
ROADMASTER GRANITE SINGLE DUPLEX, 2BR, Peak Bike 24"- $59.00- 1BA, appl. furn, lamin262-496-8392- Corinth ate & tile floors, 3 mi. RYAN NEWMAN Mobile 1 from Kossuth School. #12, 1:24 scale, NEW IN $450 mo. (water incl), UNOPENED BOX, 14 yrs $450 dep. 662-415-9111. old, First $20 get it. 286MOBILE HOMES 8257
FOR RENT SMALL HEAVY Duty trailer with new tires to pull TAKING APPLICATIONS: behind a riding mower 2 & 3 BRs. Oakdale Moor 4 wheeler. Perfect bile Home Pk. 286-9185. for the grandkids, fireHOMES FOR wood, hay, deer corn, coon dogs. $150.00 286- 0710 SALE 8257 HUD PUBLISHER’S TRAILER W/ new tires, NOTICE use w/ mower or 4wheeler, $150- 286-8257 All real estate advertised herein is subject STEPHEN KING hardback to the Federal Fair books, 9 total. Very nice Housing Act which condition. Some 1ts edimakes it illegal to adtions. $25- 287-9739 vertise any preference, SUPER HEAVY Duty, All limitation, or discrimiSteel, Single axle trailer nation based on race, with fold down ramps color, religion, sex, for large 4-wheeler or handicap, familial status small tractor. $350.00 or national origin, or intention to make any Firm- 286-8257 such preferences, limiTHREE 250 Gallon Protations or discriminapane tanks for Sale. tion. $150 each. 662-286-2664 State laws forbid disTWO LARGE Portable crimination in the sale, Dog Crates, Like New! rental, or advertising of real estate based on $50.00- 662-286-6842 factors in addition to VERY OLD metal coal those protected under storage bin on 4 round federal law. We will not ft, 2 handles, hinged lid. knowingly accept any 20"X16"X18" tall, rusty advertising for real esbut no holes. $20. 286tate which is in viola8257 tion of the law. All perVERY OLD, very aggress- sons are hereby inive cut blade handsaw. formed that all dwell41" long w/ 1 tooth per ings advertised are inch. wooden handle. 1 available on an equal tooth missing. $25. 286- opportunity basis. 8257 RIENZI, V E R Y U N I Q U E h a n d 296 County Road 430 made hexagon gold & Spacious, 4BR/2BA clear stained glass Single Family hanging lamp. made 1795 sqft, Fixer Upper out of lead. 14" Tall. I Lease or Sale think out of church. $250 DN, $322/mo $25. 286-8257 877-499-8065
TAX GUIDE 2014
TOMLINSON Advertise Your Tax Service ACCOUNTING Here for • Authorized IRS-Efile Provider • Individual, Corporate & Partnership • More Than 25 Years Tax Service • Open year-round Hours: 8-6 M-F • Sat. 8-12 1604 S. Harper Road- Corinth 662-287-1995
$95 A Month Call 287-6147 for more details
Free Electronic Filing with paid preparation. Fully computerized tax preparation. Office hours: Mon-Fri 8am-7pm Sat. 9 am-4pm Sun. By appt. only 2003 Hwy. 72E., Corinth, 662-286-1040 (Old Junkers Parlor) 508 W. Chambers St., Booneville, 662-728-1080 1210 City Ave., Ripley, 662-512-5829
HOMES FOR SALE
livered to W. JETT WILSON, ship 2 South, Range 6 East, Mississippi, to-wit; wife, CAROLYN WALDON, 46 ACRES, Cantrell Rd., Corinth city limits. 901- a certain Deed of Trust dated April 3, 2009, recorded as In230-0630 strument No. 200901609 in Commencing at the Norththe Office of the Chancery east Corner of the NorthwClerk of Alcorn County, Mis- est Quarter and the Northwsissippi. est Corner of the Northeast LOTS FOR Sale: Quarter of Section 26, Town* South Meadow WHEREAS, default having ship 2 South, Range 6 East; Sub-Division, Wheeler been made in the terms and thence run South 1.80 feet; Grove conditions of the herein- thence run East 62.45 feet; * Timberling Hills above described Deed of thence run South 208.71 feet; Sub-Division Trust and the entire debt se- thence run South 00 degrees $6500.00 Each cured thereby, having been 27 minutes 57 seconds East 662-212-4102 declared to be due and pay- 336.81 feet to the South side able in accordance with the of a ditch; thence run along terms of said Deed of Trust, the South side of said ditch 0804 BOATS FOR SALE and the legal holder of said in- South 79 degrees 40 minutes debtedness, ROBERT L. 14 FT Flat-bottom Boat WALDON and wife, CARO- 39 seconds East 71.12 feet to & Trailer, Nice! $500.00- LYN WALDON, having re- a steel pin found and the Point Of Beginning; thence 662-643-5741 quested the undersigned run South 02 degrees 42 Trustee to execute the trust minutes 39 seconds West and sell said land and prop- 198.13 feet to a steel pin; erty in accordance with the thence run North 87 degrees LEGALS terms of said Deed of Trust 46 minutes 00 seconds East for the purpose of raising the 218.73 feet to a 1/2 inch steel sums due thereunder, togeth- p ip e ; th e n ce ru n Nort h er with attorney's fees, Trust- 214.51 feet to a 1/2 inch steel ee/Substitute Trustee's fees, pipe on the South side of a 0955 LEGALS and expense of sale. ditch; thence run along the Public Notice south side of said ditch South NOW, THEREFORE, NO- 83 degrees 08 minutes 54 All interested public and TICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that seconds West 210.70 feet to private transit operators I, the undersigned Trustee, on withint Alcorn, Desoto, Pren- the 18th day of April, 2014, at the Point Of Beginning. Contiss, Tippah, and Tishomingo the South front door of the taining 1.00 Acre, more or counties, are hereby advised Alcorn County Courthouse, less. that the Region IV Mental in the City of Corinth, AlHealth Services is applying to corn County, Mississippi, the Mississippi Department of within the legal hours for Transportation, Jackson, Mis- such sales (being between the EASEMENT: sissippi, for a grant under Sec- hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 tion 5310 of the Federal Pub- p.m.), will offer for sale and lic Transportation Act, as sell, at public outcry to the amended, for the provision of highest bidder for cash, the For ingress and egress to the above described property. elderly and disabled transfollowing property conveyed portation services. Services to me by said Deed of Trust are currently being provided described as follows: in the counties listed above. Situated in the Northeast This program consist of exSituated in the Northeast Quarter and the Northwest panding transportation serQuarter of Section 26, Town- Quarter of Section 26, Townvices available to the elderly ship 2 South, Range 6 East, ship 2 South, Range 6 East, and mentally disabled memAlcorn County, Mississippi, Alcorn County, Mississippi, bers of the community. to-wit; to-wit; The purpose of this notice is to advise all interested parties, including transit and Commencing at the Northparatransit operators, of the east Corner of the Northw- Commencing at the Northeast Corner of the Northwservice being planned for est Quarter and the Northwproviding transportation ser- est Corner of the Northeast est Quarter and the Northwest Corner of the Northeast vices for the elderly and disQuarter of Section 26, Town- Quarter of Section 26, Townabled in the area described ship 2 South, Range 6 East; ship 2 South, Range 6 East; above, and to ensure such a thence run South 1.80 feet; thence run South 1.80 feet; program would not represthence run East 62.45 feet; thence run East 62.45 feet; ent a duplication of current thence run South 208.71 feet; thence run South 208.71 feet; or of proposed services thence run South 00 degrees provided by existing transit or 27 minutes 57 seconds East thence run South 00 degrees 27 minutes 57 seconds East paratransit operators in the 336.81 feet to the South side 336.81 feet to the South side area. of a ditch; thence run along of a ditch; thence run along the South side of said ditch the South side of said ditch Comments either for or South 79 degrees 40 minutes against this service will be re- 39 seconds East 71.12 feet to South 79 degrees 40 minutes ceived any time within 7 days a steel pin found and the 39 seconds East 71.12 feet; thence run South 02 degrees from the date of this notice. Point Of Beginning; thence 42 minutes 39 seconds West All comments should be adrun South 02 degrees 42 147.94 feet to the Point Of dressed to Charlie Spearman, minutes 39 seconds West Executive Director, Post Of- 198.13 feet to a steel pin; Beginning; thence run South 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 fice Box 839, Corinth, MS LOST 0142 run thence North 87 degrees seconds West 225.48 feet; 38835 or 662-286-9883. 46 minutes 00 seconds East thence run North 83 degrees 218.73 feet to a 1/2 inch steel 26 minutes 26 seconds West 2tc 03/25, & 03/27/2014 p ip e ; th e n ce ru n Nort h 29.07 feet; thence run South 14645 214.51 feet to a 1/2 inch steel 29 degrees 29 minutes 17 pipe on the South side of a seconds West 54.23 feet to Black ditch; thence run and alongWhite the the North Right-Of-Way of Schnauzer south side of said ditch South Alcorn County Road 604A NOTICE OF SALE BY 83 degrees Farmington Area near 54 thence run along said Right08 minutes TRUSTEE seconds the West 210.70 feet to intersection of Of-Way South 82 degrees 47 the Point Of Beginning. Farmington RoadConand minutes 17 seconds East 4.78 taining 1.00 more or feet, South 83 degrees 26 the Acre, new KC road. less. Missing Since 3/20 minutes 26 seconds East WHEREAS, LANNY BUTAnswers to Jada. 49.27 feet; thence run North LER and wife, REGINA BUTLER, made, executed and dePlease call John or 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 East 224.99 feet; livered to W. JETT WILSON, EASEMENT: Jennifer Potts seconds thence run North 02 degrees as Trustee for the benefit of 662-415-6389 42 minutes 39 seconds West ROBERT L. WALDON and or 662-603-9119 50.19 feet to the Point Of Bewife, CAROLYN WALDON, ginning. a certain Deed of Trust datedAUTO REPAIR For ingress and egress to the April 08443, 2009, recorded as In- above described property. strument No. 200901609 in the Office of the Chancery Let our certifiedthe technicians Although title to said Clerk of Alcorn County, Misquickly restoreis your vehicle property believed to be sissippi. Situated in the Northeast good, I will sell and convey to pre-accident condition Quarter and the Northwest only such title in said propwith a satisfaction guarantee. WHEREAS, default having Quarter of Section 26, Townbeen made in the terms and ship 2 South, Range 6 East, erty as is vested in me as conditions of theFrame herein- Alcorn County, Mississippi, Trustee/Substitute Trustee. State-of-the-Art above described Deed of to-wit; Straightening SIGNED, POSTED AND Trust andDings the entire Dents, & debt sePUBLISHED on this the 27th cured thereby, having been Scratches Removed day of March, 2014. declared be due and payCustom to Color able in accordance Matching Service with the Commencing at the Northterms of said Deed of Trust, east Corner of the NorthwW. JETT WILSON, and the legal holder of said in- est Quarter and the NorthwMSB# 7316 dWe’ll e b t e dDeal n e s sDirectly , R O B E R T L . est Corner of the Northeast TRUSTEE WALDON wife, CARO- Quarter of Section 26, TownWith Your and Insurance LYN WALDON, having re- ship 2 South, Range 6 East; Company quested the payments. undersigned thence run South 1.80 feet; WILSON & HINTON, P.A. No up-front Trustee to execute the trust thence run East 62.45 feet; Post Office Box 1257 No hassle. and sell said land and prop- thence run South 208.71 feet; Corinth, MS 38835 No paperwork. erty in accordance with the thence run South 00 degrees 662-286-3366 terms of said Deed of Trust 27 minutes 57 seconds East Free for the Estimates purpose of raising the 336.81 feet to the South side 4tc 03/27, 04/03,04/10, & sums due thereunder, togeth- of a ditch; thence run along 04/17/2014 25 Years professional erservice with attorney's fees, Trust- the South side of said ditch 14658 experience ee/Substitute Trustee's fees, South 79 degrees 40 minutes Rental cars available and expense of sale. 39 seconds East 71.12 feet; as Trustee for the benefit of Alcorn County, 0734 LOTS & ACREAGE ROBERT 0955 LEGALS L. WALDON and 0955 LEGALS
Offer Your Services in the Classifieds
We’ll Put Collision Damage in Reverse
Corinth Collision Center 810 S. Parkway
NOW, THEREFORE, NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that I, the undersigned Trustee, on the 18th day of April, 2014, at the South front door of the Alcorn County Courthouse, in the City of Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, within the legal hours for such sales (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), will offer for sale and sell, at public outcry to the highest bidder for cash, the following property conveyed to me by said Deed of Trust described as follows:
thence run South 02 degrees 42 minutes 39 seconds West 147.94 feet to the Point Of Beginning; thence run South 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 seconds West 225.48 feet; thence run North 83 degrees 26 minutes 26 seconds West 29.07 feet; thence run South 29 degrees 29 minutes 17 600 Hwy 365 seconds West 54.23 feet to the North Right-Of-Way of Located in Alcorn County Road 604APrentiss County thence run along said Right-A MUST SEE PROPERTY PRICED Of-Way South 82 degrees 47 THOUSANDS BELOW minutes 17 seconds East 4.78 feet, South 83 degrees 26 APPRAISED VALUE!! minutes 26 seconds East Fabulous 4 bedroom, 3 bath, Northhome with a 1 bedroom, 49.27 feet; thence runbrick 1.5 bath 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 apartment and shop on 5 acres. This seconds East 224.99 situated feet; property thence run North 02 degrees offers a formal dining room,vaulted ceilings, office 42 minutes 39 secondsarea,fi West replace with gas logs, 50.19 feet to the Point Ofstained Bedeck, patio,large ginning. pasture, pond and 2 stables. House sits off road. OFFERED BY CHILDERS REALTY
Advertise Your Property For Sale or Lease Here! or Lease He Advertise Your Property For Sale perty ise Advertise Your For Property Sale Your or Property ForLease SaleFor orHere! Lease Sale orHere! Lease Here!
the Daily Corinthian And In the Corinthian A In the Daily In Corinthian the Daily InInthe Corinthian Daily And Corinthian And Daily And TheCommunity Community Profi Community Profi The Community The Community The Profi les ProfiThe les Profi lesles foronly only $200 a month only $200 a mo for only $200 for only a for month $200 a month $200 afor month (Daily Corinthian Only $165) (Daily Corinthian Only $ (Daily Corinthian (Daily Corinthian (Daily OnlyCorinthian $165) Only $165) Only $165) Situated in the Northeast Quarter of Section 26, Township 2 South, Range 6 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi, to-wit;
Commencing at the North662-728-7694 east Corner of the Northw- Although the title to said LISTING AGENT JANE GILLESPIE est Quarter and the Northw- property is believed to662-416-4296 be est Corner of the Northeast good, I will sell and convey Quarter of Section 26, Town- only such title in said propship 2 South, Range 6 East; erty as is vested in me as thence run South 1.80 feet; Trustee/Substitute Trustee. thence run East 62.45 feet; thence run South 208.71 feet; SIGNED, POSTED AND thence run South 00 degrees PUBLISHED on this the 27th CR 500 500 CR 500 CR 500 CR 500 27 minutes 57 seconds EastCR day of March, 2014.HOUSE FOR SALE Filmore 336.81 FOR feet to theSALE South side KOSSUTH & HOUSE HOUSE FOR SALE HOUSE FOR SALE Street KOSSUTH & 412 KOSSUTH & KOSSUTH & KOSSUTH & 1044 Sq. Ft. Home on .6 Ac. of a ditch; thence run along 1044 n .61044 Ac. Sq. Ft. Home on .6 Sq. Ac. Ft. Home on .6 Ac. 2-Story Building BY OWNER BIGGERSVILLE BY OWNER OWNER BY OWNER the South side ofBY said ditch Located Corinth limits. BIGGERSVILLE BIGGERSVILLE BIGGERSVILLE BIGGERSVILLE W. JETT WILSON, next to Located I/S Corinth city limits. y limits. Located I/SI/S Corinth citycity limits. South 79 degrees 40 minutes 24 SUNNY WOOD LN MSB# 7316 24 WOOD SUNNY LN WOOD24 LN SUNNY WOOD LN SCHOOL 24 SUNNY Newly remodeled. Waits Jewelry SCHOOL SCHOOL SCHOOL Newly remodeled. d. Newly remodeled. 39 seconds East 71.12 feet SCHOOL to TRUSTEE SPRING FOREST 2 BR, 1 BA. Orig. H/W floors SPRING FOREST SPRING FOREST SPRING FOREST Beautiful 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath home with New Metal Roof, situated on over an a steel pin found and the 3with BR 1Metal with 1 BATH 2 12 Bath BA. H/W floors WNew floors 2 Metal BR, 1Roof, BA.situated Orig. 3 Bedroom, with New Roof, situated on over an Beautiful onH/W over 3BR, Bedroom, anfloors homeOrig. with Beautiful Metal 3Roof, Bedroom, situated Bath on over homeanwith New MetalBeautiful situated on over an 2 Bath home 3 BR with 1 BATH 3New BR with 12 BATH 3Roof,BR with 1 BATH 3 BR BATH Point Of Beginning; thence WILSON & HINTON, P.A. ESTATE acre, fronting 45friendly in the friendly neighborhood of Biggersville, MS.45 in the friendly inBiggersville, LR 1 MS. BR. y neighborhood US Hwyin 45 inLR the friendly neighborhood fronting ofUS Biggersville, HwyUS45Hwy in the MS. neighborhood of Biggersville, MS. acre, fronting US Hwy neighborhood of Biggersville, MS. inofLR &acre, 1&fronting BR. & 1acre,BR. ESTATEFinished ESTATE ESTATE Finished basement Finished basement Finished basement Finished basement run South 02 degrees 42 Postbasement Office Box 1257 This ishome is located directly acrossthefrom theThis Biggersville School and Kennys m thetile Biggersville School and Kennys is locatedtile directly fromlaminate the ThisBiggersville home located School directly and Kennys across from Biggersville School Kennys homeand is located directly across from the Biggersville School and Kennys New Carpet &home laminate tileacross& ate New Carpet &Thislaminate New Carpet tile 39 seconds West HOUSE OPENminutes HOUSE OPEN MON. HOUSE MON. OPEN HOUSE MON. MON. with private Corinth, MS 38835OPEN with private with private with private with private 620 Franklin Street heatrest and Air, Large Thisin home has many BBQ restaurant. Central heatThis andhome Air, has many Central heatrestaurant. andheat Air, and LargeAir, BBQ restaurant. ThisLarge home hasfeatures. many features. Central Large BBQ This home has many features. Central heat and Air, Large 198.13 feet to a steel pin; 662-286-3366 .eatures. Central in rest ofBBQhome. in ofrestaurant. home. rest offeatures. home. THROUGH THROUGH THROUGH THROUGH Large Building bath & patio. bath & patio. bath & patio. bath & patio. bath & patio. thence run North 87 degrees ,eater. Patio,Gas Pool.heat This is& a must Double see. Car Garage, Storm Shelter, Patio, Pool. Double This Car is Garage, a must see. Storm Shelter, Patio, Pool. This is a must see. Double Car Garage, Storm Shelter, Patio, Pool. This is a must see. Double Car Garage, Storm Shelter, Patio, Pool. This is a must see. water heater. Gas heat & water heater. Gas heat & water heater. next 00 seconds East TO 1 minutes PM SAT. TO 41 PM PM 4 PM SAT. 1SAT. PM &TO 4 PM 4tc& 03/27, 04/03,04/10, 1 PM TOto 4 PM Shop & Barn - Owner- wants Shop &wants Barn Shop Barn & Barn SAT. 46 ner wants offers! w/concrete - Owner wants offers!drive. - OwnerShop offers! drive. Carport drive. Carport Owneroffers! wantsShop offers! & Barn Carport w/concrete drive.w/concrete 218.73 feet to a 1/2 inch steel 04/17/2014 Treasurer Loans & OR CALL OR FOR CALL FOR OR CALL FOR nth, MS 38834 564 Hwy 45 Corinth, MS 38834 564 Hwy 45 Corinth, MS 38834 564 Hwy 45 Corinth, MS 38834 pipe ; th ence run Nort h OR Offi CALL hbors,NoNo immediate Neighbors, No immediate Neighbors, 564 Hwy 45 Corinth, MS 38834 14658 immediate Neighbors, ceFOR Pro steel 214.51 feet APPOINTMENT to a 1/2 inch AT nited Lyle Murphy United Country Lyle Murphy United Country Lyle Murphy United Country Lyle Murphy United Country APPOINTMENT AT APPOINTMENT AT od. Country Quiet neighborhood. Quiet neighborhood. APPOINTMENT AT Quiet neighborhood. pipe on the South side of a United Country Riverin Citycity. Realty United Country River City Realty United Country River City Realty United Country River City Realty ity. Country living Country living in city. United Country River City Realty ditch; thence run662-287-7453 along the 662-287-7453 662-287-7453 Country living in city. 662-287-7453 email@example.com firstname.lastname@example.org email@example.com 2 CR 783, • Corinth, MS 38834 2 CR 783, • Corinth,firstname.lastname@example.org MS 38834 2 CR 783, • Corinth, MS 38834 south side of said ditch South email@example.com $65,000 2 CR 783, • Corinth, MS 38834 $65,000 $65,000 http://www.soldoncorinth.com http://www.soldoncorinth.com OR83713-301-5489 OR 713-301-5489 OR 713-301-5489 662-212-3796 662-212-3796 http://www.soldoncorinth.com http://www.soldoncorinth.com 662-212-3796 degrees 08 minutes 54 http://www.soldoncorinth.com OR 713-301-5489 662-212-3796 Robert Hicks Principal Broker Robert Hicks Principal Broker Robert Hicks Principal Broker 662-287-7707 662-287-7707 Robert Hicks Principal Broker 662-287-7707 seconds West 210.70 feet to Robert Hicks Principal Broker 662-287-7707
REDUCED HOUSE REDUCED REDUCED HOUSE & HOUSEREDUCED & HOUSE & & 15 ACRES
52Henson Henson Road 52 Henson Road Road 52 Road
Appointment Only 662-462-5403 6995 Call 662-415-6995 Call 662-415-6995
15 ACRES 15 ACRES
HOUSE & Property for 15 ACRES Lease or Rent
Appointment Appointment Appointment Only Only Only 662-462-5403 662-462-5403 662-462-5403
Appointment Only 662-287-9620 662-462-5403Buchanan Enterprisess
Quarter and the Northwest minutes 26 seconds East PLAINTIFF thence run North 16 • Thursday, 27, feet; 2014 • Daily Corinthian Quarter of Section 26, March Town- 49.27 ship 2 South, Range 6 East, 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 VS. Alcorn County, Mississippi, seconds East 224.99 feet; LEGALS 0955 LEGALS 0955 run 0955 LEGALS thence North 02 degrees ROBERT LEE HUGHES AND to-wit; 42 minutes 39 seconds West TERRI THOMPSON 50.19 feet to the Point Of Be- HUGHES ginning. SUMMONS BY Commencing at the NorthPUBLICATION east Corner of the Northwest Quarter and the Northwest Corner of the Northeast Although the title to said STATE OF MISSISSIPPI Quarter of Section 26, Town- property is believed to be COUNTY OF ALCORN ship 2 South, Range 6 East; good, I will sell and convey thence run South 1.80 feet; only such title in said prop- TO: TERRI THOMPSON thence run East 62.45 feet; erty as is vested in me as HUGHES Who is a non-resident of thence run South 208.71 feet; Trustee/Substitute Trustee. Mississippi and whose last thence run South 00 degrees 27 minutes 57 seconds East SIGNED, POSTED AND know address is 4800 West 336.81 feet to the South side PUBLISHED on this the 27th Wall St. Midland, Texas 79703 of a ditch; thence run along day of March, 2014. the South side of said ditch NOTICE TO TERRI South 79 degrees 40 minutes W. JETT WILSON, THOMPSON HUGHES 39 seconds East 71.12 feet; MSB# 7316 thence run South 02 degrees TRUSTEE You have been made a 42 minutes 39 seconds West party in the suit filed in this 147.94 feet to the Point Of Court by Robbie Hughes in Beginning; thence run South WILSON & HINTON, P.A. petition for Child Custody in 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 Post Office Box 1257 the Chancery Court of Alseconds West 225.48 feet; Corinth, MS 38835 corn County, Mississippi. thence run North 83 degrees 662-286-3366 26 minutes 26 seconds West You are summoned to ap29.07 feet; thence run South 4tc 03/27, 04/03,04/10, & pear and defend against said 29 degrees 29 minutes 17 04/17/2014 Petition at 9:00 o'clock A.M. seconds West 54.23 feet to 14658 on the 15th day of May, 2014 the North Right-Of-Way of before the Honorable MiAlcorn County Road 604A IN THE CHANCERY thence run along said Right- COURT OF ALCORN chael Malski in the Chancery Of-Way South 82 degrees 47 COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI Court of Alcorn County in Corinth, Mississippi at the Alminutes 17 seconds East 4.78 corn County Chancery Buildfeet, South 83 degrees 26 ROBBIE HUGHES, ing and in case of your failure minutes 26 seconds East PLAINTIFF to appear and defend a judge49.27 feet; thence run North ment will be entered against 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 VS. you for the money or the seconds East 224.99 feet; thence run North 02 degrees ROBERT LEE HUGHES AND other things demanded in the complaint or petition. 42 minutes 39 seconds West TERRI THOMPSON 50.19 feet to the Point Of Be- HUGHES You are not required to ginning. file and answer or other SUMMONS BY pleading but you may do so if PUBLICATION you desire. Although the title to said STATE OF MISSISSIPPI Issued under my hand and property is believed to be COUNTY OF ALCORN seal of said Court, this the good, I will sell and convey 21st day of March, 2014. only such title in said prop- TO: TERRI THOMPSON erty as is vested in me as HUGHES BOBBY MAROLT Trustee/Substitute Trustee. Who is a non-resident of CHANCERY COURT CLERK Mississippi and whose last ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIGNED, POSTED AND know address is 4800 West SIPPI PUBLISHED on this the 27th Wall St. Midland, Texas day of March, 2014. 79703 BY: KAREN DUNCAN DEPUTY CLERK NOTICE TO TERRI W. JETT WILSON, THOMPSON HUGHES 3tc 03/27, 04/03, & MSB# 7316 04/10/2014 TRUSTEE You have been made a 14660 party in the suit filed in this WILSON & HINTON, P.A. Court by Robbie Hughes in Post Office Box 1257 petition for Child Custody in Corinth, MS 38835 the Chancery Court of Al662-286-3366 corn County, Mississippi.
4tc 03/27, 04/03,04/10, & You are summoned to ap04/17/2 014 pear and defend against said 14658 Petition at 9:00 o'clock A.M. on the 15th day of May, 2014 before the Honorable Michael Malski in the Chancery Court of Alcorn County in Corinth, Mississippi at the Alcorn County Chancery Building and in case of your failure to appear and defend a judgement will be entered against you for the money or the other things demanded in the complaint or petition.
ing and in case of your failure to appear and defend a judgement will be entered against you for the money or the LEGALS 0955things other demanded in the complaint or petition. You are not required to file and answer or other pleading but you may do so if you desire. Issued under my hand and seal of said Court, this the 21st day of March, 2014. BOBBY MAROLT CHANCERY COURT CLERK ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI BY: KAREN DUNCAN DEPUTY CLERK 3tc 03/27, 04/03, & 04/10/2014 14660 ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS NOTICE TO BIDDERS Sealed bids will be received in the office of the Corinth School District, 1204 North Harper Road, Corinth, Mississippi 38834, until 2:00 p.m. on Friday, April 25, 2014, for:
Corinth School District Corinth High School Turf/Track Corinth, Mississippi Pryor & Morrow Project Number: 2014505 Contract documents may be obtained from PRYOR & MORROW ARCHITECTS AND ENGINEERS, P.A., Post Office Box 7066, 1150 South Green Street, Building 1, Suite F (38804), Tupelo, Mississippi 38802-7066; telephone: (662) 840-8062; fax: (662) 840-8092.
PERFORMANCE-PAYMENT BOND: A one hundred percent (100%) PerformancePayment Bond issued by a surety company authorized to do business in the State of Mississippi will be required within ten (10) days after the successful bidder has been A deposit of $250.00 is re- notified of the award of the quired. Bid preparation will contract to him. be in accordance with Section 00200 –Instructions to Bidders, bound in the Project CERTIFICATE OF RESPONSIBILITY: All bids submitted Manual. by a prime or subcontractor BID GUARANTEE: Propos- for public works or public als shall be submitted with projects where said bid is in Proposal Security in the form excess of fifty thousand dolof Certified Check or accept- lars ($50,000.00) to perform contracts enumerated in Secable Bid Bond in an amount SERVICES equal to at least five percent tion 31-3-21, Mississippi Code (5%) of the base bid; such se- of 1972, shall contain on the curity is to be forfeited as li- outside or exterior of the enquidated damages, not pen- velope or container of such alty, by any bidder who fails bid the contractor’s current to carry out the terms of the certificate number. No bid proposal. The Bid Bond, if shall be opened or conused, shall be payable to the sidered unless such contractO w n e r . B o n d s o n t h e or’s current certificate numproject must be received on ber appears on the outside or or before the period sched- exterior of said envelope or uled for the project and no container or unless there apbid may be withdrawn after pears a statement on the outthe scheduled closing time for side or exterior of such enthe project. Bids must be velope or container to the effirm for a period of forty-five fect that the bid enclosed (45) days after the scheduled therewith does not exceed fifty thousand dollars time of opening. 864 ( $ 5 0 , 0 0 0 .864 00).
GUARANTEED Auto Sales
You are not required to file and answer or other pleading but 868 you may do so if you desire.
Issued under my hand and seal of said Court, this the 21st day of March, 2014.
2011 HYUNDAI ACCENT Nordic White
BOBBY MAROLT 2000 TOYOTA CHANCERY COURT CLERK ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISCOROLLA CE SIPPI 4 cylinder, automatic,
1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX
Clean BY:Extra KAREN DUNCAN DEPUTY 136,680 milesCLERK
18,470 MILES 4 CYL., 36 MPG Remainder of 5/60 Warranty
3tc 03/27, 04/03, & 04/10/2014 14660
Turbo, exc. cond.
1987 Honda CRX, 40+ mpg, new paint, new leather seat covers, after market stereo, $2600 obo.
1979 OLDSMOBILE OMEGA
6 CYLINDER RUNS GREAT! 38,000 ORIGINAL MILES
$5,000 CALL PICO:
1997 FORD ESCORT 30 MPG GOOD CAR
FOR SALE 31 Ft. Sierra
by Forest River Fifth Wheel Camper For Sale. 2 Slides, Oak Cabinets, High Ceilings, VERY NICE!
2000 Chrysler Town & Country
Serious Inquiries Only.
2001 CAMERO CONVERTIBLE NEW TOP V6 30+ MPG Z28 APPEARANCE PACKAGE ALL POWER
662-415-9121 864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
1989 FORD F350 DIESEL MOVING VAN WITH TOMMY GATE RUNS GOOD
project must be received on or before the period scheduled for the project and no bid may be withdrawn after LEGALS 0955 closing time for the scheduled the project. Bids must be Pryor & Morrow Project firm for a period of forty-five (45) days after the scheduled Number: 2014505 time of opening. Contract documents may be obtained from PRYOR & MORROW ARCHITECTS PERFORMANCE-PAYMENT AND ENGINEERS, P.A., Post BOND: A one hundred perOffice Box 7066, 1150 South cent (100%) PerformanceGreen Street, Building 1, Suite Payment Bond issued by a F (38804), Tupelo, Mississippi surety company authorized to 3 8 8 0 2 - 7 0 6 6 ; t e l e p h o n e : do business in the State of (662) 840-8062; fax: (662) Mississippi will be required within ten (10) days after the 840-8092. successful bidder has been A deposit of $250.00 is re- notified of the award of the quired. Bid preparation will contract to him. be in accordance with Section 00200 –Instructions to Bidders, bound in the Project CERTIFICATE OF RESPONSIBILITY: All bids submitted Manual. by a prime or subcontractor BID GUARANTEE: Propos- for public works or public als shall be submitted with projects where said bid is in Proposal Security in the form excess of fifty thousand dolof Certified Check or accept- lars ($50,000.00) to perform able Bid Bond in an amount contracts enumerated in Secequal to at least five percent tion 31-3-21, Mississippi Code (5%) of the base bid; such se- of 1972, shall contain on the curity is to be forfeited as li- outside or exterior of the enquidated damages, not pen- velope or container of such alty, by any bidder who fails bid the contractor’s current to carry out the terms of the certificate number. No bid proposal. The Bid Bond, if shall be opened or conused, shall be payable to the sidered unless such contractO w n e r . B o n d s o n t h e or’s current certificate numproject must be received on ber appears on the outside or or before the period sched- exterior of said envelope or uled for the project and no container or unless there apbid may be withdrawn after pears a statement on the outthe scheduled closing time for side or exterior of such enthe project. Bids must be velope or container to the effirm for a period of forty-five fect that the bid enclosed (45) days after the scheduled therewith does not exceed fifty thousand dollars time of opening. ($50,000.00). Corinth School District Corinth High School Turf/Track Corinth, Mississippi 0955 LEGALS
383 Stroker, alum. high riser, alum. heads, headers, dual line holly, everything on car new or rebuilt w/new paint job (silver fleck paint).
$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.
2009 Nissan Altima 2.5 SL FULLY LOADED Excellent Condition 58,000 miles
Creditors, a copy of which is attached to your information. If you are a creditor of the estate referenced above, and LEGALS 0955 you fail yo have your claim against said estate probated and registered by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi within ninety (90) days after the first publication of the enclosed Notice, such will bar your claim as provided in Section 91-7-151 The Owner reserves the right of the Mississippi Code of to reject any or all bids and to 1972 Annotated, as amended. waive irregularities. THIS the 25th day of March, 2014. 2tc 03/27, & 04/3/2014 14654 BROOKE SAWYER SHADBURN IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN MEGAN BRAWNER COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI RE: THE LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF JOEY BRAWNER, DECEASED CAUSE NO: 014-0013-02 NOTICE TO KNOWN CREDITORS
PLEASE TAKE NOTICE, pursuant to Section 91-7-145 (1) of the Mississippi Code of 1972 Annotated, as amended, that I have this day forwarded to the Daily Corinthian for publication a Notice to Creditors, a copy of which is attached to your information. If you are a creditor of the estate referenced above, and you fail yo have your claim against said estate probated and registered by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi within ninety (90) days after the first publication of the enclosed Notice, such will bar your claim as provided in Section 91-7-151 The Owner reserves the right of the Mississippi Code of to reject any or all bids and to 1972 Annotated, as amended. waive irregularities. THIS the 25th day of March, 2tc 03/27, & 04/3/2014 2014. 14654 BROOKE SAWYER SHADBURN
3tc 03/27, 4/3, 04/10/2014 14659
HANDYMAN HANDYMAN'S HOME CARE, ANYTHING. 662-643-6892.
STORAGE, INDOOR/ OUTDOOR AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color
MORRIS CRUM MINI-STORAGE 286-3826.
MEGAN BRAWNER 3tc 03/27, 4/3, 04/10/2014 14659
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.
TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S PERFORMANCE-PAYMENT
BOND: A one hundred percent1996 (100%) PerformanceVW Cabrio Payment Bond issued by a Convertible surety company authorized to 178,000in Approx. do business the State of will be required Mississippi Miles within ten (10) days after the $3000. successful bidder has been notified of the award of the 1999toJeep contract him. Grand
Cherokee 283,000 Approx. CERTIFICATE OF RESPONSMiles IBILITY: All bids submitted by a prime$3000. or subcontractor
for public works or public projects where said bid is in excess of fifty thousand dollars ($50,000.00) to perform contracts enumerated in Section 31-3-21, Mississippi Code of 1972, shall contain on the outside or exterior of the envelope or container of such bid the contractor’s current certificate number. No bid shall2004 be opened conDODGEor4x4 sidered unlessNice, such contractSuper 5.7 or’s current certificate numout,or ber Hemi, appears Loaded on the outside Leather exterior of saidHeated envelope or container or unless there apSeats-All Power, pears a statement on the out1200.00 New side or exterior of Tires, such enmiles, velope105,000 or container to the effect that$9000.00, the bid enclosed therewith does not exceed Steve 662-665-1781 fifty thousand dollars ($50,000.00).
The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive irregularities.
2007 CHEVY 2tc 03/27, & 04/3/2014 14654SILVERADO LT EXTENDED CAB 4.8 One of a kind 46,000 mi. garage kept. $20,000 CALL 662-643-3565
1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,
The Owner reserves the right to reject any or all bids and to waive irregularities.
long &wheel base, 2tc 03/27, 04/3/2014 14654 rebuilt & 350 HP engine & auto. trans., needs paint & some work.
470 TRACTORS/ FARM EQUIP.
53’ GOOSE NECK TRAILER STEP DECK BOOMS, CHAINS AND LOTS OF ACCESSORIES $12,000/OBO
2007 White Toyota Tundra double cab, 5.7 V8 SR5, Aluminum wheels, 64,135 miles, lots of extras, $19,000. Call 662-603-9304
18ft Stratus Bass Boat 115 hp Johnson Motor Very good condition
black, 120k miles, loaded, adult driver, garage kept, Bose, leather, exc. cond.,
470 TRACTORS/ FARM EQUIP.
16’ TRAILER, DOUBLE AXEL, BUSH HOG, BACKHOE, FRONT LOADER
1500 Goldwing Honda 78,000 original miles,new tires.
Suzuki Suzuki DR DR 200
super duty, diesel, 7.3 ltr., exc. drive train, 215k miles, excellent, great mechanical condition”.
2007 Dual Sport Dual Sport With Helmet 2,147 miles 2,147 miles LIKE NEW! LIKE NEW! $1,950 $1,950 OBO 231-667-4280 231-677-4280
2005 Crew Cab Lariat F150 2wd, Limited Edition
17’ 1991 Evinrude 40 h.p. Bass Tracker
Limited Slip Edition, Automatic, Moon Rood, Leather Interior, Bed Liner, Sliding back window, One Owner 105,000 Miles- $11,900 Call 662-287-5765 or 662-212-0677
1991 CUSTOM FORD VAN 48,000 ONE OWNER MILES POWER EVERYTHING
$4995. CALL: 662-808-5005
662-554-5503 816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
‘07 Dolphin LX RV, 37’
1991 Mariah 20’
ski boat, 5.7 ltr. engine, new tires, $6700.
662-287-5893, leave msg. & will return call.
1993 BAYLINER CLASSIC 19’6” LONG FIBERGLAS INCLUDES TRAILER THIS BOAT IS KEPT INSIDE AND IS IN EXCELLENT CONDITION NEW 4 CYL MOTOR
Call: 662-287-0991 or 662-665-2020
gas burner, workhorse eng., 2 slideouts, full body paint, walk-in shower, SS sinks & s/s refrig w/ im, Onar Marq gold 7000 gen., 3-ton cntrl. unit, back-up camera, auto. leveling, 2-flat screen TVs, Allison 6-spd. A.T., 10 cd stereo w/s.s, 2-leather capt. seats & 1 lthr recliner, auto. awning, qn bed, table & couch (fold into bed), micro/conv oven, less than 5k mi.
2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT
30 ft., with slide out & built-in TV antenna, 2 TV’s, 7400 miles.
PRICE IS NEGOTIABLE CALL 662-660-3433
2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P.
Excaliber made by Georgi Boy
2000 Ford F-350
2013 KUBOTA 3800 SERIES TRACTOR
832 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S 2004 Nissan Murano,
14’ flat bottom boat. Includes trailer, motor and all.
ber appears on the outside or exterior of said envelope or container or unless there appears a statement on the out0955or LEGALS side exterior of such envelope or container to the effect that the bid enclosed therewith does not exceed fifty thousand dollars ($50,000.00).
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
1985 30’ long motor home, new tires, Price negotiable.
18’ long, 120 HP Johnson mtr., trailer & mtr., new paint, new transel, 2 live wells, hot foot control.
Ranger Boat Mercury XR-2 & Woods trailer Boat needs switches, pumps, batteries stainless prop $1900
032714 daily corinthian e edition