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Tuesday April 15,

2014

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Daily Corinthian Vol. 118, No. 89

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• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • 1 section

Family’s dream home made reality BY ZACK STEEN zsteen@dailycorinthian.com

Tashaela Green is a familiar face at Regions Bank in downtown Corinth. The single mother of four has been employed at the Taylor Street branch for more than nine years. She has worked hard to provide shelter and food for her four girls – MyEshala, 17, Meyon, 11, Monae, 7, and Mela, 4 – all students in the Corinth School District. One of Green’s lifelong dreams for her family has been home ownership. “We have been renting the same house for eight years,” said Green. “I’ve always wanted to buy a home or build a home, but I’ve never been able due to financial reasons. Habitat for Humanity provided us an opportunity at home ownership and it has been a blessing.” The young mother began the journey to home ownership six months ago. “The application process was an easy, but long one,” she said. Green received a call from volunteer Sandy Williams with the local chapter of Habitat for Humanity once the application was processed. “I was so happy when I found out we were approved. I was re-

Staff photo by Zack Steen

Tashaela Green and her four daughters, MyEshala, 17, Meyon, 11, Monae, 7, and Mela, 4, stand inside their future home built by Habitat for Humanity volunteers. See related photo on page 2. ally wanting this for my girls. I prayed non-stop things would work out,” Green said. “Knowing we would soon have our

own home was so exciting.” Habitat for Humanity – a world-wide organization – builds houses using volunteer

labor and donations. Partner families purchase the houses through no-profit, no-interest mortgage loans.

The local chapter has built eight homes from the ground up since their inception in the late 90s. On Saturday, they started work on home number nine. A group of hard working volunteers led by Williams converged on the property near East Third and Buchanan Streets. “Adult and youth members of First United Methodist Church will be heavily involved and provide much of the labor for this home,” said Williams. “The church has obligated itself to help provide the labor to frame up the house.” The home will be dedicated to the late Herman Gray, who was a long time volunteer and chapter treasurer. “I’m so pleased to be seeing work done on what will soon be our home,” Green said. “To have all these great people out here helping ... they are God’s light shining in the community.” The home should be complete by the fall. “Once done, we’ll start looking for the next Habitat for Humanity candidate,” said Williams. “We believe every man, woman and child should have a decent, safe and affordable place to live.” (To request an application, contact First Call For Help at 662-286-6500.)

Newsboys set attendance mark Defendants sentenced during term of court

BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

The Newsboys sharing the Good News was a headline account for the Crossroads Arena. In their second trip to the facility, the band set a new mark for attendance by a Christian group. Newsboys eclipsed the 2,323 mark which Castings Crowns set in October of last year with 2,456 attending the April 11 show. Savannah, Tenn. physician Greg Mitchell co-promoted the event which saw 7eventh Time Down and Christian comedian Tony Wolf open. “It was a great show,” said Crossroads Arena General Manager Tammy Genovese. “I talked to them (Newsboys) afterwards and they loved it and want to come back.” A four-time Grammy nominated band, Newsboys have been one of the most popular Christian bands for two decades. They have churned out 16 albums and 30 number one radio hits. Restart – the band’s latest album, was released in September of 2013. The single, “We Believe” recently picked up 64 adds at Christian radio. Corinth was the beginning leg of the group’s “We Believe Tour” which continues into the summer.

BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Newsboys drummer Duncan Phillips takes spin during the playing of Jesus Freak. The band’s first trek into the movie business has also been a successful venture. “God’s Not Dead” is currently the number one Christian movie in America and the number one downloaded Christian song.

“It’s great to see the movie has been such an encouragement to others,” said drummer Duncan Phillips while speaking to a 5th-6th grade group from First Baptist Church-Selmer, Tenn. following the show.

Sportsplex damaged in weekend break-in BY ZACK STEEN zsteen@dailycorinthian.com

The Corinth Police Department is investigating a weekend robbery at the Corinth Sportsplex. Investigator Ralph Dance said an employee discovered a

side door pushed open around 8:45 a.m. Saturday at 1911 Webster Street. “It didn’t appear anything was stolen,” Dance said. “The individuals broke-in and did a lot of damage, but nothing seemed to be missing. We feel

like it was kids.” Dance said the front glass of two vending machines in the main hallway were broken during the robbery. “The gym’s key card access panel was also damaged,” Dance added.

Index Stocks........8 Classified......14 Comics........ 9 State........ 5

Dozens of defendants entered guilty pleas and received sentences during the term of Alcorn County Circuit Court that wrapped up last week. Sentences on guilty pleas include the following, according to court records: ■ Jonathan Hurd, 32, sale of cocaine — 15 years in custody of the Mississippi Department of Corrections with 10 years suspended, leaving five years to serve, followed by five years of probation; ordered to complete long-term alcohol and drug treatment program ■ Jerry Malone, 46, identity theft (three counts) — Suspended 15-year sentence on each count; five years probation; $1,000 fine; pay restitution of $767.01 to Capital One, $1,112 to Tower Loan, $1,310 to GE Capital, $556 to Goody’s and $492.50 to HSBC Bank ■ Sherry Diane Hale, 40, uttering a forgery (three counts) — Suspended 10-year sentence on each count; five years probation; $1,000 fine; pay restitution of $162.45 to Dollar Tree, $238.97 to Dollar General, and $960.01 to Walmart ■ Stanley Lowery, 54, sale of morphine — 20-year sentence with 14 years suspended, leaving six years to serve; five years probation; same sentence imposed concurrently on a separate indictment for sale of hydrocodone ■ Latronda N. Scruggs, 26,

felony fleeing — Suspended five-year sentence; five years probation; $1,000 fine ■ Laykin Paige Bordelon, 24, burglary and larceny of a vehicle — Seven-year sentence with five years suspended, leaving two years to serve consecutive to a oneyear revocation sentence out of Prentiss County; three years probation; $1,000 fine ■ Daniel Risner, 30, grand larceny (four counts) — Suspended 10-year sentence on each count; five years probation; suspended seven-year sentence on a separate indictment for burglary of a building. Risner must pay fines totaling $2,000 and restitution jointly with a co-defendant of $17,400 to C Spire, $1,619.52 to ACE Power Association, $9,578 to Verizon Wireless, and $6,000 to AT&T. ■ Dana Linn Hughes, 44, grand larceny (four counts) — Suspended 10-year sentence on each count; five years probation; suspended seven-year sentence on a separate indictment for burglary of a building. Hughes must pay fines totaling $2,000 and restitution jointly with a co-defendant of $17,400 to C-Spire; $1,619.52 to ACE Power and $9,578 to Verizon Wireless. ■ Prentiss Lane Turner Jr., 48, possession of cocaine — Suspended eight-year sentence; five years probation; $500 fine ■ Heather R. Andrews, 37, felony shoplifting — 10 years Please see SENTENCES | 3

On this day in history 150 years ago

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

The USS Eastport strikes a torpedo in the Red River and is beached to make repairs. In February 1862, the gunboat was under construction by the Confederates, when it was captured by the Union, who completed the vessel and put it into service.

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2 • Tuesday, April 15, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

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WE COULDN’T HAVE DONE IT WITHOUT all of YOU!

Staff photo by Zack Steen

A local group of volunteers which included adult and youth members of First United Methodist Church helped frame the latest Habitat for Humanity home on Saturday. The church provided the funding and labor to erect the skeletal walls and install roof trusses and roof decking. See related story and photo on page 1.

MSU scientists develop forestry software program MSU Public Information

STARKVILLE — Mississippi State University scientists have created a new software program to help foresters and landowners manage hardwood timber. Emily Schultz and Tom Matney, forestry professors in the MSU Forest and Wildlife Research Center, developed the software and user’s guide based on 33 years of research. The free software provides expected yields and future growth values for the red oak-sweetgum forest mixture that is widely distributed across Mississippi river bottoms. “We are excited to release the bottomland hardwood prediction system as a tool for foresters and landowners to use in achieving management objectives,” Schultz said. “Growth and yield programs take years to produce, as trees must be measured and re-measured to create a database

“We are excited to release the bottomland hardwood prediction system as a tool for foresters and landowners to use in achieving management objectives.” Emily Schultz Forestry professor sufficient for modeling. Because of the time requirement, there are very few models available for foresters to use in hardwood yield projection.” Researchers used more than 29,000 tree records to develop the software, and 2,103 of those trees were professionally graded. The red oak-sweetgum growth and yield system predicts the volume of merchantable sawtimber by grade category and species group. The software contains four tabbed worksheets that allow different levels of user input. “Predicted trees per acre, diameters, basal

area and volume by species group are reported in both tabular and graphical form,” Matney said. “Volumes are produced in board feet and cubic feet by log grade, which allows realistic current and future valuation of stands.” Six graduate students developed components of the software as part of their degree requirements. The project was completed in cooperation with the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Forest Service Center for Bottomland Hardwood Research in Stoneville. The software is available at http://fwrc.msstate.edu/software.asp.

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3 • Daily Corinthian

Today in history

Local/Region

Tuesday, April 15, 2014

Autism Day

Today is Tuesday, April 15, the 105th day of 2014. There are 260 days left in the year.  

Today’s Highlight in History: On April 15, 2013, two bombs packed with nails and other lethal metal shards exploded at the Boston Marathon finish line, killing two women and an 8-yearold boy and injuring more than 260 people. (Bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev has pleaded not guilty to 30 federal charges, including the use of a weapon of mass destruction; his brother and alleged accomplice, Tamerlan Tsarnaev, died in a shootout with police.)  

On this date: In 1764, Jeanne-Antoinette Poisson, Marquise de Pompadour, the highly influential mistress of France’s King Louis XV, died at Versailles at age 42. In 1850, the city of San Francisco was incorporated. In 1865, President Abraham Lincoln died, nine hours after being shot the night before by John Wilkes Booth at Ford’s Theater in Washington; Andrew Johnson became president. In 1874, an exhibition of paintings by 30 artists, including Claude Monet, Edgar Degas, Pierre-Auguste Renoir and Paul Cezanne, opened in Paris. (A critic derisively referred to the painters as “Impressionists,” a name which stuck.) In 1912, the British luxury liner RMS Titanic foundered in the North Atlantic off Newfoundland more than 2.5 hours after hitting an iceberg; 1,514 people died, while less than half as many survived. In 1914, Mooseheart, Ill., held its “Good Roads Day,” organized by the Moose Lodge, in which Illinois Gov. Edward F. Dunne used a shovel to ceremonially start work on paving a two-mile section of the Lincoln Highway by volunteers using stateloaned equipment. In 1945, during World War II, British and Canadian troops liberated the Nazi concentration camp Bergen-Belsen. In 1947, Jackie Robinson, baseball’s first black major league player, made his official debut with the Brooklyn Dodgers on opening day. (The Dodgers defeated the Boston Braves, 5-3.) In 1964, the Chesapeake Bay Bridge-Tunnel connecting Virginia’s Eastern Shore with Virginia Beach was opened to traffic. In 1974, members of the Symbionese Liberation Army held up a branch of the Hibernia Bank in San Francisco; a member of the group was SLA kidnap victim Patricia Hearst, who by this time was going by the name “Tania” (Hearst later said she’d been forced to participate). In 1986, the United States launched an air raid against Libya in response to the bombing of a discotheque in Berlin on April 5; Libya said 37 people, mostly civilians, were killed.

P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835

Staff photos by Zack Steen

Corinth Autism Understanding Support & Education (CAUSE) hosted the 2nd Annual Autism Day at the Sportsplex on Saturday. The event featured party jumpers and a trackless train for children. Around 12 vendors were on site along with concessions and entertainment. Members of the non-profit group were on hand to pass out autism information. CAUSE, which meets the first Monday of each month at the Sportsplex, started in 2012 with a mission to inform the community of the disorder, which affects 1 in 68 children. Jon and Shannon Craig of Corinth along with their autistic son, 5-year-old Cane, took a break from the fun for lunch at the concessions tent.

Four-year-old Josiah McDowell has fun on a party jumper. Josiah’s older brother, Jadon, is autistic.

‘Discover’ camp dates set For Daily Corinthian

STARKVILLE — For prospective students considering an academic major in architecture, Mississippi State is announcing the dates of its summer introductory program. Taking place June 6-13, the 2014 Design Discovery Workshop Camp is offered by the university’s School of Architecture, part of College of Architecture, Art and Design. The annual session was created specifically for high school students age 16 and older--especially entering MSU freshmen--with an interest in architecture or related design fields. Activities simulate the levels of information processing, individual skills and focused intensity

required of students enrolled in the state’s only accredited architecture program. The 45 camper slots are filled on a first-come, firstserved basis. The total cost of $595 includes a $100 non-refundable application processing fee. Design Discovery coincides with MSU’s summer orientation sessions. Since incoming freshmen may pre-enroll for fall classes during orientation, prospective architecture majors are encouraged to attend both the camp and an orientation session. With support of JohnsonMcAdams P.A., a Greenwood architectural firm, a limited number of scholarships are available to either Leflore County residents or

members of minorities under-represented in higher education. Scholarship application forms are available at www.caad.msstate.edu/sarc/ designdiscovery.php. Scholarships also are available for students in Lee, Pontotoc and Union counties, thanks to the Toyota Wellspring Education Fund. Visit www.diveintocamps.com to learn more. (For more on Design Discovery or the scholarships, contact Phyllis Davis-Webber at 662-325-2202 or pdavis@caad.msstate.edu. For information on the School of Architecture is available at www.caad.msstate.edu. For complete details visit the MSU website at www.msstate.edu.)

SENTENCES CONTINUED FROM 1

of house arrest and five years probation; $1,000 fine; pay restitution of $138.86 to Walgreens ■ Thomas Lee Hamer, 38, sale of cocaine (two counts) — Suspended 10-year sentence on both counts; five years probation; $1,000 fine ■ Versia Scruggs, 49, conspiracy to sell marijuana and sale of marijuana — Suspended three-year sentence on both counts; three years probation; and $1,000 fine ■ David R. Hauser, 40, conspiracy to sell ecstasy — Suspended 10-year sentence; five years probation; $1,000 fine. Hauser was ordered to remain in custody until evaluated for a residential, in-house rehabilitation program at his expense, and he agreed to testify against a co-defendant if called upon. ■ Cletus E. Patterson, 36, burglary and larceny of a dwelling — 20-year sentence with 17 years suspended, leaving three years to serve; five years probation; $1,000 fine

Across The Region Prentiss working on new office complex BOONEVILLE — Prentiss County supervisors moved another step closer to the start of construction on a new county office complex this week. The board unanimously approved interim financing Monday for the renovation of the former Blue Bell factory building, also known as the former Booneville SportsPlex, near Bridge Street. The project, which has been in the planning stages for more than two years, will be renovated to

house a new courtroom and related offices to be shared by chancery and youth court. The complex will also include space to house the Mississippi Department of Human Services office under a lease agreement between the state and the county. The Prentiss County Coroner’s office will also be housed in the facility. Space will also be available for expansion to potentially house other county offices in the future. The board voted Monday to approve interim financing for the loan in the amount of $1.4

million from Farmers and Merchants Bank at an interest rate of 3.59 percent. Chancery Clerk Bubba Pounds explained this loan will be used to fund the costs of construction through the loan backed by the United States Department of Agriculture’s Rural Development Agency. Once the project is completed bonds will be issued to pay back the loan. The costs of repaying the bonds was included in the current fiscal year budget and did not require a tax increase.

Plant sale in Iuka slated for April 26 IUKA – The Tishomingo County Master Gardeners will host their Annual Plant Sale on April 26 at the Fairgrounds in Iuka. The sale is set to get underway at 9 a.m. The Master Gardeners will have a variety of plants available including Belle of Georgia peach, Gala apple, Moonglow pear, old fashion snowball, red weigelias,  white crepe myrtle, bald cypress, hazelnut, dwarf and regular nandinas, Leyland cypress,  bald

cypress, knockout roses, spider lilies, pepper and tomato plants. During the day, individuals can get soil pH tested free of charge. Experts will be on hand to answer questions concerning soil testing, pH and fertility. Those wanting soil tested should bring about a pint of soil taken from the top four to six inches in 10 to 15 spots from the sample area. The sample should be placed in a ziplock bag. Proceeds from the sale will benefit Master Gardener Projects throughout the county.

City Board Agenda The Corinth Board of Mayor and Aldermen will hold a regular meeting at 5 p.m. today. The following matters are on the agenda: ■ Proclamation for PowerTalk 21 Day (alcohol awareness) ■ Proclamation for CDH awareness ■ Public hearing for Anderson property in Magnolia Drive subdivision ■ Reports of the department heads ■ Purchase of detective car for PD ■ Equipment grant application for PD ■ Wastewater treatment plant project pay request ■ Request from town of Rienzi for playground

equipment from East Corinth Elementary School ■ Consider requesting that MDOT close the “crossover street” at Highway 72 and South Tate / old Highway 45 ■ Consider West Corinth property bids ■ Consider state contract copier leases for administrative, police department and court offices ■ March claims docket ■ Administrative computer hardware quotes ■ Margaret Bradley variance request ■ Off-premises beer license request from Corinth Discount Tobacco ■ Minutes from April 1 meeting

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Opinion

Reece Terry, publisher

Mark Boehler, editor

4 • Tuesday, April 15, 2014

Corinth, Miss.

Nation’s warning label crusade approaching ridiculous levels First came the Surgeon General’s warnings on the packs of cigarettes that I once smoked. The warnings were correct, of course, and perhaps necessary to supplant the influence of massing advertising camSid Salter paigns that targeted young Columnist people. Then came warning labels on beer: “Consumption of alcoholic beverages impairs your ability to drive a car or operate machinery, and may cause health problems.” Okay, got it….eventually. But over the years, product warning labels have become increasing ridiculous. There’s the warning on the sleeping aid bottle (“may cause drowsiness”), hair dryers (“do not use while sleeping”), a tractor and front-end loader (“avoid death”), and on the gas cap of all-terrain vehicles (“do not light a match to check the contents of the gas tank”). My personal favorite is the warning on the carton of eggs: “This product may contain eggs.” In most cases, these labels emanate from product liability litigation or the fear of it. But in other cases, the labels are part of the agenda of people determined to foist their beliefs and values on others by legislative fiat. Such is the case with the latest such effort out in California, where a state senator is trying to put a warning label on soft drinks and other sugary beverages. State Sen. Bill Monning, a Democrat from Carmel, is seeking the application of this warning on the beverages: “STATE OF CALIFORNIA SAFETY WARNING: Drinking beverages with added sugar(s) contributes to obesity, diabetes, and tooth decay.” The bill would force retailers to post warnings wherever soda is sold or dispensed, with penalties of up to $500 for any violations. Beverage, retail and restaurant groups are predictably opposing the bill. The bill is oddly reminiscent of former New York Mayor Michael Bloomberg’s failed effort to outlaw the selling to sugary beverages in his city’s restaurants in containers larger than 16 ounces. This type of war on diseases including obesity isn’t a new phenomenon. Back in 2006, the New England Journal of Medicine published an article commenting on the “new frontier” of public health law observed: “The Food and Drug Administration’s authority to regulate food labeling appears to be broader than the Federal Trade Commission’s ability to restrict food advertising. However, the FDA is still subject to the commercial speech doctrine, which the Supreme Court has held applies to “compelled speech.” Thus, labeling regulations must be tailored to advance materially the government’s interest in the prevention of obesity. However, this requirement will be met more easily by a mandated labeling disclosure than by a restriction on advertising. Mandatory disclosures bring more, not less, speech into the information marketplace and thus are viewed as the less restrictive alternative.” There is a public policy interest in the debate over food and beverage labeling based solely on the growing cost and scope of public health care. But the debate likewise pits those with libertarian views on the right to consume the food and beverages of one’s choice against those with the equally libertarian view that taxpayers should not have to subsidize personal irresponsibilities in consumption. But the political backlash against laws like Bloomberg’s “nanny state” beverage size control effort and punitive taxes on sugar-based products is likely to remain strong, particularly in areas of the country where both the rates of obesity and the consumption of “unhealthy” foods are high. And, like the warning on the carton of eggs that “this product may contain eggs” there is a tipping point at which such laws become wholly ridiculous. But the frequency of the introduction of such laws is likely to increase over the next few years as food and beverages lend themselves to new and different forms of so-called “sin” taxes in the name of advancing public health. (Daily Corinthian columnist Sid Salter is syndicated across the state. Contact him at 601-507-8004 or sidsalter@sidsalter.com.)

Prayer for today My Father, take away the spirit, if I may be inclined to keep the best, and to be always seeking my portion. May I have the desire to share with those who have less, and to give to those who may have more, whether it be of bread or love. Amen.

A verse to share “Riches and honour are with me; yea, durable riches and righteousness.” -- Proverbs 8:18

Dems play politics with male-female pay An economist serving on a second-term president’s Council of Economic Advisers might expect to weigh in on fundamental issues, restructuring the tax system or making entitlement programs sustainable over the long term. Barack Obama once talked of addressing such issues, and Republican leaders such as House Ways and Means Chairman Dave Camp are doing so. But that’s not what University of Michigan economist and CEA member Betsey Stevenson finds herself doing. Instead, she is defending the use of misleading statistics in support of legislation addressing a minor problem. The legislation is Obama’s latest pay equity measure, which failed to pass in the Senate last week. The misleading statistic is 77 cents, cited repeatedly by Obama as the amount women earn for every dollar earned by men. When challenged on this by MSNBC’s Irin Cannon, Stevenson admitted that the 77 cents figure is misleading. “If I said that 77 cents was equal pay for equal work, then I completely misspoke,” she admitted. “There are a lot of things that go into that 77 cents figure,” she went on. “There are a lot of things that contribute, and no one’s trying to say that it’s all about discrimination, but I don’t think there’s a better figure.”

Of course some people are trying to say that “it’s all about discrimination” -starting Michael with StevenBarone son’s boss, President Columnist Obama, and including the political ad-makers preparing to cut 30-second spots accusing Republicans of a “war on women.” So Stevenson is fibbing about that. And when she says, “there are a lot of things that contribute” to malefemale earnings disparities, she is indicating that she understands the weakness of using the 77 cents number. This isn’t controversial stuff. As my American Enterprise Institute colleague Christina Hoff Sommers writes in the Daily Beast, the 77 cents “does not account for differences in occupations, positions, education, job tenure or hours worked per week.” Those factors are acknowledged in a 2012 Bureau of Labor Statistics report cited by AEI scholars Mark Perry and Andrew Biggs in the Wall Street Journal. It shows that (a) men tend to work longer hours than women, (b) men tend to take riskier jobs with premium pay and (c) female college graduates tend to specialize in lowerpaid fields than male college graduates.

As a result, the BLS concludes, women who worked 40-hour weeks earned 88 percent of what similar men did. Single women who never married earned 96 percent of men’s earnings. Stevenson concedes that not all the differential comes from discrimination or sexism. “Some of women’s choices come because they are disproportionately balancing the needs of work and family,” she told MSNBC. By “disproportionately,” she presumably means that more women than men choose to stay home to care for children. “Which of these choices should we consider legitimate choices,” she asks, “and which of them should we consider things that we have a societal obligation to try to mitigate?” This raises the specter of government bureaucrats intervening in marital decision-making, pushing more husbands to stay home with the kids. Even the Obama administration stops short of that. The Democrats’ problem is that sex discrimination by employers was outlawed by the Equal Pay Act signed by John Kennedy in 1963 -- 51 years ago. To make “the war on women” an issue and rally single women to the polls, the Obama Democrats have had to concoct new legislation putting new burdens on small employers and ginning up business, as the

2009 Lilly Ledbetter Act’s extended statute of limitations did, for their trial lawyer contributors. Such legislation attacks a problem very largely solved. The male-female pay differential for those working at similar levels has been reduced nearly, but not quite, to the vanishing point. Remaining differences result almost entirely from personal choices by women and men. Those choices shifted sharply 40 years ago but haven’t changed much lately. The percentage of mothers seeing full-time work as an ideal, Pew Research Center reports, was 30 percent in 1997 and 32 percent in 2012. By realistic standards the equal pay problem is minor, certainly in comparison to the growth-stifling effects of the current tax code and unsustainable trajectory of current entitlement programs. But this president, unlike his two predecessors, has chosen not to address such major problems in his second term. And so Betsey Stevenson has to defend the indefensible 77 cents statistic. (Daily Corinthian columnist Michael Barone is senior political analyst for The Washington Examiner, a resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, a Fox News Channel contributor and a co-author of The Almanac of American Politics.)

Analysis: Space crunch crimps Capitol JACKSON — Mississippi’s state Capitol is quiet and empty now that the 2014 Legislature has gone home. But the grand spaces of the rotunda and House and Senate chambers can’t hide it — the people’s house has grown too small. Spectators routinely stand through committee meetings when the Legislature is meeting, and the lack of an office for every lawmaker leads to a constant tension over space. Leaders are trying to manage the room they have, but there’s little discussion of long-term solutions. At the very least, lawmakers could have to disrupt longstanding traditions to better use limited space. And building more square footage would cost money. Veterans of the Capitol say committee meetings were not always as crowded as they are today. But as lobbyists have proliferated, rooms have filled. “We do have more lobbyists at the Capitol,”

Reece Terry

Mark Boehler

publisher rterry@dailycorinthian.com

editor editor@dailycorinthian.com

Willie Walker

Roger Delgado

circulation manager circdirector@dailycorinthian.com

press foreman

Jeff Amy Columnist

said House Speaker Pro Tem Greg Snowden, R-Meridian. “We also have more citizen participation at the Capitol, and that’s a

good thing.” In the House Appropriations and Ways and Means committees, some spectators are typically standing, or at least sitting on the heating and air conditioning units. That’s also true in the House and Senate Education committees and in the House Insurance Committee. In 2013, during the fight over charter schools, officials forced some people to stand in the hall because the House Education Committee room was too full. One option is to build new space. But preserving the historic nature of the Capitol is a challenge. One proposal in the 1990s was to build a legislative office building across High Street.

Sen. Hob Bryan, D-Amory, opposed that move, saying it would “mummify” the Capitol by removing legislative functions. Bryan favored underground additions. Texas, for example, solved a space crunch with a four-story underground annex. Mississippi could look underground, but it would be expensive. And it might not look good for conservative Republicans to be seen lavishing money on space for themselves. There are alternatives to building more space, at least when it comes to meeting rooms. The Capitol has two large committee rooms. But committees traditionally meet in rooms as close to the office of their chairman and committee clerk as possible. Many committees have been meeting in certain rooms for so long that there’s committee-themed artwork on the walls. Snowden said he doubts an additional committee could be scheduled into the

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large ground-floor space controlled by the House because during crunch times, committees have long and frequent meetings. But it might be possible at least at times. There are also meeting rooms across West Street in the state’s Woolfolk Building. Leaving the Capitol would probably be unpopular. Years ago, some lawmakers were offered offices in Woolfolk, but no one wanted them. Another option would be to add video feeds for committees. Some other states have done this, but Mississippi only provides video feeds of the full House and Senate. Fewer people might come to committees if they could watch on the Internet. Until something changes, though, citizens should come early to sit during a committee meeting. And they may need to look for lawmakers in the hall. (Daily Corinthian columnist Jeff Amy is a writer for the Associated Press based in Jackson.)

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5 • Daily Corinthian

State/Nation

Across The Nation Associated Press

Feds revisit safety rules after crash RED BLUFF, Calif. — Federal transportation authorities are investigating ways to minimize death and injuries in bus crashes following the fiery wreck that left 10 dead when a FedEx truck slammed into a tour bus carrying high school students in Northern California. The truck driver veered across the Interstate 5 median, sideswiped a sedan and collided with the bus, leaving no tire marks to suggest he had applied his brakes. Dozens of injured students escaped through windows before the vehicles exploded into towering flames and billowing smoke in Orland, 100 miles north of Sacramento. The sedan driver told investigators the truck was in flames before the crash, but the National Transportation Safety Board said Sunday investigators found no physical evidence of a pre-impact fire or other witnesses to confirm that account.  

NSA report among Pulitzer contenders NEW YORK — The Pulitzer Prizes, journalism’s highest honor, will be announced Monday. Among the potential contenders are reporters who revealed the massive U.S. government surveillance effort. The revelations, based on thousands of documents handed over by leaker Edward

Snowden, were first published in June in The Guardian and The Washington Post, which last week received a George Polk Award for national security reporting. The disclosures showed that the National Security Agency has collected information about millions of Americans’ phone calls and emails based on its classified interpretations of laws passed after the 2001 terrorist attacks. The disclosures have led to proposed overhauls of some U.S. surveillance programs, including changes in the way the government spies on foreign allies.  

Medical pot could boost Democrats MIAMI — Tied to an unpopular president and his signature health care law, Democrats in the nation’s largest swing state see medical marijuana as a potential antidote to political malaise in this year’s midterm elections. Party operatives are pushing a constitutional amendment that would make Florida the first state in the South to legalize some pot use. Polls show the measure has widespread public support, and it’s particularly popular among young voters — a critical part of the Democratic coalition with historically weak turnout in non-presidential election years. “I wish that it didn’t take medical marijuana on the ballot to motivate our young voters,� said Ana Cruz, former

Tuesday, April 15, 2014

Across The State

executive director of the Florida Democratic Party. “But listen, we’ll take it any way we can get it.� Activists are also gathering signatures for medical marijuana initiatives in Arkansas, where Democrats are fighting to retain the governorship and a U.S. Senate seat, and Ohio, where the party is trying to oust GOP Gov. John Kasich. But those petition drives face significant organizational hurdles.  

Cat survives arrow wound to the head CLARKSVILLE, Tenn. — A cat in Middle Tennessee has survived being shot in the head by a hunting arrow. The animal’s owner, Jane Holt, told The Leaf-Chronicle that she found Simon outside her Clarksville home on Saturday with the arrow protruding from his head. “It was right by his ear; half was sticking out one side and half was sticking out the other,� she said. “It was like he was running away.� She says she took the arrow out, and then she took him to Family Pet Hospital, where he was treated by Sarah Bendorf. “He’s a lucky guy,� Bendorf said. “I’ve never seen a cat with an injury this bad, doing so well. He’s lucky it missed everything vital, especially being shot in the head.� Holt said she reported the incident to police and hopes to find out who did it.

Associated Press

4 accused of misuse of school grants BENOIT — The former superintendent of the Benoit school system and three other ex-employees have been asked for repay $109,681 in allegedly misused grant money. The demand letter was sent by State Auditor Stacey Pickering to Suzanne Hawley, former superintendent of the Benoit School District; Barbara Peeples, former business manager; Ephen Melton, former maintenance manager; and Sherry Shepard, former assistant superintendent. Pickering said in a new release the four received unapproved and unauthorized salaries through three grants awarded to Benoit School District over three school years, July 2003 through June 2006. He said the funds received by the four individuals exceeded their respective contracts and were paid without the knowledge and approval of the school district and the Mississippi Department of Education.  

first of its kind in Northwest Mississippi. Billie Wilhite, the center’s board of director’s president and longtime volunteer, says it’s very difficult to keep it open financially. “We don’t have the donations and grants that it takes to keep it open,� Wilhite said. The center was founded in October 2002 by former State Rep. Valeria Robertson, of Olive Branch, and her husband, Dr. Jim Robertson, a neurosurgeon. The clinic, which was patterned after the Church Health Center in Memphis, opened in the Walls area, but in 2008 it moved to Southaven because it was more centrally located.  

Blessing of the Fleet tradition continues PASS CHRISTIAN — Mike Austin, pastor of Holy Family Catholic Church, strode along the docks of the Pass Christian Harbor sprinkling holy water on each boat

and pausing to bless their crews. He was asking for a good, prosperous fishing season for the working boats, fun on the water for the owners of pleasure craft, “and safety for all.� Austin said his prayers on Sunday extended to protection from hurricanes. The Sun Herald reports Austin is originally from Bay St. Louis and this is the second year for him and the 38th year for the Pass Christian Blessing of the fleet. At one point Sunday he went aboard a Vietnamese fishing boat. Not quite understanding what the fishermen were asking, he found they wanted him to bless the Virgin Mary statue they carry aboard the boat. It will take more time to bless the fleet next year. Pass Christian Alderman Victor Pickich said the city hopes the new harbor under construction directly to the east will be ready in about two months.

DeSoto nonprofit health clinic closing SOUTHAVEN — After 12 years, the nonprofit DeSoto Health & Wellness Center in Southaven is closing its doors on April 30. The Commercial Appeal reports the clinic, which offered medical services to the working poor and uninsured on a sliding scale based on income, was one of the

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6 • Tuesday, April 15, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths Verna Holley

RIENZI — Funeral services for Verna Modine Tapp Holley, 99, are set for 2 p.m. Wednesday at Biggersville First Baptist Church with burial at Forrest Memorial Park. Visitation is today from 5 to 8 p.m. and Wednesday from noon until service time. Ms. Holley died April 13, 2014, at her residence. She was born August 1, 1914, and was a homemaker and dairy farmer. She was of the Baptist faith and was a member of Biggersville First Baptist Church. Survivors include her son, Clifford Holley (Laura) of Rienzi; three grand-

children, Chris Franks (Phillip) of Saltillo, Kebby Rider (Robert) of Rienzi and Stuart Holley (Gale) of Rienzi, five greatgrandchildren; eight great-great-grandchildren; a brother, Jimmy Tapp (Leonna) of Rockford, Ill.; and her sisters, Quilla Hightower of Stanton, Tenn. and Bernice Davis of Mountain Home, Ark. She was preceded in Holley death by her husband of 57 years, Ovid Holley; her grandson, Steven Holley; her parents, Thomas Oli-

ver Tapp and Sarah Hodum Tapp; her brothers, J.P. Tapp, Cleo Tapp, Thomas Tapp and Jim Tapp; and her sisters, Rubie Tapp and Modine Robertson. Bro. Keith Fields and Bro. Rabon Richardson will officiate. Magnolia Funeral Home is in charge of the arrangements.

  Elizabeth Mosley

Funeral services for Margret Elizabeth Jones Mosley, 82, of Corinth are set for 11 a.m Wednesday at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with burial in Campground Cemetery. Visitation is Wednesday from 10 a.m. until service time.

Ms. Mosley died Sunday, April 13, 2014, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. She was born July 22, 1931, and was a retired factory worker at ITT. She was of the Baptist faith. Survivors include her two grandchildren, Chris Latch (Jennifer) and Angela Morgan (Todd); and three great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her daughter, Helen Cheryl Latch; her parents, Clyde Jones and Margret Tennison Jones; and her sister, Vadean Horne. Bro. Jimmy Timleck and Bro. Charlie Browning will officiate.

April 15 not much of a deadline for most taxpayers BY STEPHEN OHLEMACHER Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The calendar shows April 15, and you haven’t even started on your federal tax return? Chances are, you don’t need to fret. If you’re due a refund — and about three-fourths of filers get refunds — April 15 isn’t much of a deadline at all. The Internal Revenue Service doesn’t like to talk about it, but penalties for filing late federal tax re-

turns apply only to people who owe money. The penalty is a percentage of what you owe. If you owe nothing, 5 percent of nothing is ... nothing! But it doesn’t make much sense to file late. If you are owed a refund, why wouldn’t you want it as soon as possible? And if you have unpaid taxes, the late fees add up quickly. “Most people with refunds are filing early in January, February and March because they’d like the refund early,�

IRS Commissioner John Koskinen said. “So we don’t see an incentive and we don’t see much experience of people waiting later for us to keep the money longer.� The failure-to-file penalty is generally 5 percent of your unpaid tax bill for every month, or part of a month, you are late. It kicks in on April 16. In general, the maximum penalty is 25 percent of your original tax bill. There also is a penalty for failing to pay your tax bill,

separate from the penalty for failing to file at all, but it’s much smaller. That’s because the IRS wants you to file a return even if you don’t have enough money to pay what you owe. The failure-to-pay penalty is 0.5 percent of your unpaid taxes for every month, or part of a month, you don’t pay. About 12 million taxpayers are expected to request extensions, giving them an additional six month to file their returns, according to the IRS. However,

these taxpayers still must pay at least 90 percent of their tax bill by Tuesday to avoid the failure-to-pay penalty. What if you wait years to file your tax return? If you’re really late, the IRS will take your refund after three years, turning it over to the Treasury. Last month, the IRS said it had $760 million waiting to be claimed by an estimated 918,600 taxpayers who did not file returns for 2010. Some of these people

weren’t required to file returns because they didn’t make enough money. But they still may have had taxes withheld from their pay. The 2010 returns were due on April 15, 2011, so those taxpayers have until Tuesday to claim their refunds. As part of the agency’s effort to encourage these taxpayers to come forward, the IRS reassured in its news release: “There is no penalty for filing a late return qualifying for a refund.�

Snack might help avoid fight Colleges seek to improve remedial with spouse, study suggests programs, increase opportunities BY SETH BORENSTEIN Associated Press

WASHINGTON — A quick candy bar may stave off more than hunger. It could prevent major fights between husbands and wives, at least if a new study that used voodoo dolls is right. That’s because low blood sugar can make spouses touchy, researchers propose. In fact, it can make them “hangry,� a combination of hungry and angry, said Ohio State University psychology researcher Brad Bushman. “We need glucose for self-control,� said Bushman, lead author of the study, which was released Monday in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences. “Anger is the emotion that most people have difficulty controlling.� The researchers studied 107 married couples for three weeks. Each night, they measured their levels of the blood sugar glucose and asked each participant to stick pins in a voodoo doll representing his or her spouse. That indicated levels of aggression. The researchers found

“Anger is the emotion that most people have difficulty controlling.� Brad Bushman Psychology researcher that the lower the blood sugar levels, the more pins were pushed into the doll. In fact, people with the lowest scores pushed in twice as many pins as those with the highest blood sugar levels, the researchers said. The study also found that the spouses were generally not angry at each other. About 70 percent of the time, people didn’t put any pins in the doll, said study co-author Richard Pond Jr. at the University of North Carolina at Wilmington. The average for the whole study was a bit more than one pin a night per person. Three people put all 51 pins in at one time — and one person did that twice — Pond said. He said there’s a good physical reason to link eating to behavior: The

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brain, which is only 2 percent of the body weight, consumes 20 percent of our calories. Bushman said eating a candy bar might be a good idea if spouses are about to discuss something touchy, but that fruits and vegetables as a better long-term strategy for keeping blood sugar levels up. Outside experts gave the study, funded by the National Science Foundation, mixed reviews. Chris Beedie, who teaches psychology at the Aberystwyth University in the United Kingdom, said he thought the study’s method was flawed and that his own work disagrees with Bushman’s conclusions. The better way to test Bushman’s concept is to give people high glucose on some occasions and low glucose on others, and see if that makes a difference in actual acts of aggression, he said. But Julie Schumacher, who studies psychology and domestic violence at the University of Mississippi Medical Center, called the study well-designed and said it is reasonable to conclude, as the study did, that “low glucose levels might be one factor that contributes to intimate partner violence.� Still, she and Beedie said it might be a big leap to interpret the results with voodoo dolls as indicating risk for actual physical aggression against a spouse. The study procedure also raised another problem. Bushman had to handle a call from his credit card company, which wanted to make sure it was really he who had spent $5,000 to buy more than 200 voodoo dolls.

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BALTIMORE — The odds have long been stacked against students like those in Edward Ennels’ remedial math classes at Baltimore City Community College. Only about a quarter of students nationally who take developmental — or remedial — classes ever graduate. The problem is so profound that the advocacy group Complete College America dubs remedial classes the “bridge to nowhere.� The challenge, educators say, is that even as billions are spent annually on remedial classes, many of these students run out of financial aid before they can complete their credit requirements, get discouraged by non-credit classes or find themselves unable to complete them. The Baltimore school is one of several places around the country looking to improve the odds for these students. The school, which serves a large swath of non-traditional students from the city of Baltimore, has combined some non-credit developmental classes, so students spend less time in them. It also has increased tutorial and other student supports and is re-thinking how classes are taught. Ennels’ math classes include online, real-time assessments and students work at their own pace in areas they specifically need help. “In this program, we only cover what the students need,� Ennels explained, pausing after chatting with students pounding away on computer keyboards. Nationally, it’s estimated that more than a

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third of all college students — and more than half in community colleges — need some remedial help. Some students enter college two, three or even four semesters behind in a subject, says Thomas Bailey from the Community College Research Center at Teachers College, Columbia University. That’s putting increased demands on colleges already facing mounting pressure to curb tuition costs and help meet the White House goal of having the highest proportion of college graduates in the world by 2020. And that’s led to innovation around the country. In Massachusetts, for example, public colleges and universities are experimenting with using a high school GPA rather than a standard assessment test to determine whether students really need remedial courses. It is also re-examining whether some algebrabased classes can be replaced with more statistics-heavy ones for some majors. At Texas State University and elsewhere, administrators have implemented a model that allows some students to enroll simultaneously in a remedial class and a college-level one in the same subject area. Connecticut is looking to get more high school students into its college for classes before they graduate and is encouraging public universities to send educators into high school to encourage more coordination. It’s also “embedding� extra support into college-level classes. The City University of New York offers a bootcamp style program de-

veloped to more quickly get students out of remedial classes. The intensive classes are designed to allow students to save financial aid for credit courses. And Florida is taking the leap of making remedial community college classes voluntary for the state’s high school graduates or active-duty military members. It’s up to the students to decide if they need them. Colleges also are stepping up advising and training of faculty. Some of these changes are controversial, and the question now is finding what works. Bailey’s center is tracking the effectiveness of various models, and already has found some success, for example, with those that allow students to complete non-credit remedial courses more quickly. The issue has also gotten Washington’s attention. Improving remedial education was a topic addressed at a White House summit on higher education earlier this year and at a recent House education committee hearing. Richard Freeland, commissioner of Higher Education for Massachusetts, said he’s hopeful renewed focus on the problem will bring about change, but he’s realistic about the challenges. Of the 11,000 community college students in Massachusetts who took a remedial math class in fall 2010, 9,000 hadn’t yet passed a credit-bearing class, according to 2013 task force report. “This is a tough issue, and anybody who says they think they’ve got it solved doesn’t know what they’re talking about as far as I’m concerned,� Freeland said.

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Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, April 15, 2014 • 7

Hewing that mountain down with persistence BY JIMMY C. REED Columnist

A few years ago, about halfway through a semester, my boss, the college dean, told me to finish teaching a course whose instructor was unable to continue due to illness. “But, Sir,” I moaned, “I have no idea what has been covered so far, and besides, I’ve never even taught that course before.” “Well, like it or not, you’re going to teach it,” he ordered. “I’ve got no one else to take his place.” That was the end of that. My boyhood best friend and mentor, Jaybird, began his well-earned rest in the Lord’s eternal

embrace years ago, but through his teachings, he is still alive in my heart and mind, and I still go to him for advice. As always, when I came to him with problems, he withheld the answer, hoping that I would come up with it myself. He knew that was the best way to be certain his wisdom would remain with me for life. Still, the more I thought about that extra course, the more one word Jaybird hated kept popping into my mind: Can’t. Whenever I used that word, the old black man would scold me by quoting one of his favorite sayings: “Dey kilt ole

Can’t and whupped old Couldn’t ’til he said he could.” This time, I remembered another of his sayings, one that aptly described his attitude toward productivity. Sunup to sundown, he was the hardest working man I have ever known, and if asked how he faced even the most daunting tasks with energy and equanimity, he was certain to say, “A steady grind will hew a mountain down.” Jaybird drank heartily of the elixir called work, and spat out the nepenthe known as idleness. He didn’t know the meaning of the word philosophy,

but his scorn for laziness coincides with the attitude toward sloth espoused by many philosophers. He would certainly have agreed with Russian writer Leo Tolstoy, who said, “Nothing makes people feel nobler than work. Without work, a person cannot have human dignity.” Or, French philosopher Michel de Montaigne: “The most outstanding gifts are destroyed by idleness.” Or, famed aphorist Charles Caleb Colton: “From its very inaction, idleness ultimately becomes the most active cause of evil.”

Or, Greek philosopher Plutarch: “Poverty is dishonorable only when it comes from idleness.” Or, American automobile manufacturer Henry Ford: “Nobody thinks straight who doesn’t work; idleness warps the mind.” In a world craving results, people must not offer excuses, and I knew the dean wouldn’t accept one anyway; he demanded results … and got them. On the first day in my new class, I made no excuses to the students. Boldness has genius, power, and magic in it, a famous philosopher once said. Boldly I stepped to the lectern, and boldly

plowed my way through the remainder of the course. I didn’t let the dean down, I didn’t let the students down, I didn’t let Jaybird down, and, most of all, I didn’t let myself down: I hewed the mountain down. 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 (www. squarebooks.com; 662236-2262).

Police say Utah mother admitted to killing 6 newborns BY BRADY MCCOMBS Associated Press

PROVO, Utah — Authorities say a Utah woman accused of killing six babies that she gave birth to over 10 years told investigators that she either strangled or suffocated the children and then put them inside boxes in her garage. According to a probable cause statement released by police Monday, Megan Huntsman said that between 1996 and 2006, she gave birth to at least seven babies at her home and that all but one of them were born alive. Huntsman, 39, said she killed them immediately after they were born, and put their bodies inside the boxes. The statement said each baby was wrapped in either a towel or a shirt, and placed in a plastic bag. Huntsman is being held on

$6 million bail — $1 million for each baby she’s accused of killing. It wasn’t immediately clear if she had an attorney. Huntsman was arrested Sunday on six counts of murder after police found the infants’ tiny bodies. A seventh baby found appears to have been stillborn, Utah County Attorney Jeffrey Buhman said. Formal charges have not yet been filed against Huntsman and no other arrests have been made but Buhman said the investigation remains open. Investigators were trying to determine if the seven babies had the same father or multiple fathers, Buhman said. The gruesome case has raised a series of questions about how the killings occurred despite Huntsman carrying out what neighbors said seemed like a normal existence. Police de-

clined to comment on a motive. Her estranged husband found the first infant’s body while cleaning out the garage after recently getting out of prison. Authorities do not believe he was aware of the killings and he isn’t a person of interest at this time. Police Capt. Michael Roberts said officers responded to a call from him Saturday about a dead infant, and then they found the six other bodies. Family and neighbors identified the estranged husband as Darren West, who has been in prison on drug-related charges. Roberts said police believe West and Huntsman were together when the babies were born. “We don’t believe he had any knowledge of the situation,” Roberts told The Associated Press. Asked how West could not

have known about the situation, Roberts replied, “That’s the million-dollar question. Amazing.” The babies’ bodies were sent to the Utah medical examiner’s office for tests, including one to determine the cause of death. DNA samples taken from the suspect and her husband will determine definitively whether the two are the parents, as investigators believe. Huntsman also has three daughters — one teenager and two young adults — who lived at the house. Neighbors in the middleclass neighborhood of mostly older homes 35 miles south of Salt Lake City say they were shocked by the accusations and perplexed that the woman’s older children still living in the home didn’t know their mother was pregnant or notice any-

thing suspicious. Late Sunday, West’s family issued a statement saying they were in a “state of shock and confusion.” “We are mourning this tragic loss of life and we are trying to stay strong and help each other through this awful event,” the statement said before asking for privacy. Neighbors told the AP they were shocked and horrified by the accusations of what went on inside the home. None of them even knew Huntsman was pregnant in recent years. The family members seemed like nice people and good neighbors, said Aaron and Kathie Hawker, who lives next door. “It makes us so sad, we want to cry,” Kathie Hawker said. “We enjoyed having them as a neighbor. This has just blown us away.”

Authorities say hate motivated shooting at Jewish community center BY MARIA SUDEKUM Associated Press

OVERLAND PARK, Kan. — Prosecutors have enough evidence to pursue hate-crime charges in the shooting spree that killed three people at a Jewish community center and retirement complex near Kansas City, authorities said Monday, a day after the attack. Frazier Glenn Cross of Aurora, Mo., a known white supremacist, has not been formally charged in the slayings, but officials said more information about charges was expected Tuesday. Federal prosecutors were moving to put the case before a grand jury. Police suspect Cross fatally shot two people Sunday afternoon in the parking lot behind the Jewish Community Center of Greater Kansas City, then drove to a retirement community where he shot a third person. He was arrested in an elementary school parking lot. “We have unquestionably determined through the work of law enforcement that this was a hate crime,” Overland Park Police Chief John Douglass said, refusing to elaborate on the evidence. Cross, a former Ku Klux

Klan leader who was once the subject of a nationwide manhunt, was being held at the Johnson County jail on a preliminary charge of first-degree murder. Douglass said the suspect made several statements to police, “but it’s too early to tell you what he may or may not have said” during the attacks. He also said it was too early in the investigation to determine whether Cross had an anti-Semitic motive. The Jewish festival of Passover begins Monday evening. SITE, a U.S.-based terror monitoring group, described the suspect as a known and vocal antiSemite who frequently calls for genocide against Jews. Police said the attacks happened within minutes. The gunman shot two people in the parking lot behind the Jewish Community Center of Greater Kansas City. He then drove a few blocks to a retirement community, Village Shalom, and gunned down a woman or girl there, Douglass said. Officers arrested him in an elementary school parking lot soon after. The gunman shot at but missed two other people

and never entered any buildings, police said. The victims were identified as Dr. William Lewis Corporon, who died at the scene; his 14-year-old grandson, Reat Griffin Underwood, who died at Overland Park Regional Medical Center; and 53-year-old occupational therapist Terri LaManno, a Catholic who was visiting her mother at the retirement complex near the community center. All three were Christians. “We want to express our condolences to the families of these poor souls who happened to be in the wrong place at the wrong time and had the unfortunate experience of a firsthand encounter with evil,” U.S. Attorney Barry Grissom said. Rebecca Sturtevant, a hospital spokeswoman, said family members told her Corporon took his grandson to the community center to try out for a student singing competition. Reat was a high school freshman and an Eagle Scout. Cross is also known as Frazier Glenn Miller. A public records search shows he has used both names, but refers to himself on his website as

Glenn Miller and went by the name Frazier Glenn Miller in 2006 and 2010 political campaigns. Cross lives in a small single-story home bordered on three sides with barbed wire fences just outside the small southwest Missouri town of Aurora, some 180 miles south of Overland Park. A red Chevrolet bearing two Confederate flag stickers was parked outside. An AP reporter knocked on the front door of the house early Monday but no one answered. Neighbor Mitzi Owens, 45, said Cross always seems friendly but that locals are well aware of his racist leanings. “It’s crazy that someone can be so likable but be full of this kind of hate,” she said. The Southern Poverty Law Center, which tracks hate groups, said it reached his wife, Marge, by phone and that she said authorities had been to their home. The law center said the suspect has been involved in the white-supremacist movement for most of his life. He founded the Carolina Knights of the Ku Klux Klan and was its “grand dragon” in the 1980s. The Army veteran

PUBLIC HEARING NOTICE FOR INITIAL HEARING The Town of Glen is considering applying to the Mississippi Development Authority (MDA) for a Small Cities Community Development Block Grant (CDBG) for an amount up to $450,000 for a Public Facility/ Water Improvements project. The State of Mississippi has been allocated approximately $ 24 million that will be made available to cities and counties on a competitive basis to undertake eligible community development activities. The funds must be used for one of the following purposes: 1. To benefit low-and-moderate income persons; 2. To aid in the prevention or elimination of slums or blight; or 3. To meet other community development needs having a particular urgency because existing conditions pose a serious and immediate threat to the health or welfare of the community where other financial resources are not available to meet such needs. The activities for which these funds may be used are in the areas of housing, public facilities, and economic development. More specific details regarding eligible activities, program requirements, and the rating system will be provided at a public hearing which will be held at the Town Hall in Glen, Mississippi on May 2, 2014 a 3:30 p.m. The purpose of this hearing will be to obtain citizen input into the development of the application. Persons with disabilities requiring special accommodations should contact John Little, Mayor at 662.286.8288. The Town of Glen does not discriminate on the basis of race, color, religion, sex, national origin, age or disability.

and retired truck driver later founded another white supremacist group, the White Patriot Party, the center said. He was the subject of a nationwide manhunt in 1987 for violating the terms of his bond while appealing a North Carolina conviction for operating a paramilitary camp. The search ended after federal agents found him and three other men in an Ozark mobile home, which was filled with

hand grenades, automatic weapons and thousands of rounds of ammunition. He ran for U.S. House in 2006 and the U.S. Senate in 2010. SITE said Monday that the suspect is a prominent member of the Vanguard News Network and has posted thousands of messages — including frequent calls for genocide against Jews — on the neo-Nazi forum’s website. His most recent post was Saturday.

JOE WAS A GOOD FELLOW He provided well for his family. He was a good father and husband. He paid his debts and gave to charity. He was fair in his business dealings. He was a good citizen. He left his family with a comfortable income and a good home. There were many flowers and lots of friends. The preacher made a nice talk about Joe’s good qualities, but he didn’t have much to say about Joe’s hereafter. You see, Joe was not a Christian. Religion was “for little children, or perhaps women,” but not for him. So Joe ignored God in his life; he didn’t obey his will; he didn’t talk to him; he made no effort to become a Christian, or to worship and serve as a Christian should. If there was a hereafter, he trusted in his own goodness to carry him through. He had no promise that it would. He just figured it out that way. But Joe was guilty of sin, even as you and I. There were some things that he did when he was younger that he didn’t like to think about, and he had tried to avoid those mistakes since then. But those sins were committed and they injured others and himself, and the sins and the injuries still stand on Joe’s record. He was much like Cornelius, who in some respects was better than Joe (Acts 10:1,2). But the goodness of Cornelius was not enough to save him. He, too, had to hear words whereby he and his house could be saved (Acts 11:14). Neither Joe nor Cornelius could be saved without Christ,for Jesus himself said, “No man cometh unto the Father, but by Me” (John 14:6). Joe could have put his faith in Christ, repented of his sins, and been baptized for the remission of sins (Acts 2:38). He could have been forgiven by the Son of God who gave his life for that very purpose, to forgive and blot out, for those that obey him, The sins that mortals cannot correct. But he didn’t. He just figured out a way of his own, * and now he is gone--gone to meet his Maker, the one he ignored all his life. Joe had provided for almost everything except the main thing. Well, it is all over for Joe. But at the funeral there were other Joes and Harrys and Petes and Sues and Marthas and Janes just like him who some day will attend their own funerals. Will they be ready? It all depends on what they do about it now. “And now why tarriest thou? Arise, and be baptized, and wash away thy sins, calling on the name of the Lord” (Acts 22:16). “O Lord, I know that the way of man is not in himself; it is not in man that walketh to direct his steps” (Jeremiah 10:23). “There is a way which seemeth right unto a man, but the end thereof are the ways of death” (Proverbs 14:12)

Northside Church of Christ 3127 Harper Road - Corinth, MS - 286-6256 Minister - Lennis Nowell

Schedule of Services Sunday Worship ............................................... 9:45 & 10:35 am....5 pm Wednesday Worship ........................................................................ 7 pm You are cordially invited to attend every service.


Business

8 • Daily Corinthian

YOUR STOCKS Name

P/E Last

A-B-C-D AES Corp AK Steel AbbottLab AbbVie AcadiaPh Accenture ActivsBliz AdobeSy AMD Aeropostl Agilent AkebiaTh n AlcatelLuc Alcoa AllegTch Allergan AlldNevG AllscriptH Allstate AllyFin n AlphaNRs AlpAlerMLP AlteraCp lf Altria Amarin Amazon Ambev n AMovilL AmAirl n ACapAgy AEagleOut AmExp AmIntlGrp ARltCapPr Amgen Anadarko Annaly AnteroRs n Anworth Apache Apple Inc ApldMatl ArcelorMit ArchCoal ArchDan ArenaPhm AriadP ArmourRsd ArrowRsh ArubaNet AspenIns Atmel Autodesk Avon BRF SA Baidu BakrHu BallardPw BcoBrad pf BcoSantSA BcoSBrasil BkofAm BkNYMel B iPVix rs BarrickG Beam Inc BedBath BerkH B BestBuy BlackBerry BlkhkNet n BlkhkN wi Blackstone BlockHR Boeing BostonSci BrMySq Broadcom BrcdeCm CA Inc CBS B CH Robins CMS Eng CSX CVS Care CblvsnNY CabotOG s Cadence CdnSolar CapOne CpstnTurb Carlisle Carnival Catamaran CelSci rs Celgene CellThera CelldexTh Cemex Cemig pf s CenterPnt CntryLink ChelseaTh CheniereEn ChesEng Chicos Chimera Chubb CienaCorp Cisco Citigroup CitrixSys CliffsNRs Coach CocaCE CognizTc s ColdwCrk ColgPalm s Comc spcl ComstkRs ConAgra ConocoPhil Corning Costco Covidien CSVInvNG CSVelIVST CSVxSht rs DCT Indl DR Horton DanaHldg Danaher DejourE g DeltaAir DenburyR DevonE DirecTV DirSPBr rs DxGldBll rs DrxFnBear DrxSCBear DrxEMBull DrxFnBull DirDGdBr s DrxSCBull Discover DishNetw h Disney DomRescs DowChm DryShips DuPont DukeEngy Dynavax

16 dd 24 18 dd 16 20 cc dd dd 19 ... ... 41 29 37 22 dd 11 ... dd q 25 17 ... cc ... 12 dd 5 15 18 8 dd 17 62 3 dd 11 15 13 49 dd dd 22 dd dd dd dd dd 12 dd 46 dd ... 32 25 dd ... ... ... 16 21 q dd 37 13 15 17 dd ... ... 15 34 21 24 31 40 14 13 20 21 18 15 20 9 46 26 41 10 dd 25 28 22 dd 41 dd dd ... ... 33 dd dd dd 39 19 ... 10 dd 15 11 30 5 14 19 24 dd 28 19 32 16 11 15 25 19 q q q dd 15 dd 19 ... 3 15 dd 15 q q q q q q q q 11 36 21 22 13 dd 13 19 dd

14.31 7.09 37.74 46.83 17.82 77.82 19.24 61.39 3.71 4.48 52.65 21.14 3.64 12.86 40.61 123.97 3.98 16.57 55.20 24.05 4.34 17.94 33.96 38.25 1.61 315.91 7.77 20.19 33.37 22.22 10.95 85.50 49.57 13.29 113.32 97.31 11.37 59.06 5.32 82.57 521.68 19.02 16.52 4.84 44.69 6.15 7.02 4.18 12.49 19.98 43.77 7.82 45.83 14.80 22.22 153.76 64.47 3.89 14.75 9.71 5.70 16.00 33.23 44.38 18.83 83.29 64.40 122.29 25.70 7.14 24.18 24.26 29.77 28.04 123.25 13.31 47.96 29.19 9.55 29.70 58.79 55.63 29.56 28.38 73.37 16.38 32.76 14.52 25.80 74.06 1.99 75.76 36.48 39.48 1.31 138.06 3.13 13.72 12.82 7.26 24.05 33.88 4.72 54.71 26.72 15.69 3.15 89.49 19.43 22.85 47.67 54.68 19.39 48.75 45.36 48.48 .09 65.86 47.90 25.58 30.83 71.51 20.53 112.56 69.92 3.16 29.76 7.31 7.62 21.76 22.21 72.59 .29 31.73 16.50 67.79 75.31 32.64 38.44 21.72 17.86 27.51 83.81 22.78 66.70 55.28 57.89 77.62 70.23 47.50 3.13 66.59 72.07 1.50

E-F-G-H

Today

E-CDang E-Trade eBay EMC Cp EOG Res s Eaton EdwLfSci EldorGld g ElectArts EmersonEl EmpDist EnCana g Endo Intl ENSCO Entergy Ericsson ExcoRes Exelixis Exelon ExpScripts ExterranH ExxonMbl Facebook FamilyDlr Fastenal

dd 69 25 20 25 18 28 cc dd 19 16 21 21 10 17 ... 6 dd 18 32 23 11 98 17 33

12.34 19.92 53.98 26.75 99.96 71.03 81.00 6.05 27.28 65.37 24.24 22.64 56.78 50.43 70.95 12.73 5.83 3.32 35.29 72.24 43.00 97.86 58.89 57.17 50.42

Chg FedExCp 25 132.00 FidlNFin 17 31.33 FifthThird 11 21.60 ... 48.46 +.16 FireEye n +.13 FstHorizon cc 11.47 8.94 +.72 FstNiagara 12 15 68.30 +.37 FstSolar 15 33.31 -1.22 FirstEngy 21 9.16 +.73 Flextrn 79 20.51 +.20 Fortinet 12 33.30 +.89 FMCG dd 23.91 +.06 Freescale 5.58 -.14 FrontierCm 47 FuelCellE dd 2.32 -.12 dd 9.06 +4.28 Fusion-io 18 65.98 -.13 GATX dd 15.86 +.32 GT AdvTc 1.88 +1.49 GalenaBio dd +3.08 GameStop 14 41.17 14 37.80 -.03 Gap ... 27.13 +.79 GasLog -.09 GenDynam 16 105.13 80 22.33 -.15 GenGrPrp +.03 GenMotors 13 32.55 14 15.98 +.01 Genworth ... 6.07 +.15 Gerdau GeronCp dd 1.89 +.60 36 66.79 -.08 GileadSci 6.70 +4.18 GlobalCash 19 dd 3.88 -.03 GluMobile dd 16.79 +.22 Gogo n ... 5.62 -.31 GolLinhas ... 4.08 -.17 GoldFLtd dd 24.30 -.05 Goldcrp g +.96 GoldmanS 10 154.74 +.17 GoodrPet dd 23.96 14 545.20 +.06 Google A +1.38 Google C n 14 532.52 dd 6.94 +.83 Groupon 38 74.00 -.09 GulfportE 19 40.53 -4.16 HCP Inc +.02 HMS Hldgs 36 16.50 4.99 +.48 HalconRes dd 20 59.08 +2.07 Hallibrtn 19 33.72 -.10 HartfdFn dd 3.22 +.07 HeclaM 13 53.75 -.04 Herbalife dd 4.38 +.28 HercOffsh 33 26.00 +.08 Hertz 12 32.90 -.12 HewlettP 9.00 +.02 HimaxTch 45 13 47.52 -.64 HollyFront HomeDp 20 75.97 +1.12 +4.40 HopFedBc 23 11.42 dd 12.54 -.05 HorizPhm 47 20.23 +.64 HostHotls 38 4.55 +.39 HovnanE 26 9.80 +.27 HudsCity HuntJB 26 74.29 +4.01 9.37 +1.10 HuntBncsh 13 30 24.19 -.04 Huntsmn -.15 I-J-K-L +.13 IAMGld g 19 3.63 ... 13.48 +.23 ING q 47.25 +.11 iShBrazil q 41.82 -.37 iShEMU iShGerm q 30.65 +.21 iShJapan q 10.95 +.02 iShMexico q 64.17 +.68 iSTaiwn q 14.69 +.59 iShSilver q 19.21 +.19 iShChinaLC q 36.20 -.14 iSCorSP500 q 184.03 +.34 iShEMkts q 41.74 +.94 iSh20 yrT q 110.44 -.37 iS Eafe q 66.64 +.40 iShiBxHYB q 94.08 +1.18 iShNsdqBio q 215.37 +.62 iSR1KVal q 94.54 -.87 iShR2K q 110.72 -.13 iShREst q 67.77 IderaPhm dd 2.83 +.29 Incyte dd 44.32 +.11 Infosys 19 55.58 +.76 IngerRd 18 55.26 +.11 IngrmM 15 29.73 +.37 InovioPhm dd 2.67 +.79 InterMune dd 27.01 +.09 IBM 13 197.77 +.35 IntlGame 13 13.68 -.01 IntPap 15 45.12 +.81 Interpublic 28 16.33 +.02 Invesco 16 34.41 -.04 IsoRay dd 2.63 -.19 ItauUnibH ... 15.65 -.55 JA Solar dd 10.05 +.59 JDS Uniph 41 12.85 -.20 JPMorgCh 14 54.96 +1.16 JanusCap 18 10.76 -.04 JetBlue 16 8.22 -.30 JinkoSolar 23 25.87 -.01 JohnJn 20 97.14 JohnsnCtl 17 46.11 +.05 JnprNtwk 29 24.69 +.53 KB Home 23 16.58 -.21 KKR 10 21.76 -1.24 KandiTech dd 12.16 +.56 KeryxBio dd 14.06 +.10 KeurigGM 29 96.52 +.01 Keycorp 14 13.31 +.80 Kimco 50 21.85 +.02 KindMorg 28 32.44 +.39 Kinross g dd 4.14 +1.99 KodiakO g 25 13.26 +.12 Kohls 13 53.56 -.19 KraftFGp 12 56.21 -.06 LKQ Corp 26 26.67 +.12 LVSands 27 74.66 +1.17 LennarA 17 38.95 -.04 LexiPhrm dd 1.55 +.55 LibGlobA s dd 39.21 +.54 LibGlobC s ... 37.91 +2.10 LillyEli 14 58.95 +.33 LincNat 10 46.07 +.64 LinearTch 26 46.60 +.15 LockhdM 17 155.82 +.48 LaPac 13 15.14 +.89 lululemn gs 27 52.39 +.12 LyonBas A 15 88.15 +.25 M-N-O-P -.06 +.03 MBIA 10 12.30 +.15 MGIC Inv dd 7.83 +.01 MGM Rsts dd 23.68 -.21 Macys 15 56.98 +.03 MagHRes dd 8.65 -.79 Manitowoc 26 29.99 +.13 MannKd dd 6.29 +.24 MarathnO 14 35.54 +1.31 MarathPet 13 84.57 -.80 MVJrGld rs q 37.00 +1.29 MktVGold q 24.52 -.49 MV OilSvc q 50.00 -.13 MktVRus q 22.74 -.13 MartMM 48 125.05 +1.81 MarvellT 23 15.16 -.80 Masco 29 21.53 +.46 MastThera dd .60 +.13 MasterCd s 28 71.18 +.40 Mattel 15 38.14 12 6.98 +.61 McDrmInt 2.38 +.81 McEwenM dd 17 58.08 +.55 Medtrnic +.03 MelcoCrwn 56 34.98 38 55.57 +.50 Merck 14 49.37 +.23 MetLife 39 87.12 -.06 MKors MicronT 9 21.90 Microsoft 15 39.18 -.26 MobileTele ... 16.29 +.13 Molycorp dd 4.72 +.52 Mondelez 15 34.45 +.10 Monsanto 22 110.29 +1.46 MorgStan 20 29.06 +.11 Mylan 29 46.03 +8.03 NQ Mobile dd 11.05 +.15 NXP Semi ... 56.40 +.61 Nabors 51 23.94 -.03 NBGrce rs ... 4.46 +.16 NOilVarco 15 79.51 +.22 NetApp 23 36.79 -.55 Netflix cc 331.58 +1.84 NewLead rs ... .34 +.60 NewmtM dd 24.41 +.06 NewsCpA n ... 16.77 -.01 NikeB 25 72.38 -.05 NobleCorp 14 30.48 +.13 NokiaCp ... 7.34 +.09 NA Pall g ... .32 +.30 NorthropG 14 118.00 +1.14 NStarRlt dd 14.67 +.36 Novartis 21 83.83 +1.07 Novavax dd 3.72 +.56 Nvidia 25 18.32

+.77 -.13 +.04 +1.13 -.01 -.02 +.71 +.16 +.08 +.04 +.74 -.16 +.15 -.02 -.16 +.79 -.34 -.18 +.65 -.60 +1.60 +.14 +.26 +.62 -.02 +.02 +.05 +.76 -.02 -.14 -1.40 +.15 +.03 +.21 +2.02 +5.56 +7.44 +1.92 -.01 +.31 -.68 +.44 +1.47 +.42 +.11 +2.27 +.08 -.17 +.45 -1.47 +1.34 +.27 +.07 +.52 +.18 -.07 +.25 +2.78 -.04 -.01 +.13 -.12 -.14 +.09 +.06 +.15 +.42 +.02 +.06 +1.43 -.09 -.29 +.38 +.30 -.08 +.64 +.31 +.25 -.45 -1.93 +2.43 +.87 +.21 -.22 -1.15 +2.58 +.10 +.14 +.05 +.32 -.17 -.22 +.73 -.06 -.34 +.36 -.21 +.44 +.27 +.47 +.40 +.05 -.11 -.10 -.20 -1.46 +.13 +.10 +.15 -.04 +.25 +.03 +.57 -.75 +.04 +.22 -.04 +.65 +.33 +.50 +.40 +.25 +2.00 -.12 +.31 +1.04 -.36 -.20 -.23 +.08 +.09 -.06 -.12 +.47 +1.28 +.46 +.30 +.96 -.76 +.64 +.22 +.18 +.05 +2.50 +.32 +.14 -.09 -1.12 -.68 -.35 +.18 +.25 +.77 -.03 -.21 -.04 +.14 -.61 +.59 +.31 -1.65 +.18 +.41 -.77 +1.35 +.82 +4.87 -.12 +.18 +.23 +1.13 +.78 -.07 +.02 +1.33

OcciPet 13 94.32 +.99 OcwenFn 20 39.58 +1.63 OfficeDpt dd 3.98 -.07 Oi SA ... 1.26 -.10 OnSmcnd 27 9.56 -.02 OpkoHlth dd 8.37 -.50 Oracle 17 39.57 +.59 Orexigen dd 5.06 -.07 Organovo dd 6.25 -1.01 PDL Bio 5 8.13 +.13 PG&E Cp 22 44.68 +.03 PPG 26 188.56 +.74 PPL Corp 13 32.75 +.15 PaloAltNet dd 65.94 +1.64 Pandora dd 25.27 -.04 PeabdyE 50 17.00 +.03 PennVa dd 15.71 +.04 PeopUtdF 20 14.69 +.08 PeregrinP dd 1.72 -.12 PetrbrsA ... 14.38 -.21 Petrobras ... 13.88 -.15 Pfizer 15 29.87 +.01 PhilipMor 16 84.17 +1.03 Phillips66 13 78.01 +1.26 PiperJaf 14 40.47 -.03 PitnyBw 36 24.52 -.49 PlugPowr h dd 7.32 +.03 Potash 17 33.89 +.56 PS SrLoan ... 24.74 -.01 PwShs QQQ q 84.77 +.66 ProShtQQQ q 18.64 -.14 ProShtS&P q 25.19 -.20 ProUltQQQ q 92.69 +1.39 ProUltSP q 100.60 +1.54 PrUPQQQ s q 55.10 +1.21 PUVixST rs q 65.99 -1.01 ProctGam 22 80.81 +.05 ProgsvCp 12 23.92 +.26 ProUShSP q 29.54 -.47 PUShQQQ rs q 62.17 -.99 PShtQQQ rs q 59.96 -1.49 PUShSPX rs q 59.60 -1.44 ProspctCap ... 10.84 +.05 Prudentl dd 78.40 +.79 PSEG 15 39.30 +.49 PulteGrp 3 18.76 +.05

Q-R-S-T Qihoo360 Qualcom Questcor RF MicD RadianGrp ReneSola Rentech RexahnPh RiteAid RymanHP SLM Cp SpdrDJIA SpdrGold S&P500ETF SpdrHome SpdrLehHY SpdrOGEx STMicro SABESP s Salesforc s SanDisk SandRdge Schlmbrg Schwab SeadrillLtd SeagateT SiderurNac SilvWhtn g Sina SiriusXM SkywksSol SolarCity SouFun s SwstAirl SwstnEngy SpectraEn Splunk Sprint n SP Matls SP HlthC SP CnSt SP Consum SP Engy SP Inds SP Tech SP Util Staples Starbucks StateStr StlDynam StillwtrM Stryker Suncor gs SunEdison SunPower SunTrst Symantec Synovus SynthBiol T-MoblUS n TD Ameritr TECO TJX TaiwSemi TalismE g Target Teradyn TeslaMot Tesoro TevaPhrm TexInst ThomCrk g 3D Sys 3M Co TibcoSft TimeWarn Transocn Travelers TrinaSolar 21stCFoxA 21stCFoxB Twitter n TycoIntl Tyson

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87.73 79.14 78.38 7.78 13.59 2.90 2.12 1.01 7.10 45.25 24.93 161.45 127.85 182.94 31.23 41.22 73.28 8.57 9.09 53.78 74.65 6.26 98.48 25.30 33.60 54.82 4.26 22.58 52.43 3.13 35.33 54.04 12.94 22.51 46.30 38.33 60.50 8.21 46.40 56.02 43.09 62.73 89.66 51.19 35.55 41.94 12.19 69.31 64.44 18.83 16.21 79.80 36.06 16.87 26.53 37.81 20.60 3.19 2.57 29.74 30.35 17.80 58.29 20.26 10.28 59.42 18.60 198.09 49.43 49.95 45.32 2.93 46.26 133.15 19.26 63.02 41.05 85.50 10.85 31.89 31.09 40.87 40.73 42.38

+.73 +1.13 -1.74 +.03 -.45 -.13 -.02 -.08 +.06 +.54 +.12 +1.43 +.92 +1.43 -.02 +.17 +1.53 -.20 +.16 +.91 +1.00 +.16 +1.38 +.45 +.59 +1.43 +.10 +.31 -.03 -.04 +.43 +.34 -.56 -.24 -.33 +.29 +2.82 -.04 +.37 +.31 +.34 +.49 +1.21 +.29 +.35 +.25 +.36 +.58 +.68 +.43 +.69 +.44 +.14 +.02 -.08 +.06 +.59 +.03 -.27 +.45 +.58 +.46 +.37 -.16 +.52 -.29 -5.69 +1.96 -.38 +.34 +.08 -1.81 +.76 -.09 +.26 +1.60 +.20 -.71 -.02 +.08 +.82 +.11 +.71

U-V-W-X-Y-Z

USG UltraPt g UtdContl UPS B US NGas USSteel UtdhlthGp Vale SA Vale SA pf ValeantPh ValeroE VangTotBd VangTSM VangREIT VangEmg VangEur VangFTSE VantageDrl VeevaSys n VerizonCm Visa Vivus Vodafone VulcanM WPX Engy Walgrn WalterEn WeathfIntl WebMD WellPoint WstnUnion WetSeal WholeFd s Windstrm WisdomTr WTJpHedg WT India Workday XcelEngy Yamana g Yandex Yelp YingliGrn YoukuTud YumBrnds ZionBcp +1.16 Zoetis -.13 Zogenix +.20 Zynga

YOUR FUNDS

New market highs. What’s next? Let’s talk. Eric M Rutledge, AAMS®, CFP® Financial Advisor 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-1409

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

www.edwardjones.com

Member SIPC

Dividend fears unfounded Average performance for S&P 500 stocks

Higher dividend taxes didn’t slam dividend stocks last year. That was a fear after rates rose for big earners. Individuals who made more than $400,000 are paying 23.8 DIVIDEND 65.3% percent of their 2013 qualified dividend income in taxes, for PAYERS example. That’s up from the former top rate of 15 percent. NONMarried couples with taxable income of more than PAYERS $250,000 are paying 18.8 percent. 46.3 But dividend stocks surged last year despite worries that 40.7 there would be less demand because of increased taxes. Within the Standard & Poor’s 500 index, the 418 dividend payers jumped an average 40.7 percent. That’s less than 26.2% the 46.3 percent average rise of non-payers, but the gap isn’t much different than the year prior. 18.8 19.2 16.2 16.1 The results are perhaps a mirror image of 2003, when taxes on dividend income fell. Dividend-paying stocks didn’t get much of a boost then, so it’s not so surprising they 1.4 -7.6 wouldn’t face much of a penalty now. The reason may be that many investors hold dividend stocks in 401(k) and other tax-deferred accounts, so the tax change made no ’09 ’10 ’11 ’12 ’13 difference to them. Pension funds and other tax-exempt investors also weren’t impacted. NUMBER OF NUMBER OF A bigger threat to high-yielding divided stocks may be YEAR PAYERS NON-PAYERS the prospect of rising interest rates. Most strategists expect 2013 418 82 bond yields to climb as the Federal Reserve prepares to raise interest rates. That could make bonds more appealing 2012 403 97 for the income investors who migrated to dividend stocks in 2011 394 106 recent years. Price-earnings ratios are also high for some 2010 373 127 dividend stalwarts, such as utilities. 2009 363 137 Stan Choe, Jenni Sohn • AP

Source: S&P Dow Jones Indices

INDEXES 52-Week High Low 16,631.63 14,444.03 7,715.91 5,902.82 540.78 462.66 11,334.65 8,814.76 4,371.71 3,154.96 1,897.28 1,536.03 1,398.91 1,101.03 20,257.19 16,177.06 1,212.82 898.40

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

Net YTD 52-wk Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg 16,173.24 +146.49 +.91 -2.43 +10.78 7,403.24 +40.85 +.55 +.04 +25.27 537.70 +3.38 +.63 +9.61 +4.14 10,359.44 +78.50 +.76 -.39 +15.70 4,022.69 +22.96 +.57 -3.68 +25.06 1,830.61 +14.92 +.82 -.96 +17.92 1,324.61 +6.11 +.46 -1.33 +19.15 19,454.42 +133.27 +.69 -1.28 +19.05 1,115.35 +3.91 +.35 -4.15 +22.95

Dow Jones industrials

16,640

Close: 16,173.24 Change: 146.49 (0.9%)

16,320 16,000

16,800

10 DAYS

16,400 16,000 15,600 15,200 14,800

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

Div 1.48 1.84 3.08f 2.04 2.00 .94 1.48 .92 2.28 .20 2.40 4.00 1.22f .90f 3.00 2.04 .24 1.50 ... .50 .24 .48f ... .88 .20 1.80 .90 .32 3.36f .66 .72 3.24

PE 9 11 24 17 17 50 18 18 11 24 19 11 20 19 19 10 13 14 50 9 25 22 8 19 11 18 14 14 20 15 22 18

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 8 37.62 ... +1.9 15 14.11 +.10 -8.2 ... 7.61 -.09 -16.8 8 23.01 -.06 +.2 20 83.55 +.40 +.7 10 21.06 +.28 +29.6 ... 1.98 -.05 -23.8 13 10.18 +.01 +2.9 15 2539.00 +47.00 -9.2 ... 31.71 -.91 -20.2 26 190.11 +1.58 +3.6 52 3.13 -.04 -10.5 20 44.65 +.08 +8.6 ... 21.45 +.17 -1.9 ... 5.87 -.11 -35.4 ... 6.00 -.06 -33.7 14 76.57 +.11 -2.0 ... 67.73 +1.52 +10.5 ... 3.47 -.03 -47.6 13 40.61 +.10 +.5 16 77.38 +.88 -1.7 12 48.11 +.03 +6.0 76 8.37 -.14 -4.0 14 62.36 -.20 +2.2 24 27.89 +.17 -11.7 12 11.35 +.29 -6.7 ... 19.45 +.26 +12.0 27 33.45 +.58 -17.3

YTD Last Chg %Chg Name Div 61.19 +.36 -8.4 MeadWvco 1.00a 35.36 +.16 +.6 OldNBcp .44f 115.19 +.05 +3.1 Penney ... 57.10 +.35 +10.7 PennyMac 2.36 51.28 +.38 +9.7 PepsiCo 2.27 64.51 +.34 -8.2 ... 48.99 +.47 +7.9 PilgrimsP ... 38.84 +.19 +4.1 RadioShk 47.54 +.09 -2.2 RegionsFn .12 23.37 +.13 -8.1 SbdCp 3.00 102.78 +1.33 +13.2 SearsHldgs ... 118.70 +1.67 -5.0 Sherwin 2.20f 38.73 +.10 -6.2 ... 48.66 +.70 -6.4 SiriusXM 2.03 97.29 +1.63 -11.6 SouthnCo .34e 92.44 +.43 +1.2 SPDR Fncl 90.14 +.19 -7.3 TecumsehB ... 81.56 +.78 +1.9 TecumsehA ... 71.44 +.92 +23.9 Torchmark .76f 15.70 +.07 +1.7 Total SA 3.19e 17.59 +.11 -4.8 ... 45.23 +.06 -13.1 USEC rs .92 16.94 -.18 -6.0 US Bancrp 1.92f 25.71 +.28 -8.3 WalMart 25.53 +.32 +7.0 WellsFargo 1.20 90.92 +.52 -.5 Wendys Co .20 26.56 +.38 +2.3 WestlkCh s .50f 17.41 +.18 -.2 Weyerhsr .88 110.36 +.61 +5.6 .25f 44.58 +.58 +12.8 Xerox ... 46.64 +.33 -5.9 YRC Wwde ... 100.11 +.82 +3.2 Yahoo

75 30.59 +.26 18 27.66 +.35 29 41.12 -.37 21 96.09 -.18 q 25.38 -.36 dd 27.13 +.26 14 79.18 +.23 ... 14.84 +.08 ... 13.53 +.15 dd 116.99 -1.80 10 52.05 +1.09 q 81.54 -.01 q 94.89 +.64 q 70.89 +.42 q 41.26 -.06 q 58.46 +.25 q 40.99 +.23 34 1.71 +.05 ... 21.90 12 47.27 +.20 26 201.01 +4.38 dd 4.87 +.03 ... 35.52 +.12 cc 63.56 -.16 dd 18.90 +.09 23 65.67 +1.41 dd 7.80 +.43 dd 17.15 +.37 cc 43.87 +6.20 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) 12 95.38 +.33 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg 11 15.84 +.05 Name dd 1.09 -.04 S&P500ETF 1196621 182.94 +1.43 SmrtPros 2.99 +.77 +34.7 HighpwrInt 4.21 -1.54 -26.8 33 49.49 -.01 BkofAm 962263 16.00 +.23 GoodrPet 23.96 +5.56 +30.2 NwstBio wt 3.20 -1.00 -23.8 19 8.66 +.15 Facebook 707445 58.89 +.36 AkebiaTh n 21.14 +4.28 +25.4 22ndCentry 2.20 -.63 -22.3 29 11.15 -.20 iShR2K 584691 110.72 +.31 NV5 wt 3.37 +.52 +18.3 BOS Ltd 4.79 -1.31 -21.5 q 45.46 +.62 SPDR Fncl 552710 21.45 +.17 WebMD 43.87 +6.20 +16.5 NovaLfstyl 6.13 -1.57 -20.4 q 19.29 +.10 8.50 +1.19 +16.3 Tekmira g 14.87 -3.55 -19.3 SiriusXM 495494 3.13 -.04 UniPixel dd 73.00 +1.14 Chindex 22.59 +3.08 +15.8 Retrophin 13.01 -2.35 -15.3 Citigroup 490033 47.67 +1.99 16 30.82 +.23 2.29 +.31 +15.7 FstFnB wt 5.68 -1.02 -15.2 25 8.57 +.04 PwShs QQQ 445544 84.77 +.66 ZionO&G 6.69 +.88 +15.1 NBGrce rs 4.46 -.77 -14.7 437562 41.74 -.09 BebeStrs ... 27.51 -.50 iShEMkts -.52 -14.1 413341 44.38 -.37 KindredB n 16.39 +1.73 +11.8 EagleBulk 3.17 dd 61.94 +.22 B iPVix rs dd 4.03 +.15 dd 25.02 +.24 YSE IARY ASDA IARY 32 75.43 +1.06 2,026 Total issues 3,203 Advanced 1,385 Total issues 2,745 17 29.28 +.05 Advanced 1,046 New Highs 61 Declined 1,239 New Highs 26 28 28.48 +.08 Declined 131 New Lows 45 Unchanged 121 New Lows 82 dd 2.45 -.18 Unchanged Volume 3,065,851,577 Volume 1,845,647,219 dd 4.01 -.06

MARKET SUMMARY G

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Tax deadline

Coke still it?

Millions of Americans have until the end of today to file their federal tax returns or request an extension. The Internal Revenue Service anticipates about 12 million taxpayers will have requested more time to file their tax return by this year’s filing deadline. However, such extensions don't give buyers more time to pay any taxes they may owe.

year earlier.

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Tuesday, April 15, 2014

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$38.73 KO The world’s biggest beverage $50 $41.18 maker has been struggling with declining sales of soda in North 40 America. To cope, Coca-Cola has ’14 stepped up its marketing efforts. 30 Has the strategy begun to pay est. Operating $0.46 $0.44 off? Wall Street finds out today, EPS when the company reports its 1Q ’13 1Q ’14 latest quarterly financial results. Price-earnings ratio: 20 Financial analysts predict the based on trailing 12 month results company’s earnings and revenue Dividend: $1.22 Div. yield: 3.2% fell in the first quarter versus a Source: FactSet

Name NAV AQR MaFtStrI 9.77 American Beacon LgCpVlIs 29.01 American Century EqIncInv 8.74 HeritInv 24.61 InvGrInv 32.11 UltraInv 32.83 ValueInv 8.33 American Funds AMCAPA m 27.35 BalA m 24.28 BondA m 12.65 CapIncBuA m 58.51 CapWldBdA m20.78 CpWldGrIA m 45.16 EurPacGrA m 48.46 FnInvA m 50.24 GrthAmA m 42.04 HiIncA m 11.47 IncAmerA m 20.80 IntBdAmA m 13.53 IntlGrInA m 34.69 InvCoAmA m 36.67 MutualA m 34.59 NewEconA m 37.45 NewPerspA m 36.67 NwWrldA m 58.56 SmCpWldA m 47.81 TaxEBdAmA m12.78 WAMutInvA m 39.15 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.73 Artisan Intl d 29.50 IntlVal d 36.46 MdCpVal 26.83 MidCap 45.80 BBH TaxEffEq d 21.52 Baron Growth b 69.39 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 35.00 EqDivA m 24.12 EqDivI 24.19 GlobAlcA m 21.21 GlobAlcC m 19.62 GlobAlcI 21.33 HiYldBdIs 8.32 HiYldInvA m 8.32 StrIncIns 10.27 Causeway IntlVlIns d 16.00 Cohen & Steers Realty 68.59 Columbia AcornIntZ 46.61 AcornZ 35.88 DivIncZ 18.20 Credit Suisse ComStrInstl 7.84 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.32 2YrGlbFII 10.01 5YrGlbFII 10.97 EmMkCrEqI 19.95 EmMktValI 28.02 IntCorEqI 12.85 IntSmCapI 21.02 IntlSCoI 19.57 IntlValuI 19.58 RelEstScI 28.62 TAUSCrE2I 13.22 USCorEq1I 16.35 USCorEq2I 16.16 USLgCo 14.45 USLgValI 31.29 USMicroI 19.41 USSmValI 34.62 USSmallI 29.98 USTgtValInst 22.42 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 22.38 Davis NYVentA m 41.02 NYVentY 41.54 Dodge & Cox Bal 97.96 GlbStock 11.79 Income 13.77 IntlStk 44.01 Stock 167.30 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 10.96 Dreyfus AppreciaInv 52.10 Driehaus ActiveInc 10.74 Eaton Vance FltgRtI 9.14 FMI LgCap 20.97 FPA Cres d 33.27 NewInc d 10.26 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 38.89 Federated StrValI 5.92 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.44 AstMgr50 17.61 Bal 22.68 Bal K 22.67 BlChGrow 61.67 CapApr 34.50 CapInc d 9.98 Contra 92.01 ContraK 91.97 DivGrow 34.95 DivrIntl d 35.82 DivrIntlK d 35.77 EqInc 58.55 EqInc II 24.26 FF2015 12.77 FF2035 13.33 FF2040 9.42 Fidelity 41.84 FltRtHiIn d 9.95 FrdmK2015 14.27 FrdmK2020 14.88 FrdmK2025 15.46 FrdmK2030 15.73 FrdmK2035 16.21 FrdmK2040 16.30 FrdmK2045 16.63 Free2010 15.37 Free2020 15.61 Free2025 13.27 Free2030 16.15 GNMA 11.43 GrowCo 116.58 GrowInc 27.46 GrthCmpK 116.46 HiInc d 9.46 IntlDisc d 38.77 InvGrdBd 7.84 LatinAm d 31.66 LowPrStkK d 49.28 LowPriStk d 49.31 Magellan 90.92 MidCap d 39.56 MuniInc d 13.14 OTC 74.97 Puritan 21.09 PuritanK 21.08 SASEqF 13.71 SInvGrBdF 11.33 STMIdxF d 53.62 SesAl-SctrEqt 13.72 SesInmGrdBd 11.33 ShTmBond 8.60 SmCapDisc d 30.45 StratInc 11.09 Tel&Util 22.86 TotalBd 10.65 USBdIdx 11.57 USBdIdxInv 11.57 Value 104.85 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 25.97 NewInsI 26.42 Fidelity Select Biotech d 171.96 HealtCar d 182.14 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 64.94 500IdxInstl 64.94 500IdxInv 64.94 ExtMktIdAg d 51.65 IntlIdxAdg d 40.33 TotMktIdAg d 53.61

Beyond PCs

YTD Fidelity® Chg %Rtn SerBlueChipGrF10.34 +0.07 -2.9 SeriesGrowthCoF10.34+0.07 -2.3 -0.01 -7.7 First Eagle GlbA m 54.35 +0.21 +1.4 +0.22 +0.9 OverseasA m 23.68 +0.02 +2.5 FrankTemp-Frank ... +5.1 +0.05 +2.3 Fed TF A m 12.17 +0.09 -3.4 FrankTemp-Franklin 7.23 ... +5.8 +0.26 -1.7 CA TF A m +0.25 -3.9 GrowthA m 64.98 -0.24 -0.3 HY TF A m 10.22 ... +6.1 +0.05 +1.5 Income C m 2.51 ... +4.0 IncomeA m 2.49 +0.01 +4.6 +0.24 +0.1 IncomeAdv 2.47 ... +4.3 +0.11 -0.1 ... +4.3 -0.01 +2.7 NY TF A m 11.47 48.32 -0.04 -0.2 +0.23 +1.5 RisDvA m StrIncA m 10.59 -0.01 +2.3 -0.03 +3.7 USGovA m 6.51 -0.01 +1.8 +0.22 FrankTemp-Mutual +0.07 -1.2 33.90 +0.11 +0.5 +0.32 -2.1 Discov Z +0.30 -2.2 DiscovA m 33.39 +0.11 +0.5 Shares Z 28.56 +0.11 +0.8 ... +2.6 +0.06 +1.5 SharesA m 28.32 +0.11 +0.7 -0.01 +1.2 FrankTemp-Templeton 8.31 -0.01 +0.03 +0.3 Fgn A m +0.28 +0.3 GlBond C m 13.15 -0.03 +0.8 +0.20 -0.1 GlBondA m 13.13 -0.02 +0.9 +0.13 -2.0 GlBondAdv 13.09 -0.02 +1.0 +0.16 -2.4 GrowthA m 25.37 +0.02 +1.6 19.44 +0.04 +0.2 +0.12 -0.3 WorldA m -0.11 -2.7 GE S&SUSEq 54.40 +0.44 -0.6 -0.01 +4.4 +0.25 -0.3 GMO EmgMktsVI d 10.65 +0.05 -1.1 26.19 +0.11 +2.5 +0.03 +3.2 IntItVlIV QuIII 25.12 +0.21 +0.8 USCorEqVI 17.27 +0.13 +0.4 +0.18 -3.2 Goldman Sachs +0.16 -0.8 44.67 +0.27 +0.5 +0.15 -0.6 MidCpVaIs +0.12 -3.8 Harbor Bond 12.13 -0.02 +2.0 54.04 +0.47 -4.7 +0.16 +0.6 CapApInst IntlInstl 71.61 +0.46 +0.8 70.85 +0.46 +0.7 +0.35 -4.1 IntlInv b Hartford CapAprA m 45.45 +0.30 -2.6 +0.53 +6.4 +0.17 -0.7 CpApHLSIA 58.70 +0.35 -1.6 +0.17 -0.6 INVESCO +0.11 -0.6 CharterA m 22.17 +0.19 +1.4 +0.11 -0.8 ComstockA m 23.54 +0.20 -0.7 +0.12 -0.5 EqIncomeA m 10.67 +0.06 +0.5 ... +3.1 GrowIncA m 26.84 +0.23 -0.4 ... +3.0 IVA +0.01 +1.8 WorldwideI d 18.09 +0.03 +1.5 Ivy +0.06 -1.1 AssetStrA m 31.04 +0.06 -3.1 AssetStrC m 30.13 +0.06 -3.2 31.31 +0.06 -3.0 +0.39 +9.8 AsstStrgI JPMorgan 11.68 -0.01 +2.4 -0.09 -0.1 CoreBdUlt +0.14 -3.9 CoreBondA m 11.67 -0.01 +2.2 CoreBondSelect11.66 -0.01 +2.3 +0.12 -0.1 HighYldSel 8.10 ... +2.9 +0.05 +8.4 LgCapGrA m 29.92 +0.23 -5.9 LgCapGrSelect29.94 +0.23 -5.8 35.28 +0.18 +0.5 -0.01 +0.2 MidCpValI ... +0.2 ShDurBndSel 10.91 -0.01 +0.4 USLCpCrPS 27.41 +0.19 -1.2 -0.01 +1.4 +0.06 +2.5 Janus 42.57 +0.04 -1.0 +0.06 +1.5 GlbLfScT +0.02 +0.8 John Hancock 15.31 +0.05 +0.5 -0.14 +3.3 LifBa1 b 15.98 +0.07 -0.3 -0.10 +1.9 LifGr1 b Lazard +0.06 +0.3 +0.17 +10.8 EmgMkEqInst d19.01 +0.04 +1.8 +0.09 -1.0 Legg Mason +0.11 -0.9 CBAggressGrthA m185.34+1.31 +2.2 +0.11 -1.0 Longleaf Partners 33.65 +0.17 -0.3 +0.12 -0.4 LongPart +0.30 -0.7 Loomis Sayles 15.53 +0.02 +3.4 +0.08 -3.5 BdInstl 15.46 +0.02 +3.4 +0.15 -2.2 BdR b Lord Abbett +0.16 -3.2 15.55 +0.10 +0.4 +0.12 -1.5 AffiliatA m BondDebA m 8.25 +0.01 +2.7 ... +1.3 +0.18 -3.4 ShDurIncA m 4.56 ShDurIncC m 4.59 ... +1.1 +0.19 -0.9 ShDurIncF b 4.55 -0.01 +1.1 MFS +0.20 -0.9 IntlValA m 33.49 +0.16 -0.7 22.19 +0.16 -1.1 +0.49 +0.8 IsIntlEq TotRetA m 17.65 +0.07 +1.0 +0.07 +2.7 32.59 +0.23 -1.1 -0.01 +2.9 ValueA m 32.75 +0.23 -1.1 +0.21 +2.3 ValueI MainStay +1.29 -0.3 Mktfield 17.88 +0.06 -3.5 ... +2.9 Manning & Napier WrldOppA 9.21 +0.04 +1.8 +0.49 -0.1 Matthews Asian China d 21.38 +0.18 -6.4 18.62 +0.04 +14.4 +0.01 +0.3 India d Merger 15.99 +0.04 -0.1 ... +0.5 Merger b Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.73 -0.01 +2.4 +0.14 +0.5 TotRtBd b 10.73 -0.01 +2.3 +0.16 +0.9 Morgan Stanley MdCpGrI 42.38 +0.06 -6.5 -0.01 +0.7 Natixis 12.26 +0.01 +4.1 +0.11 -0.8 LSInvBdY LSStratIncA m 16.75 +0.03 +3.2 +0.04 +4.1 LSStratIncC m16.85 +0.03 +2.9 Neuberger Berman +0.01 +1.3 GenesisInstl 59.41 +0.40 -4.0 +0.04 +0.8 Northern 7.62 ... +3.5 +0.11 +0.1 HYFixInc d 12.30 +0.07 -0.3 +0.11 +0.2 IntlIndex d 22.67 +0.18 -0.4 +0.42 -2.7 StkIdx +0.23 -4.6 Oakmark 32.53 ... -0.4 +0.01 +2.5 EqIncI 26.33 +0.11 +0.69 -3.3 Intl I 63.63 +0.53 +0.69 -3.3 Oakmark I 40.98 +0.30 +2.3 +0.27 -1.2 Select I +0.06 -3.0 Oberweis +0.06 -2.9 ChinaOpp m 15.84 -0.09 -5.9 +0.33 +0.5 Old Westbury 7.93 +0.01 +0.4 +0.15 -0.5 GlbOppo +0.04 +0.2 GlbSmMdCp 17.04 +0.05 -0.8 LgCpStr 12.33 +0.08 -1.1 +0.06 -1.1 +0.05 -1.1 Oppenheimer +0.31 -1.9 DevMktA m 37.98 +0.30 -0.1 37.55 +0.29 -0.01 +0.8 DevMktY 77.44 +0.54 -1.7 +0.04 +0.2 GlobA m IntlGrY 37.88 +0.01 -0.7 +0.05 IntlGrowA m 38.04 +0.01 -0.8 +0.06 -0.3 +0.07 -0.8 MainStrA m 47.74 +0.43 -1.5 ... +0.9 +0.08 -1.0 SrFltRatA m 8.40 4.17 -0.01 +2.3 +0.08 -1.0 StrIncA m +0.08 -1.0 Oppenheimer Rocheste +0.04 +0.4 FdMuniA m 14.92 -0.03 +6.5 Osterweis +0.05 ... +2.1 +0.04 -0.4 OsterStrInc d 11.99 +0.07 -0.9 PIMCO 12.36 ... +2.9 -0.02 +2.6 AllAssetI 10.19 ... +3.6 +0.69 -2.2 AllAuthIn 6.02 ... +9.7 +0.22 -1.0 ComRlRStI 11.70 ... +3.3 +0.69 -2.1 DivIncInst ... +2.5 EMFdIdPLARSTIns9.80 ... +1.2 10.23 ... +1.4 -0.07 -4.3 EMktCurI 10.96 ... +3.9 -0.01 +2.9 EmMktsIns 9.50 ... +3.1 +0.03 +1.3 EmgLclBdI 10.73 ... +2.7 +0.07 -0.3 ForBdInstl 9.72 ... +2.8 +0.07 -0.3 HiYldIs ... +3.3 +0.75 -1.6 IncomeA m 12.49 ... +3.4 +0.16 +0.1 IncomeD b 12.49 12.49 ... +3.4 ... +4.7 IncomeInl 11.22 ... +8.2 +0.10 -3.1 LgDrTRtnI ... +8.0 +0.09 -0.2 LgTmCrdIn 12.39 10.37 ... +0.8 +0.09 -0.2 LowDrIs ... +14.6 +0.11 -0.7 RERRStgC m 3.79 11.29 ... +3.2 -0.02 +2.8 RealRet 9.88 ... +0.6 +0.39 -0.6 ShtTermIs ... +1.7 +0.11 -0.7 StkPlARShStrIn 2.76 10.84 -0.02 +1.8 -0.01 +2.8 TotRetA m -0.01 +0.5 TotRetAdm b 10.84 -0.02 +1.9 +0.21 -2.6 TotRetC m 10.84 -0.02 +1.6 10.84 -0.02 +2.0 -0.01 +3.3 TotRetIs +0.10 +5.7 TotRetrnD b 10.84 -0.02 +1.9 10.84 -0.02 +1.9 -0.01 +2.9 TotlRetnP ... +1.2 -0.02 +2.6 UnconstrBdIns 11.19 -0.02 +2.6 PRIMECAP Odyssey 28.93 +0.09 -2.4 +0.56 +1.2 AggGr Parnassus 36.36 +0.29 -0.6 +0.17 -1.1 EqIncInv +0.17 -1.0 Permanent Portfolio 44.26 +0.16 +2.8 -0.48 -5.4 Pioneer +0.57 +2.2 PioneerA m 38.79 +0.32 -0.8 Principal 11.70 ... -1.8 +0.53 -0.4 DivIntI 14.24 +0.05 +0.3 +0.53 -0.4 L/T2020I 14.38 +0.05 -0.3 +0.53 -0.4 L/T2030I 12.27 +0.09 -3.2 +0.19 -1.7 LCGrIInst +0.14 -0.2 Prudential Investmen +0.39 -0.7 JenMidCapGrZ 39.15 +0.21 -3.3

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$26.56 INTC The consumer shift away from $30 $21.83 personal computers and toward tablets and smartphones has 25 hurt Intel's sales. The company, which supplies ’14 20 chips for the majority of PC processors, has tried to offset est. Operating $0.40 $0.37 the decline with higher sales of EPS chips for servers, phones and 1Q ’13 1Q ’14 tablets. The shift helped boost Price-earnings ratio: 14 Intel’s earnings in the fourth based on trailing 12 month results quarter despite flat demand for Dividend: $0.90 Div. yield: 3.4% its PC chips. Intel reports first-quarter earnings today. Source: FactSet

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9 • Daily Corinthian

Variety

BEETLE BAILEY

Tuesday, April 15, 2014

Crossword Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis

BLONDIE

HI & LOIS

BC

ACROSS 1 Wire insulator 5 Australian gemstone 9 Dressed 13 They’re found in veins 14 Zany escapade 16 Saintly ring 17 Yellow sticky brand 19 Eric of “Spamalot” 20 Color 21 Manicurist’s concern 22 “Breaking Bad” award 24 Out of bed 26 Caffeination station 30 Vessel for the Mad Hatter 32 Fast-running bird 33 Kibbutz country 36 18th-century composer Thomas 37 Kenya neighbor: Abbr. 40 Crisis phone service 43 “Breaking Bad” law org. 44 Journey 46 Shed, with “off” 48 Solar or lunar phenomenon 51 Hiss and hum 55 Café serving group 58 Flawless 59 British “bye-bye” 60 Tees off 62 Electronic eavesdropping org. 63 Jalopy 65 Composer’s output, and where to find the last words of 17-, 26-, 40- and 55Across 68 Sicilian volcano 69 Golf targets 70 Quick gander 71 Light bulb unit 72 Circular current 73 Respectful titles

DOWN 1 Part of Uncle Sam’s outfit 2 Turn on 3 Pre-euro Spanish coin 4 Repair shop fig. 5 Penta- plus three 6 Lose one’s cool 7 2014 Olympics skating analyst Ohno 8 Replayed tennis serve 9 Fire-breathing Greek monster 10 1960s White House nickname 11 Every one 12 Anonymous Jane 15 Snorkeling areas 18 Arrival en masse 23 Bumped into 25 Here, to Henri 27 Folded manuscript sheet 28 Clearasil target 29 Actress Perlman 31 Expert 34 On a cruise, say 35 Angled pipe fitting 37 Meat-andpotatoes dish 38 Ocean predator

39 Combatively supportive 41 Religious sister 42 Self-absorption 45 Rain-on-the-roof rhythm 47 Kept secret 49 Hollywood hrs. 50 Money in the mattress, e.g. 52 Karate instructor 53 More like child’s play

54 Men’s Wearhouse items 56 Chase flies or grounders 57 Let loose 61 Online crafts marketplace 63 Chop with an ax 64 SFO posting 66 Gardening tool 67 Portfolioincreasing market moves

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

xwordeditor@aol.com

By Annemarie Brethauer (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

04/15/14

04/15/14

Man worried fiancee will go back to old habits WIZARD OF ID

DILBERT

GARFIELD

FORT KNOX

PICKLES

Dear Annie: I am 27 and am engaged to my 26-year-old fiancee. However, she recently told me about her college days, which included a lot of sex with both men and women, sometimes in groups. She said she really enjoyed it, but it is in the past. I find it difficult to understand why she didn’t tell me this long ago, and I wonder where her head is now. How can I trust her to be honest with me and not fall back into her old ways? I mean, if you had a great time at Disneyland, wouldn’t you want to go back? — Dismayed Dear Dismayed: Not necessarily. Your fiancee didn’t tell you this earlier because she didn’t think your relationship was solid enough to withstand her confession. Frankly, we don’t believe couples need to tell each other every detail about prior relationships. It can poison the well. Partners should know about previous engagements, marriages and children, but other romantic entanglements don’t need to be confessed unless they will have an impact down the

Annie’s Mailbox line. By telling you that she had sex with women and in groups, you are now wondering whether your fiancee is bisexual and will want group sex again. But it’s not like Disneyland. A lot of college kids engage in rather adventurous sexual escapades because they are experimenting and sampling everything. It doesn’t mean she is still interested in any of this, and you aren’t giving her the opportunity to prove she has outgrown it. Nonetheless, such concerns merit further discussion. Please get into premarital counseling to see whether you can work through this. But we caution you: If her prior life means you will never trust her, we don’t recommend marriage. Dear Annie: Sorry, but your answer to “Grinch in Arizona” could have been better. She said she and

her husband say in advance that they are giving donations to an animal shelter instead of presents, but her stepdaughter keeps giving them gifts. You said they should bring a card from the animal shelter saying the donation had been made in their honor. Giving a donation to “Grinch’s” favorite charity is not a gift to the family. It would be much better to tell the family you are giving donations and ask whether they have a favorite charity. If not, then Grinch could suggest their animal shelter. — Cheryl Dear Cheryl: Since this couple made it clear in advance that this was their holiday policy and they wanted no gifts in return, we thought it was acceptable. But many readers agree with you. Annie’s Snippet for Income Tax Day (credit William Simon): The nation should have a tax system that looks like someone designed it on purpose. Please email your questions to anniesmailbox@ comcast.net, or write to: Annie’s Mailbox, c/o Creators Syndicate, 737 3rd Street, Hermosa Beach, CA 90254.


10 • Tuesday, April 15, 2014 • Daily Corinthian

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(N) 10pm Live line The Voice “The Playoffs About a Growing Chicago Fire “A Heavy News (N) Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth MeyContinue” Boy (N) Up Weight” (N) ers Pioneers of TeleviThe Address (N) Life-NaYou’ve Waiting for Tavis Newsline sion (N) thaniel Gone God Smiley How I Met How I Met How I Met Parks/Rec- Parks/Rec} ››› Under Siege (92) A Navy cook thwarts a Witches Are Real reat reat plot to hijack a battleship. Pioneers of TeleviThe Address (N) Lincoln at Gettysburg Charlie Rose (N) World sion (N) News Glee Artie tests positive New Girl Mindy Fox 13 News--9PM (N) Fox 13 TMZ (N) Dish Nation Access for an STD. (N) Project News (N) Hollyw’d Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The Listener (N) The Listener (N) Without a Trace The Originals “The Big Supernatural “Meta Fic- PIX11 News at Ten (N) Seinfeld The Arsenio Hall Show Seinfeld Uneasy” (N) tion” (N) Erotic } ›› There’s Something About Mary (98) Cam- } ›› The Purge (13) Ethan Hawke, Girl’s } Me, Guide Traveler eron Diaz, Matt Dillon. 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(N) Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) Pete Hol- Conan Theory Theory Theory Theory Theory Theory mes Minute to Win It The Chase FamFeud FamFeud Minute to Win It Baggage Baggage King/Hill King/Hill Cleve Cleve American American Fam Guy Fam Guy Chicken Boon Gilligan Gilligan Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Cleve Soul Man King King Rise UFC Fox 1 on MLB 162 MLB Whiparound FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) (:37) Fargo A man meets an insurance (6:30) } ›› Contraband (12, Action) Mark Wahl- Fargo A man meets an insurance salesman. (N) salesman. berg, Kate Beckinsale. 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Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Coverage coming this week includes Rebel Road Trip, Community Egg Hunt, Contraband Camp Symposium and plans for the SoCo District.

Signs of an abuser apply to all DEAR ABBY: I read your Jan. 8 column about the warning signs of an abuser. Would you use your influence to say that men are also victims of abuse? My son was in a three-year relationship with a woman Abigail who scored 15 Van Buren out of 15 on your list. We Dear Abby knew it was a toxic relationship, but he couldn’t see that. The night he came to us for help, battered and bloody, I finally took a stand. It took six months to get her out of his life. My son was ashamed to be a battered man, and she had told him that men who call 911 go to jail. It kept him from calling. Please, Abby, help to change that. If you use this, please keep me anonymous. He thinks I’m an “interfering mom,” but at least he’s not being abused anymore. I love him and miss him terribly. -- INTERFERING MOM DEAR MOM: I’m glad you wrote so I can emphasize that abusers can be members of both sexes, from every economic level and sexual orientation. I received a TON of mail about this: DEAR ABBY: Thank you for including both “he and she” in the

warning signs of abusers. My second marriage was a sad and unhealthy rebound affair. My ex was attractive, talented and host to multiple addictions -- risky sexual encounters with men and women, cocaine, alcohol and marijuana. I became aware of her blackouts and outrageous behavior just before our wedding. I finally left after two years to avoid committing a crime in response to her physical abuse, chronic infidelities, psychological cruelty and pathological intoxication. Please urge men to report their abusers, file charges and flee bad situations! I had no way of knowing what lay ahead for me back then. Do you have advice for other men contemplating marriage to a pretty party girl? Today I’m happily married to a deeply beautiful and noble woman, and grateful to have found her. -- SET FREE IN NORTH CAROLINA DEAR SET FREE: I think you’ve stated it well. All I can add is that men who suffer physical abuse at the hands of a partner should go to an emergency room for treatment so their injuries can be documented, then file a formal complaint and end the relationship. DEAR ABBY: Gay people need to read those warning signs because abusers abound in the gay community, too.

I have gay and lesbian friends who were involved with abusers. Gay and lesbian centers offer counseling for this. LGBT people face the same problems as straights do. -- MIKE IN DAYTONA DEAR ABBY: I spent four years in a relationship before I realized I was being abused. My lady friend pushed for a lifelong commitment within a month of our meeting, was jealous and controlling, shut my friends out, cursed and hit me on more than one occasion and, when I protested, she’d say she was “just trying to get my attention,” or “I only got what I deserved.” When I finally told her I was leaving, she threatened to kill me. I have since learned that lots of men suffer psychological damage and physical danger from an abusive spouse or partner. Please inform your male readers they can get help from a skilled therapist or counselor by calling the Domestic Abuse Helpline for Men and Women at 888-7HELPLINE (888-743-5754) in the U.S. and Canada. The website is DAHMW.org. -- PROFESSIONAL MAN IN ATLANTA (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). You can’t have a bold day and a mistake-free day in the same 24-hour period. Luckily, in today’s case, you boldly will make the kind of mistakes you’ll later be glad for. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Avoiding drudgery will take a bit of planning, and any effort you make in this regard will be worthwhile. It will keep you from executing your task list as though each item were a painful duty. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). While you may be very happy for those who have succeeded in a certain area, you may also find their smug contentedness supremely annoying -- an understandable reaction. CANCER (June 22-July 22). For a wanderer, moving forward is a sign of success. You don’t always identify with this type, but right now there’s a benefit to staying on the move without a worry as to where you’re going. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Whether

you’re tackling a project or creating a social environment, your dilemma is the same: Whom should you include in the group? Your decision will have an impact on the entire tone of your day. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You believe that life should be lived deliberately, and your actions inspire others to live that way, too. Knowing your environment well and being confident about your place in it will help. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Sometimes you enjoy wondering what the future will be like, but today there’s great pleasure to be had by those who are able to ignore it completely and live in the moment. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). If you keep thinking about the tasks you have to do instead of thinking about the pleasure there is to be had, life will become mighty dull, indeed. There’s nothing wrong with making fun a priority. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec.

21). As long as you dare, you can’t lose. If you succeed, there will be many rewards. If you don’t, you’ll be regaling others with stories of your adventures for years to come. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You don’t want to give up a beloved activity, and you won’t have to. It’s possible for you to be several things at once. You can integrate your talents instead of choosing between them. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Just because you’re not looking forward to something doesn’t mean you won’t enjoy it while it’s happening. In fact, the lower your expectations the more likely you are to have a surprisingly good time. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You deserve to have fun, but that’s not really the point. Why do you have to be deserving to have an enjoyable life? Make arrangements now so that your week will be stocked with pleasant activities.


Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, April 15, 2014 • 11

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12 • Daily Corinthian

Brief Kossuth’s opening-round match with North Pontotoc was pushed back a day due to rain. The Division 1-3A champions will now face the Division 2 runners-up today at 4 at Crossroads Regional Park in the opening round of the Class 3A Tennis Playoffs. The winner of the seven-match bout will advance to the quarterfinals. The Division 1-3A softball game between Alcorn Central and Kossuth was also postponed. The rivalry contest, which had already been pushed back once, will now be played Monday at Alcorn Central.

Local Schedule Today Baseball Mooreville @ Central, 6 Itawamba @ Corinth, 7 Belmont @ Kossuth, 7 Softball Corinth @ Shannon, 5:30 Mooreville @ Central, 5:30 Golf Division 1-4A @ Shiloh Ridge Tennis Class 3A Playoffs North Pontotoc-Kossuth, 4  

Wednesday Track Division 1-3A @ Tish Co.  

Thursday Baseball Corinth @ Itawamba, 6 Wheeler @ Biggersville, 7 Softball Mooreville @ Kossuth, 5 Central @ Booneville, 5 Pontotoc @ Corinth, 5:30  

Friday Baseball Thrasher @ Central, Noon Softball Baldwyn @ Corinth, 5:30

  Saturday Baseball McNairy @ Central, 1 Wheeler @ Corinth, 1 Kossuth @ Pontotoc, 2 Pine Grove @ Biggersville, 1 Pine Grove @ Central, 5

Left 3

Mason impresses in spring game The Associated Press

ATHENS, Ga. — An injury late last season gave Hutson Mason a head start on replacing record-setting Aaron Murray as Georgia’s quarterback. The fifth-year senior cemented his place atop the depth chart in Saturday’s G-Day spring football team, leading the Red first-team offense to a 27-24 win over the Black. Meanwhile, it is a free-for-all on defense where new coordinator Jeremy Pruitt has wiped the slate clean. “The guys on defense will all tell you that no one knows who is going to play where, who is going to start and who will do what,” coach Mark Richt said. “This offseason will determine a lot.” Mason completed 18 of 27 passes Saturday for 241 yards and one touchdown. All but three of the Red team’s 27 points came with Mason at the helm. He might have had another touchdown but junior tailback Todd Gurley fumbled through the back of the end zone on the opening drive of the game. “He had a good day today,” said Richt of Mason. “His other two scrimmages were better than today. He is very knowledgeable and comfortable. He is accurate. He is a competitor. I know he is excited about this next season.” Mason thought about transferring while Murray was setting records. “My pride was telling me one thing and my heart was telling me something else,” Mason said. With Mason directing the offense, the Reds drove to a 34-yard Marshall Morgan field goal, a 10-yard TD pass to Reggie Davis, a 2-yard scoring run by Gurley and a 1-yard dive by Brendan Douglas. Redshirt freshman Brice Ramsey came on late to lead the Reds to another Morgan field goal, this one from 30 yards. Please see MASON | 13

Sports

Tuesday, April 15, 2014

Schools urged to discuss unions Associated Press

INDIANAPOLIS — The NCAA contends that unionization by college athletes could lead to fewer scholarships and championships as well as a drop in academic support and career counseling. In a set of talking points issued to school leaders late last week, college sports’ largest governing body urged school leaders have a unified voice on the topic that could dramatically alter college athletics. This document includes some traditional points of emphasis for the NCAA — that

school leaders want athletes to focus on their classwork, the NCAA has liberalized rules to allow athletic departments to purchase items such as suits and members continue to work on legislation to provide money to cover the full cost-of-attendance. But the NCAA also warned that “scholarships would be cut or eliminated. The number of championship experiences would be dramatically reduced. Smaller sports would lose funding.” It also said support services such as academic support, career counseling and tutoring could all be “cut significantly

or eliminated.” “Do we really want to signal to society and high school students that making money is the reason to come play a sport in college, as opposed to getting an education, which will benefit you for a lifetime?” the NCAA memo reads. “That’s not the message I want to send.” The talking points were issued as the National Labor Relations Board weighs a decision by a regional NLRB official clearing the way for football players at Northwestern to form what would be the nation’s first union for college athletes. The NCAA, Big Ten

Conference and Northwestern all oppose the move, and the school has appealed. A player vote is planned on April 25 and the topic has dominated college athletics for weeks amid speculation that the effort, along with antitrust and other lawsuits against the NCAA, could change the very nature of amateur sports. The NCAA said the talking points were provided as a guide or starting point for school officials to share their own views. “As a membership organiPlease see UNIONS | 13

Anderson named to NJCAA AllAmerican Team BY ADAM GORE LetsGoICC.com

FULTON — Itawamba Community College sophomore guard Alex Anderson was recently named National Junior College Athletic Association (NJCAA) Division I Men’s Basketball secondteam All-American. Anderson averaged 16.7 points, 4.6 assists, 2.5 rebounds and 1.2 steals per game to help lead the Indians to their first Mississippi Association of Community and Junior Colleges (MACJC) Championship since 2008 and the quarterfinals of the NJCAA Region XXII tournament.The sophomore from Memphis, Tenn., is the first NJCAA All-American selection for the Indians’ basketball program since, 2008,

when former Indians turned Alabama Crimson Tide basketball star Anthony Brock (Little Rock, AR) was a secondteam selection. Anderson along with Johnthan McGee (Jackson), Tory Rice (Starkville), Lytia Coleman (Memphis, TN) and Latoya Collins (Jackson) will represent the ICC men and women basketball programs in the MACJC All-Star Basketball games this Friday night at the BrackeenWood Physical Education Building on the Decatur campus of East Central Community College. For more information on ICC basketball and the eight other intercollegiate athletic programs, follow ICC Athletics on Twitter (@LetsGoICC) and visit LetsGoICC.com.

Photo by ICCImages.com

ICC sophomore guard Alex Anderson has been named to the NJCAA All-American second-team.

Michigan State’s Harris entering draft Associated Press

Gary Harris is going pro, thanks in part to coach Tom Izzo’s recommendation. The Michigan State shooting guard is entering the NBA draft, choosing to skip his last two years of college. “It’s time to follow my dream,” Harris said in a statement released by the school. Izzo told reporters after the season that he would advise Harris to make the jump to the league if his research led him to believe the native of Fishers, Ind., would be among the top guards drafted in June. “Not only do I fully support and celebrate Gary’s decision, but after my infor-

mation gathering process, I recommend it,” Izzo said in a statement. “I expect Gary to be a high pick in the draft, but more importantly, I know that he is well prepared for a long career.” Harris averaged a teamhigh 16.7 points last season, helping his team win 29 games, including the Big Ten tournament championship. He shot 43 percent overall and made 81 of 230 3-point shots. Harris was an Associated Press All-America honorable mention, All-Big Ten and all-conference defensive player. The 6-foot-4 Harris, who was voted team MVP by his teammates and the media,

was among 15 finalists for the Wooden Award last season. “My two seasons at Michigan State have been an amazing experience,” Harris said. “I have a lifetime of memories, including some incredible games in some incredible places, NCAA Tournaments, and cutting down the nets after a Big Ten tournament championship.” He scored 1,025 points in two seasons, becoming the third player in program history to reach the 1,000-point mark as a sophomore. The other two were Magic Johnson and Mike Robinson. Last year, Harris became the first player in Michigan State history to be named

Big Ten freshman of the year and to be voted MVP by his teammates. After debating whether to be a one-and-done player, he chose to become a sophomore. “Just like last season, I had to make a tough decision,” Harris said. “There hasn’t been a single day where I regretted my decision to return for my sophomore season. It was the right decision for me and I’m better prepared for a successful NBA career because of it. On top of that, I have another season of memories from being around this year’s team.” Michigan State has not anPlease see HARRIS | 13

Reds’ Chapman throws off mound, first time since hit Associated Press

CINCINNATI — Reds closer Aroldis Chapman threw off a mound on Monday for the first time since he was hit in the forehead by a line drive during spring training. The left-hander threw 25 pitches in the bullpen before Cincinnati opened a series against the Pittsburgh Pirates. The Reds will gradu-

ally increase his activities and hope to have him back sometime in May. Chapman sustained fractures above his left eye and his nose when he was hit by Salvador Perez’s line drive on March 19 during a relief appearance against Kansas City. He had a plate inserted in the forehead the next day. Chapman has to be careful

not to get hit in the forehead while it heals, so he’s restricted to working out and throwing on his own. General manager Walt Jocketty and manager Bryan Price watched his bullpen session on Monday. “He threw all of his pitches, including his slider,” Price said. “He was sharp, extremely enthusiastic and happy to

be out there, as we all were. It was exciting.” There are a lot more steps before he can get back into a game. He’ll throw in the bullpen a few more times before the Reds allow him to pitch to some of their hitters. “It was an obvious and esPlease see REDS’ | 13

Phelps racing himself in swimming comeback in 2016 The Associated Press

Michael Phelps will be facing quite an opponent when he returns to the pool. His legacy. The most decorated Olympian ever is coming out of retirement to swim next week in Arizona. It will be his first competitive meet since the 2012 London Olympics, where he won the last of his 18 golds and 22 medals over-

all — a staggering total no one else comes close to. The swimmer’s camp is low-keying the comeback, refusing even to acknowledge it’s the first step toward competing at the 2016 Rio Games though everyone knows Phelps wouldn’t be going to all this trouble (drug testing, training five days a week) if he wasn’t gunning for the only meet that really matters.

By taking that approach, Phelps has left himself with plenty of wiggle room should his comeback fail to meet his own incredibly high standards. Rest assured, he doesn’t want to wash out like others who bailed on retirement, including fellow swimmers Ian Thorpe and Janet Evans. Both attempted to qualify for the London Olympics and didn’t even make it

past their national trials, a sad epitaph to their brilliant careers. Phelps’ coach, Bob Bowman, insisted nothing can take away from Phelps’ impact on the sport, no matter what happens over the next week or month or two years. “His legacy is sealed,” BowPlease see PHELPS | 13


13 • Daily Corinthian

Scoreboard

UNIONS

Auto racing

White Sox (Quintana 1-0), 1:10 p.m. Kansas City (Vargas 1-0) at Minnesota (Correia 0-1), 1:10 p.m. Houston (Oberholtzer 0-2) at Texas (M.Perez 1-0), 2:05 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Colon 1-1) at L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 1-1), 2:35 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 0-0) at San Diego (T.Ross 0-2), 3:10 p.m. Oakland (Kazmir 2-0) at Seattle (C.Young 0-0), 3:10 p.m. Boston (Doubront 1-1) at N.Y. Yankees (Nova 1-1), 7:05 p.m. Monday’s Games Tampa Bay at Baltimore, 6:05 p.m. Seattle at Texas, 7:05 p.m. Oakland at L.A. Angels, 9:05 p.m.

Sprint: Bojangles’ CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12

zation, it is our responsibility to provide accurate and timely information on matters impacting college sports,” spokeswoman Stacey Osburn said Monday in an email. “Our members requested facts and data on pay-forplay because there was so much misinformation in the media, based in part on public statements from those who are advancing the union movement and those who have brought suit against the NCAA.” NCAA President Mark Emmert has been a longtime opponent of a pay-for-play proposal for college athletes, repeatedly pointing out the complexity it would create for Title IX compliance and whether a starting quarterback should be “paid” more than a backup kicker or a volleyball player. Just last week at the Final Four, Emmert expressed concern about unionization, too. This document, however, urges school leaders to join the debate by discussing other potential problems. “While advocates of professionalizing college sports make their arguments seem simple, they’re not,” according to the document. “The nega-

tive impact of turning these students into paid employees would be vast.” Emmert has supported legislation that would provide money beyond the allowable limits for tuition, room and board, books and fees and a provision to give athletes access to as much food as other students on campus as well as unlimited snacks in and out of season. This document reiterates those points. “Our members believe in addressing some of the legitimate concerns that critics have raised, like providing the full cost of attendance - to help pay for that trip home or to grab a movie and dinner - particularly for those students with limited economic means,” it said. But overall, the NCAA is opposed to unionization and is asking school leaders to speak with a unified voice. “Yes, we need to reevaluate some of the current rules,” the document said. “But completely throwing away a system that has helped literally millions of students over the past decade alone attend college is absolutely not the answer.”

HARRIS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12

nounced if Branden Dawson will return as a senior or join Harris in the draft. Dawson averaged a career-high 11.2 points last season. The 6-foot-6 forward flashed some of his potential, scoring a career-high 26 points in an NCAA tournament win over

Harvard and scoring 24 points in his next game, helping the fourth-seeded Spartans beat topseeded Virginia in the round of 16. After scoring in double digits for six straight games, Dawson scored just five points in the season-ending loss to the seventh-seeded Huskies.

PHELPS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12

man told The Associated Press on Monday. It should help that Phelps is planning to swim less-strenuous races and fewer events than he did in his prime. And he’s still only 28, far from over the hill as an athlete. “He wouldn’t be doing this if he didn’t think he could do it,” said Dara Torres, who pulled off numerous comebacks and won three silver medals at the 2008 Beijing Olympics at age 41. How impressive is Phelps’ legacy? Here’s a look at five of his most memorable moments: GREAT HAUL OF CHINA: Phelps will forever be linked to his remarkable performance in Beijing, where he won eight gold medals (five individual, three relays) to break Mark Spitz’s iconic Olympic record. Only 11 other athletes have won as many gold medals in their careers as Phelps won during that magical

week in China. For good measure, he set or was part of seven world records. The only time he missed out might have been his most impressive triumph — rallying to beat Milorad Cavic by one-hundredth of a second in the 100-meter butterfly. D O U B L I N G DOWN: Phelps became the first swimmer to set world records in two different events on the same day at the 2003 world championships in Barcelona. He took down the mark in the 100-meter butterfly during a semifinal heat and smashed his own record in the final of the 200 individual medley about an hour later. LONDON CALLING: After serving a three-month suspension over an embarrassing bong picture and facing doubts about whether he wanted to keep competing, Phelps returned for his fourth Olympics in 2012.

MASON CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12

But redshirt sophomore Faton Bauta had his best day at the spring, completing 16 of 28 passes for 232 yards and two TDs, with one interception. “Faton made a wise decision to wear a regularcolor jersey,” Richt said. “He was able to show what he can do athletically.” Leading the Black team, Bauta matched Mason point for point. A.J. Turman had two short rushing touchdowns, and Uriah LeMay caught a 41-

yard scoring pass from Bauta. Thomas Pritchard kicked a 29-yard field goal. The other quarterbacks wore black shirts, a signal they were off limits to the defense. Richt felt it robbed the defense of some momentum. “I kind of feel their pain when they can’t hit the quarterback,” said Richt. “You never know they might get a sack or a strip that might be a momentum swing.” Sam linebacker Leonard Floyd agreed. “It is different when you get close and have to slow up.”

Southern 500 lineup After Friday qualifying; race today at Darlington Raceway, Darlington, S.C. Lap length: 1.366 miles

Baseball N.L. standings, schedule East Division W L Pct GB Washington 7 3 .700 — Atlanta 6 4 .600 1 Miami 5 6 .455 2½ New York 4 6 .400 3 Philadelphia 4 6 .400 3 Central Division W L Pct GB Milwaukee 8 2 .800 — Pittsburgh 6 4 .600 2 St. Louis 5 5 .500 3 Chicago 4 6 .400 4 Cincinnati 3 8 .273 5½ West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 7 4 .636 — San Francisco 7 4 .636 — Colorado 5 6 .455 2 San Diego 4 6 .400 2½ Arizona 4 9 .308 4 ___ Friday’s Games Philadelphia 6, Miami 3 Tampa Bay 2, Cincinnati 1 Atlanta 7, Washington 6, 10 innings Milwaukee 4, Pittsburgh 2 Chicago Cubs 6, St. Louis 3, 11 innings L.A. Dodgers 6, Arizona 0 L.A. Angels 5, N.Y. Mets 4, 11 innings San Diego 6, Detroit 0 San Francisco 6, Colorado 5 Saturday’s Games Tampa Bay 1, Cincinnati 0 Chicago Cubs at St. Louis Colorado at San Francisco Miami at Philadelphia Pittsburgh at Milwaukee Washington at Atlanta L.A. Dodgers at Arizona Detroit at San Diego N.Y. Mets at L.A. Angels Today’s Games Tampa Bay (C.Ramos 0-0) at Cincinnati (Cingrani 0-1), 12:10 p.m. Miami (H.Alvarez 0-2) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 0-1), 12:35 p.m. Washington (G.Gonzalez 2-0) at Atlanta (Harang 1-1), 12:35 p.m. Pittsburgh (Morton 0-0) at Milwaukee (Lohse 1-1), 1:10 p.m. Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 0-0) at St. Louis (Wacha 1-0), 1:15 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Colon 1-1) at L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 1-1), 2:35 p.m. Colorado (Chatwood 0-0) at San Francisco (Hudson 2-0), 3:05 p.m. Detroit (Scherzer 0-0) at San Diego (T.Ross 0-2), 3:10 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Haren 1-0) at Arizona (Cahill 0-3), 3:10 p.m. Monday’s Games Atlanta at Philadelphia, 6:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, 6:10 p.m. Washington at Miami, 6:10 p.m. St. Louis at Milwaukee, 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets at Arizona, 8:40 p.m. Colorado at San Diego, 9:10 p.m.

Basketball NBA standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB y--Miami 54 25 .684 — y-Indiana 54 26 .675 ½ x-Chicago 47 32 .595 7 y-Toronto 46 33 .582 8 x-Brooklyn 43 36 .544 11 x-Washington 41 38 .519 13 x-Charlotte 40 39 .506 14 Atlanta 36 43 .456 18 New York 34 45 .430 20 Cleveland 32 48 .400 22½ Detroit 29 51 .363 25½ Boston 24 55 .304 30 Orlando 23 56 .291 31 Philadelphia 17 62 .215 37 Milwaukee 15 64 .190 39 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB z-San Antonio 62 18 .775 — y-Oklahoma City 58 21 .734 3½ y-L.A. Clippers 56 24 .700 6 x-Houston 52 27 .658 9½ x-Portland 52 28 .650 10 x-Golden State 49 30 .620 12½ Dallas 48 32 .600 14 Memphis 47 32 .595 14½ Phoenix 47 32 .595 14½ Minnesota 40 39 .506 21½ Denver 35 44 .443 26½ New Orleans 32 47 .405 29½ Sacramento 27 53 .338 35 L.A. Lakers 25 54 .316 36½ Utah 24 55 .304 37½ x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division ––– Friday’s Games Washington 96, Orlando 86 New York 108, Toronto 100 Atlanta 93, Brooklyn 88 Boston 106, Charlotte 103 Miami 98, Indiana 86 Chicago 106, Detroit 98 Minnesota 112, Houston 110 Oklahoma City 116, New Orleans 94 Memphis 117, Philadelphia 95 Milwaukee 119, Cleveland 116 San Antonio 112, Phoenix 104 Portland 111, Utah 99 Golden State 112, L.A. Lakers 95 Saturday’s Games L.A. Clippers 117, Sacramento 101 Milwaukee at Washington Philadelphia at Charlotte Boston at Cleveland Miami at Atlanta New Orleans at Houston Phoenix at Dallas Utah at Denver Today’s Games Oklahoma City at Indiana, Noon Toronto at Detroit, 2:30 p.m. Orlando at Brooklyn, 5 p.m. Chicago at New York, 6:30 p.m. Golden State at Portland, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Sacramento, 8 p.m. Memphis at L.A. Lakers, 8:30 p.m. Monday’s Games Miami at Washington, 6 p.m. Boston at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. Milwaukee at Toronto, 6 p.m. Charlotte at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. Orlando at Chicago, 7 p.m. San Antonio at Houston, 7 p.m. Oklahoma City at New Orleans, 7 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Utah, 8 p.m. Memphis at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Minnesota at Golden State, 9:30 p.m..

A.L. standings, schedule East Division W L Pct GB Tampa Bay 7 5 .583 — Toronto 6 5 .545 ½ New York 6 6 .500 1 Boston 5 7 .417 2 Baltimore 4 6 .400 2 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 5 3 .625 — Chicago 6 6 .500 1 Cleveland 6 6 .500 1 Minnesota 5 6 .455 1½ Kansas City 4 6 .400 2 West Division W L Pct GB Seattle 6 3 .667 — Oakland 6 4 .600 ½ Los Angeles 5 5 .500 1½ Texas 5 5 .500 1½ Houston 4 7 .364 3 ___ Friday’s Games Boston 4, N.Y. Yankees 2 Toronto 2, Baltimore 0 Tampa Bay 2, Cincinnati 1 Texas 1, Houston 0, 12 innings Chicago White Sox 9, Cleveland 6 Minnesota 10, Kansas City 1 L.A. Angels 5, N.Y. Mets 4, 11 innings San Diego 6, Detroit 0 Seattle 6, Oakland 4 Saturday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 7, Boston 4 Tampa Bay 1, Cincinnati 0 Cleveland 12, Chicago White Sox 6 Minnesota 7, Kansas City 1 Toronto at Baltimore Houston at Texas Detroit at San Diego N.Y. Mets at L.A. Angels Oakland at Seattle Today’s Games Tampa Bay (C.Ramos 0-0) at Cincinnati (Cingrani 0-1), 12:10 p.m. Toronto (Buehrle 2-0) at Baltimore (Jimenez 0-2), 12:35 p.m. Cleveland (Kluber 1-1) at Chicago

NBA scoring leaders THROUGH APRIL 11 SCORING G FG FT PTS Durant, OKC 78 813 676 2488 Anthony, NYK 76 736 457 2095 James, MIA 76 757 435 2062 Love, MIN 74 623 482 1908 Harden, HOU 71 535 558 1802 Griffin, LAC 78 700 468 1879 Curry, GOL 76 626 295 1794 Aldridge, POR 68 641 292 1577 DeRozan, TOR 77 592 506 1752 Cousins, SAC 69 566 415 1547 Jefferson, CHA 70 672 181 1528 George, IND 79 571 396 1717 Nowitzki, DAL 78 613 331 1682 Irving, CLE 69 523 280 1448 Lillard, POR 80 547 366 1673 Davis, NOR 67 522 348 1394 Thomas, SAC 70 488 345 1447 Dragic, PHX 74 540 313 1515 Gay, SAC 71 528 315 1435 Wall, WAS 79 565 312 1549

AVG 31.9 27.6 27.1 25.8 25.4 24.1 23.6 23.2 22.8 22.4 21.8 21.7 21.6 21.0 20.9 20.8 20.7 20.5 20.2 19.6

Golf Masters scores Friday at Augusta National Golf Club, Augusta, Ga. Yardage: 7,435; Par: 72

Tuesday, April 15, 2014

(36-36) Second Round a-amateur Bubba Watson 69-68—137 John Senden 72-68—140 Thomas Bjorn 73-68—141 Jonas Blixt 70-71—141 Adam Scott 69-72—141 Jordan Spieth 71-70—141 Fred Couples 71-71—142 Jim Furyk 74-68—142 Jimmy Walker 70-72—142 Jamie Donaldson 73-70—143 Stephen Gallacher 71-72—143 Russell Henley 73-70—143 Kevin Stadler 70-73—143 Kevin Streelman 72-71—143 G. Fernandez-Castano 75-69—144 Lucas Glover 75-69—144 Matt Kuchar 73-71—144 Louis Oosthuizen 69-75—144 Brandt Snedeker 70-74—144 Lee Westwood 73-71—144 K.J. Choi 70-75—145 Stewart Cink 73-72—145 Henrik Stenson 73-72—145 Steve Stricker 72-73—145 Mike Weir 73-72—145 Steven Bowditch 74-72—146 Brendon de Jonge 74-72—146 Rickie Fowler 71-75—146 Bill Haas 68-78—146 Bernhard Langer 72-74—146 Hunter Mahan 74-72—146 Larry Mize 74-72—146 Thorbjorn Olesen 74-72—146 Ian Poulter 76-70—146 Justin Rose 76-70—146 Vijay Singh 75-71—146 a-Oliver Goss 76-71—147 Billy Horschel 75-72—147 Thongchai Jaidee 73-74—147 Miguel Angel Jimenez 71-76—147 Martin Kaymer 75-72—147 Chris Kirk 75-72—147 Francesco Molinari 71-76—147 Nick Watney 72-75—147 Gary Woodland 70-77—147 Darren Clarke 74-74—148 Jason Day 75-73—148 Sandy Lyle 76-72—148 Joost Luiten 75-73—148 Rory McIlroy 71-77—148 Jose Maria Olazabal 74-74—148

-7 -4 -3 -3 -3 -3 -2 -2 -2 -1 -1 -1 -1 -1 E E E E E E +1 +1 +1 +1 +1 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +2 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +3 +4 +4 +4 +4 +4 +4

Hockey NHL standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE GP W L OT Pts GF GA z-Boston 81 54 18 9 117 259 174 y-Pittsburgh 81 51 24 6 108 247 204 x-Tampa Bay 81 45 27 9 99 239 215 x-N.Y. Rangers 81 45 31 5 95 218 192 x-Montreal 81 45 28 8 98 214 204 x-Philadelphia 81 42 30 9 93 231 229 x-Columbus 81 42 32 7 91 228 214 x-Detroit 81 38 28 15 91 219 230 Washington 81 38 30 13 89 235 239 New Jersey 81 34 29 18 86 194 206 Ottawa 80 35 31 14 84 232 263 Toronto 81 38 35 8 84 231 255 Carolina 81 35 35 11 81 201 225 N.Y. Islanders 81 33 37 11 77 221 264 Florida 81 29 44 8 66 194 265 Buffalo 81 21 51 9 51 154 244 WESTERN CONFERENCE GP W L OT Pts GF GA y-Anaheim 80 52 20 8 112 259 204 x-Colorado 81 52 22 7 111 248 217 x-St. Louis 81 52 22 7 111 248 188 x-San Jose 81 50 22 9 109 246 198 x-Chicago 81 46 20 15 107 262 213 x-Los Angeles 81 46 28 7 99 203 170 x-Minnesota 81 43 26 12 98 204 199 x-Dallas 81 40 30 11 91 234 226 Phoenix 80 36 29 15 87 212 227 Nashville 80 36 32 12 84 202 234 Winnipeg 82 37 35 10 84 227 237 Vancouver 80 35 34 11 81 189 217 Calgary 81 35 39 7 77 208 236 Edmonton 81 28 44 9 65 198 268 NOTE: Two points for a win, one point for overtime loss. x-clinched playoff spot, y-clinched division, z-clinched conference Friday’s Games N.Y. Islanders 3, New Jersey 2, SO Washington 4, Chicago 0 Carolina 2, Detroit 1 Tampa Bay 3, Columbus 2 Dallas 3, St. Louis 0 Winnipeg 5, Calgary 3 San Jose 5, Colorado 1 Saturday’s Games Boston 4, Buffalo 1 Philadelphia 4, Pittsburgh 3, OT N.Y. Rangers at Montreal Toronto at Ottawa Columbus at Florida Chicago at Nashville San Jose at Phoenix Vancouver at Edmonton Anaheim at Los Angeles Today’s Games Detroit at St. Louis, 11:30 a.m. Boston at New Jersey, 2 p.m. Carolina at Philadelphia, 2 p.m. Tampa Bay at Washington, 2 p.m. N.Y. Islanders at Buffalo, 4 p.m. Ottawa at Pittsburgh, 6:30 p.m. Nashville at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Colorado at Anaheim, 7 p.m. Calgary at Vancouver, 8 p.m. Dallas at Phoenix, 8 p.m. Monday’s Games No games scheduled

NHL Scoring Leaders Through April 11 GP G A 79 36 67 76 31 56

Sidney Crosby, Pit Ryan Getzlaf, Anh

PTS 103 87

Tyler Seguin, Dal 79 Corey Perry, Anh 80 Claude Giroux, Phi 80 Phil Kessel, Tor 81 Alex Ovechkin, Was 77 Jamie Benn, Dal 81 Nicklas Backstrom, Was 81 Patrick Sharp, Chi 81 Joe Pavelski, SJ 81 Taylor Hall, Edm 74 Joe Thornton, SJ 81 2 tied with 72 pts.

37 43 27 37 51 34 18 34 39 27 11

47 39 55 43 28 45 61 44 38 50 64

84 82 82 80 79 79 79 78 77 77 75

Television Today’s lineup AUTO RACING 1:30 p.m. (NBCSN) – Indy Lights, at Long Beach, Calif. (same-day tape) 3 p.m. (NBCSN) – IndyCar, Grand Prix of Long Beach, at Long Beach, Calif. 7 p.m. (ESPN2) – NHRA, Four-Wide Nationals, at Concord, N.C. (same-day tape) COLLEGE BASEBALL 2:30 p.m. (ESPNU) – Texas at Oklahoma GOLF 1 p.m. (CBS) – Masters Tournament, final round, at Augusta, Ga. MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Noon (MLB) – Regional coverage, Tampa Bay at Cincinnati or Washington at Atlanta (1:30 p.m.) 1:10 p.m. (WGN) – Chicago Cubs at St. Louis 7 p.m. (ESPN) – Boston at N.Y. Yankees MOTORSPORTS Noon. (FS1) – MotoGP Moto3, Grand Prix of the Americas, at Austin, Texas 1 p.m. (FS1) – MotoGP Moto2, Grand Prix of the Americas, at Austin, Texas 2 p.m. (FS1) – MotoGP World Championship, Grand Prix of the Americas, at Austin, Texas NBA Noon (ABC) – Oklahoma City at Indiana NHL 11:30 a.m. (NBC) – Detroit at St. Louis 6:30 p.m. (NBCSN) – Ottawa at Pittsburgh 8 p.m. (NBCSN) – Dallas at Phoenix SOCCER 6:30 a.m. (NBCSN) – Premier League, Manchester City at Liverpool 10 a.m. (FS1) – FA Cup, semifinal, Hull City vs. Sheffield, at London 10 a.m. (NBCSN) – Premier League, Chelsea at Swansea City

Transactions Saturday’s deals BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS — Sent DH Jason Giambi to Akron (EL) for a rehab assignment. HOUSTON ASTROS — Placed RHP Scott Feldman on the bereavement list. Recalled RHP Paul Clemens from Oklahoma City (PCL). Optioned RHP Josh Zeid to Oklahoma City. KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Recalled LHP Danny Duffy from Omaha (PCL). Optioned 2B Johnny Giavotella to Omaha. MINNESOTA TWINS — Placed OF Josh Willingham on the 15-day DL, retroactive to April 7. Recalled RHP Michael Tonkin from Rochester (IL). SEATTLE MARINERS — Traded RHP Hector Noesi to Texas for a player to be named or cash considerations. TAMPA BAY RAYS — Recalled OF Kevin Kiermaier from Durham (IL). TEXAS RANGERS — Transferred INF Jurickson Profar to the 60-day DL. National League ATLANTA BRAVES — Sent LHP Mike Minor to Rome (SAL) for a rehab assignment. CHICAGO CUBS — Optioned RHP Brian Schlitter to Iowa (PCL). Recalled LHP Chris Rusin from Iowa. PHILADELPHIA PHILLIES — Sent RHP Mike Adams to Lehigh Valley (IL) for a rehab assignment. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS — Signed general manager John Mozeliak to a two-year contract extension through the 2018 season. SAN DIEGO PADRES — Sent OF Cameron Maybin to El Paso (PCL) for a rehab assignment. HOCKEY National Hockey League CAROLINA HURRICANES — Reassigned F Zach Boychuk to Charlotte (AHL). DALLAS STARS — Recalled F Chris Mueller from Texas (AHL). MONTREAL CANADIENS — Signed G Dustin Tokarski to a two-year contract extension. NEW JERSEY DEVILS — Assigned D Eric Gelinas to Albany (AHL). PHOENIX COYOTES — Recalled F Tyler Gaudet from Sault Ste. Marie (OHL). Signed F Dan O’Donoghue to a two-year, entry-level contract. WASHINGTON CAPITALS — Recalled C Peter LeBlanc from Hershey (AHL). Signed C Chandler Stephenson to a three-year, entry-level contract. American Hockey League ABBOTSFORD HEAT — Recalled F David Eddy from Alaska (ECHL). CHICAGO WOLVES — Recalled F Yannick Veilleux from Kalamazoo (ECHL).

REDS’ the first time in nearly four weeks. “Everything went well,” Chapman said, with assistant trainer Tomas Vera translating. “My fastball was really good. My command was good. The breaking ball worked. Everything was great.” Price said that Chapman will have the option of using a batting practice screen in front of the mound the first time he throws to hitters. “It will really end up

CONTINUED FROM PAGE 12

sential step to the next thing, which will be live batting practice and game situations,” Price said. “I think facing batters will be the biggest hurdle for him initially, but we haven’t seen any reason to feel like he’s other than optimistic about getting back on the mound.” Chapman had to rest completely for weeks after the surgery. He said it felt good to get back on a mound for

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with where he’s comfortable,” Price said. “We’ll see. The big test will be when he gets back into the game, facing live competition.” Chapman is one of eight Reds who opened the season on the disabled list, the most in the majors. Reliever Jonathan Broxton and catcher Devin Mesoraco were activated last week. Left-handed reliever Sean Marshall is scheduled to make back-toback appearances for

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Triple-A Louisville this week, a good test of whether his shoulder has fully recovered from the soreness he felt during spring training. If there’s no problem, he could be activated later in the week. “We want to get him through these outings,” Price said. “Going back-to-back for the first time is a step in the right direction — a huge step in the right direction, actually. We’ll see how he comes out of it.”

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14 â&#x20AC;˘ Tuesday, April 15, 2014 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

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0107 SPECIAL NOTICE

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0260 RESTAURANT

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LOCAL HISTORIC Restaurant in search of Cooks and Kitchen Help. Must 0212 PROFESSIONAL have Experience. Reply 1984 STICINE Road, Old DRUG REP wanted. For to Box 436 c/o Daily 45 N. to the State Line, 2 m o r e i n f o r m a t i o n Corinthian P.O. Box 1800 miles off 45 . Two Fam- please call: 662-286-9833 Corinth, MS 38835 ily Yard Sale, Going till everything is sold.

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

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0232 GENERAL HELP

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0320 CATS/DOGS/PETS ROTTWEILER/MASTIFF MIX. 10 wks old, tails docked, wormed once. Can see parents. 2 boys, 1 girl. $100. 287-7149

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0518 ELECTRONICS 25" (NOT Flat Screen) Color Sanyo TV. Works great. $50. Call 662-8080118

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0521 EQUIPMENT

CRAFTSMAN 17.5HP, 42"400.00- 286-2655

BEAUTIFUL CARAMEL Colored Armoire with cabriole legs. Will hold up to 50" TV, Lots of storage. $475. 731-4349766 Eastview FLORAL MATCHING Sofa & Love Seat. Like New. $130. Call 731-610-9407 QUEEN SIZE BOX SPRINGS & MATTRESS. Gently Used. $125. Call 731-610-9407

WANTED TO 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE M&M. CASH FOR JUNK CARS & TRUCKS. 662-4155435 or 731-239-4114. WE PICK UP!

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

4 X 10 Lighted Sign, Paid $2500 asking $500.00 OBO. 415-0858

Advertise Your TOMLINSON 1407-A Harper Road Tax Service Corinth, Mississippi 38834 ACCOUNTING Kellie Holder, Owner Here for â&#x20AC;˘ Authorized IRS-Efile Provider There are several changes to our taxes for 2013. â&#x20AC;˘ Individual, Corporate & Partnership $95 A Month Our staff is ready to help you. â&#x20AC;˘ More Than 25 Years Tax Service Open year-round. Call 287-6147 â&#x20AC;˘ Open year-round Thank you for your Hours: 8-6 M-F â&#x20AC;˘ Sat. 8-12 for more business and loyalty. Telephone: 662-286-9946 1604 S. Harper Road- Corinth details Fax: 662-286-2713 662-287-1995

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MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

MURRAY 18HP 46" cut SANYO T.V., like new. $375.00. 286-2655 Paid $300, asking $225. Call 662-808-7101 or 662SNAPPER 14.5HP 30" 286-9264 electric start, $375. 2862655 SAS WOMEN'S shoe size 8 Narrow, Brown Color, WHITE 18HP, 42" $400.00. Excellent Condition, 286-2655 $40. 665-9369 YARD MACHINE 20hp 46" SAS WOMEN'S Shoe Size cut, $400. 286-2655 8 Narrow, White Color, Excellent Condition, 0533 FURNITURE $40. 665-9369

MURRAY 14.5HP 42" cut. 2 YEAR Old Whirlpool $450.00. 286-2655 Washer, works great! MURRAY 17.5HP 42" cut, paid $850 asking $350. $500.00. 286-2655 662-808-7101 or 662-2869264

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CADES CREEK Apple and Magnolia Dish collection, $25. 287-6993 FRIGIDAIRE 6 c.f. Chest Freezer- $180.00. 662643-8510 FRONTLINE PLUS, 89-132 lb dogs, 3 dose packs. $30.00 662-212-2492

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HOMES FOR 0710 SALE

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

BELMONT, 3500SQFT, 4 Acr, pool, barn, pool table 423-8053 or 424-0888

HOMES FOR 0710 SALE

0734 LOTS & ACREAGE

40 ACRES, Burnsville. $2000 per acre or $80,000 for all. 662-8089313 or 415-5071. 4005 IVY LANE CORINTH SCHOOL DISTRICT

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SAS WOMEN'S Shoes, Size 8 Narrow, Taupe 3BR, 2 Bath Brick/Vinyl Color, very good condiHome in Nice, Quiet tion, $40. 665-9369 Neighborhood, ApSMALL HEAVY Duty trail- prox. 1500 sq. ft. Incl. Kitchen er with new tires to pull L a r g e behind a riding mower w/Breakfast Bar, Hardor 4 wheeler. Perfect wood & Tile Floors, for the grandkids, fire- Marble Vanities, Rewood, hay, deer corn, c e n t l y R e m o d e l e d , P a i n t coon dogs. $150.00 286- N e w Throughout, Attached 8257 Dbl. Garage, Shed and STEPHEN KING hardback Fenced Backyard. books, 9 total. Very nice Call 662-808-0339 condition. Some 1ts edi$135,000. tions. $25- 287-9739 HUD PUBLISHERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to adWANT TO make certain vertise any preference, your ad gets attention? limitation, or discrimiAsk about attention nation based on race, getting graphics. color, religion, sex, WURLITZER BABY Grand handicap, familial status Butterfly Piano, $300. or national origin, or inWill trade for a living tention to make any r o o m S u i t e i n g o o d such preferences, limic o n d i t i o n . 2 8 7 - 6 9 9 3 tations or discrimination. State laws forbid disREAL ESTATE FOR RENT crimination in the sale, rental, or advertising of real estate based on DUPLEXES FOR factors in addition to 0630 RENT those protected under 1BR DUPLEX For Rent. federal law. We will not $325.00 Per Month 662- knowingly accept any advertising for real es4431 tate which is in violaMOBILE HOMES tion of the law. All per0675 FOR RENT sons are hereby informed that all dwellTAKING APPLICATIONS: ings advertised are 2 & 3 BRs. Oakdale Mo- available on an equal bile Home Pk. 286-9185. opportunity basis.

0832 MOTORCYCLES

GO CART and kid's 4wheeler for sale. The go cart has lights, reverse, electric start and more. Call 662-615-2462.

GO CART and kid's 4wheeler for sale. The go cart has lights, reverse, electric start and more. Call 662-665-2462.

0868 CARS FOR SALE

(5) RACE cars, a Mercury Cougar, Pull Behind Camper, Tow Truck, and Speed Boat w/ trailer 662-808-9313 or 662-4155071.

FINANCIAL LEGALS

0955 LEGALS SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE'S SALE NOTICE

WHEREAS, on the 8th day of October, 2008, James G. Norman, Jr., and Joseph S. Norman, executed and delivered a deed of trust to J. Patrick Caldwell, Trustee, for the benefit of BancorpSouth Bank, which deed of trust is recorded in Instrument Number: 200806429 in the Office of the Chancery Clerk of the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi; and

WHEREAS, BancorpSouth Bank, has heretofore substituted James W. Bingham, as Trustee by instrument dated March 19, 2014, and recorded in the aforesaid Chancery Clerkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office in Docket Number: 201401396; and

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WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of the indebtedness secured by said deed of trust, which default continues, and BancorpSouth Bank, the legal holder of the Note secured by said deed of trust, having requested the undersigned to sell the property described hereinafter for the purpose of satisfying the indebtedness and  

 costs of sale.

       

 

  NOW, THEREFORE, no  

tice is hereby given that I, the    undersigned substitute trust   ee, will on the 7th day of May,

2014, at the South side of the

    

Alcorn County Courthouse in    

Corinth, Mississippi, within     

legal hours, offer for sale, at

public outcry, to the highest        bidder for cash, the following

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described property in Alcorn County, Mississippi, to-wit:

Commencing at the Southwest corner of the Northwest Quarter of Section 24, Township 1 South, Range 7 East, also being the Southeast corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 23, Township 1 South, Range 7 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi; thence run West 507.1 feet; thence run North 110 feet to a concrete right of way marker at the intersection of the North right of way line of a paved public road (County Road No. 723 or Henson Road) with the West right of way line of the paved public access road along the West right of way line of U. S. Highway No. 45; thence run along said West right of way line as follows: North 42 degrees 19 minutes 53 seconds East 83.72 feet; North 35 degrees 26 minutes 00 seconds East 93.93 feet along a segment of a curve having centerline curve characteristics of: Delta equals 50 degrees 00 minutes 00 seconds, Degree of curve equals 57 degrees 17 minutes 45 seconds, Tangent equals 46.63 feet, Length equals 87.27 feet; thence continue along said West right of way line North 48 degrees 10 minutes 00 seconds East 294.36 feet to a concrete right of way marker; North 51 degrees 44 minutes 41 seconds East 306.39 feet to a concrete right of way marker; North 62 degrees 34 minutes 35 seconds East 103.24 feet to a concrete right of way marker; North 59 degrees 07 minutes 25 seconds East 63.56 feet; thence leaving said road right of way line run North 38 degrees 52 minutes 39 seconds West 211.52 feet to a point on a fence line; thence run North 15 degrees


declared to be due and pay- highest bidder for cash, the persons having claims against Dailyable Corinthian • Tuesday, April 15, 2014 •15 TO: THE HEIRS-AT-LAW OF said estate are required to in accordance with the following property conveyed LOUIS FRANK ISOM, DEterms of said Deed of Trust, to me by said Deed of Trust have the same probated and CEASED and the LEGALS legal holder of said in- described as follows: registered by the Clerk of 0955 LEGALS 0955 LEGALS 0955 LEGALS 0955 0955 LEGALS debtedness, ROBERT L. said Court within ninety (90) You have been made a De- days from the first publicaWALDON and wife, CARO- Situated in the Northeast fendant on the Complaint tion of this Notice, and that NOTICE OF SALE BY LYN WALDON, having re- Quarter of Section 26, TownWHEREAS, Bancorpfiled in this Court by Glenn quested the undersigned ship 2 South, Range 6 East, TRUSTEE failure to probate and reSouth Bank, has heretofore Howard Isom, individually and gister their claims with the Trustee to execute the trust Alcorn County, Mississippi, substituted James W. Bingas administrator of the estate Clerk within that time will and sell said land and prop- to-wit; ham, as Trustee by instruof Louis Frank Isom, deerty in accordance with the forever bar the claim. ment dated March 19, 2014, ceased, and you must take imWHEREAS, LANNY BUT- terms of said Deed of Trust and recorded in the aforesaid mediate action to protect WITNESS my signature on LER and wife, REGINA BUT- for the purpose of raising the Chancery Clerk’s Office in your rights. this the day of April 4, 2014. LER, made, executed and de- sums due thereunder, togeth- Commencing at the NorthDocket Number: 201401396; livered to W. JETT WILSON, er with attorney's fees, Trust- east Corner of the Northwand Together with a perpetuRespondents other than as Trustee for the benefit of ee/Substitute Trustee's fees, est Quarter and the Northwal non-exclusive easement you in this actions are: None ROBERT L. WALDON and and expense of sale. est Corner of the Northeast WHEREAS, default has and right of way for the folwife, CAROLYN WALDON, Quarter of Section 26, Townbeen made in the payment of lowing purposes; namely, the You are summoned to apa certain Deed of Trust dated NOW, THEREFORE, NO- ship 2 South, Range 6 East; the indebtedness secured by right to enter upon the herepear and defend against said Summer April 3, 2009, recorded as In- TICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that thence run South 1.80 feet; said deed of trust, which de- inafter described land and to Complaint to establish and Culver Null, strument No. 200901609 in I, the undersigned Trustee, on thence run East 62.45 feet; fault continues, and Bancorp- do any and all work necesdetermine heirs-at-law of Administratrix of the Estate the Office of the Chancery the 30th day of April, 2014, at thence run South 208.71 feet; South Bank, the legal holder sary to build, maintain and reLouis Frank Isom at 9:00 of Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- the South front door of the thence run South 00 degrees of the Note secured by said pair a road, together with the c'clock a.m. on the 5th day of Alcorn County Courthouse, 27 minutes 57 seconds East Joel B. Culver, Deceased sissippi. deed of trust, having reques- right to use said easement for May, 2014, at the Alcorn in the City of Corinth, Al- 336.81 feet to the South side ted the undersigned to sell the purpose of ingress and County Chancery Building, WHEREAS, default having corn County, Mississippi, of a ditch; thence run along the property described here- egress and for public utilities Corinth, Mississippi, and in been made in the terms and within the legal hours for the South side of said ditch inafter for the purpose of sat- all over, upon and across the case of your failure to appear John O. Windsor MSB: conditions of the herein- such sales (being between the South 79 degrees 40 minutes isfying the indebtedness and following described land: and defend a judgement will above described Deed of hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 39 seconds East 71.12 feet to 102155 costs of sale. be entered against you for the Attorney at Law Trust and the entire debt se- p.m.), will offer for sale and a steel pin found and the A strip of land being 20 things demanded in said Com- Post Office Drawer 1860 cured thereby, having been sell, at public outcry to the Point Of Beginning; thence NOW, THEREFORE, no- feet in width and being West plaint. declared to be due and pay- highest bidder for cash, the run South 02 degrees 42 Corinth, Mississippi 38835tice is hereby given that I, the of and North of the following You are not required to able in accordance with the following property conveyed minutes 39 seconds West 1860 undersigned substitute trust- described line: file an answer or other plead- (662)872-0121 terms of said Deed of Trust, to me by said Deed of Trust 198.13 feet to a steel pin; ee, will on the 7th day of May, ing, but you may do so if you and the legal holder of said in- described as follows: thence run North 87 degrees 2014, at the South side of the Commencing at the desire. d e b t e d n e s s , R O B E R T L. 46 minutes 00 seconds East 3tc 04/07, 04/014, & Alcorn County Courthouse in Southwest corner of the WALDON and wife, CARO- Situated in the Northeast 218.73 feet to a � inch steel 04/21/2014 Corinth, Mississippi, within Northwest Quarter of SecISSUED under my hand LYN WALDON, having re- Quarter of Section 26, Town- p ip e ; th e nce ru n North legal hours, offer for sale, at tion 24, Township 1 South, SUBJECT TO the Protectquested the undersigned ship 2 South, Range 6 East, 214.51 feet to a 1/2 inch steel public outcry, to the highest Range 7 East, Alcorn County, ive Covenants and Provisions and seal of said Court this the Trustee to execute the trust Alcorn County, Mississippi, pipe on the South side of a bidder for cash, the following Mississippi, also being the applicable to the above de- 21 day of March, 2014 and sell said land and prop- to-wit; ditch; thence run along the described property in Alcorn Southeast corner of the scribed property which have BOBBY MAROLT erty in accordance with the south side of said ditch South County, Mississippi, to-wit: Northeast Quarter of Sec- been recorded in the Office CHANCERY COURT CLERK terms of said Deed of Trust 83 degrees 08 minutes 54 tion 23, Township 1 South, of the Chancery Clerk of Alfor the purpose of raising the seconds West 210.70 feet to Commencing at the Range 7 East, Alcorn County, corn County, Mississippi in sums due thereunder, togeth- Commencing at the North- the Point Of Beginning. ConSouthwest corner of the Mississippi, thence run West Deed Book 193 at pages 247- BY: KAREN DUNCAN, D.C. er with attorney's fees, Trust- east Corner of the Northw- taining 1.00 Acre, more or Northwest Quarter of Sec- 507.1 feet; thence tun North 250, as amended in the Deee/Substitute Trustee's fees, est Quarter and the Northw- less. tion 24, Township 1 South, 110 feet to a concrete right cree of the Chancery Court 4tc 03/25, 04/01, 04/08, & est Corner of the Northeast and expense of sale. Range 7 East, also being the of way marker at the inter- of Alcorn County, Mississippi, 04/15/2014 Quarter of Section 26, TownSoutheast corner of the section of the North right of dated April 5, 1996, in Cause 14651 NOW, THEREFORE, NO- ship 2 South, Range 6 East; Northeast Quarter of Sec- way line of a paved public No. 26,014(02). TICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that thence run South 1.80 feet; EASEMENT: tion 23, Township 1 South, road (County Road No. 723 IN THE CHANCERY I, the undersigned Trustee, on thence run East 62.45 feet; Range 7 East, Alcorn County, or Henson Road) with the Such title will be con- COURT OF ALCORN the 30th day of April, 2014, at thence run South 208.71 feet; Mississippi; thence run West West right of way line paved veyed as is vested in me as COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI the South front door of the thence run South 00 degrees 507.1 feet; thence run North public access road along the substitute trustee aforesaid. Alcorn County Courthouse, 27 minutes 57 seconds East For ingress and egress to the 110 feet to a concrete right West right of way line of U. S. in the City of Corinth, Al- 336.81 feet to the South side above described property. of way marker at the inter- Highway No. 45; thence run This the 10th day of April, corn County, Mississippi, of a ditch; thence run along section of the North right of along said West right of way 2014. RE: IN THE MATTER OF within the legal hours for the South side of said ditch way line of a paved public line as follows: North 42 deTHE ESTATE such sales (being between the South 79 degrees 40 minutes road (County Road No. 723 grees 19 minutes 53 seconds OF JOEL B. CULVER, hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 39 seconds East 71.12 feet to Situated in the Northeast or Henson Road) with the East 83.72 feet; North 35 deDECEASED p.m.), will offer for sale and a steel pin found and the Quarter and the Northwest West right of way line of the grees 26 minutes 00 seconds JAMES W. BINGHAM, sell, at public outcry to the Point Of Beginning; thence Quarter of Section 26, Townpaved public access road East 93.93 feet along a segSUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE highest bidder for cash, the run South 02 degrees 42 ship 2 South, Range 6 East, along the West right of way ment of a curve having a NO. 2014-0045-02 following property conveyed minutes 39 seconds West Alcorn County, Mississippi, line of U. S. Highway No. 45; centerline curve characterist- 4/15, 4/22, 4/29, & 5/6/2014 to me by said Deed of Trust 198.13 feet to a steel pin; to-wit; thence run along said West ics of: Delta equals 50 dethence run North 87 degrees described as follows: right of way line as follows: grees 00 minutes 00 seconds, 14687 46 minutes 00 seconds East North 42 degrees 19 minutes Degree of curve equals 57 deIN THE CHANCERY NOTICE TO Situated in the Northeast 218.73 feet to a � inch steel 53 seconds East 83.72 feet; grees 17 minutes 45 seconds, COURT OF ALCORN CREDITORS Quarter of Section 26, Town- pi pe ; t h e nce run North Commencing at the NorthNorth 35 degrees 26 minutes Tangent equals 46.63 feet, COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI ship 2 South, Range 6 East, 214.51 feet to a 1/2 inch steel east Corner of the Northw00 seconds East 93.93 feet Length equals 87.27 feet; NOTICE is hereby given that Alcorn County, Mississippi, pipe on the South side of a est Quarter and the Northwalong a segment of a curve thence continue along said RE: ADMINISTRATION OF Letters of Administration ditch; thence run along the est Corner of the Northeast to-wit; having centerline curve char- West right of way line North THE ESTATE OF LOUIS have been on the 3 rd day of south side of said ditch South Quarter of Section 26, Townacteristics of: Delta equals 50 48 degrees 10 minutes 00 FRANK ISOM, DECEASED April, 2014, in Cause No. 83 degrees 08 minutes 54 ship 2 South, Range 6 East; d e g r e e s 0 0 m i n u t e s 0 0 seconds East 294.36 feet to a 2014-0045-02, issued to the seconds West 210.70 feet to thence run South 1.80 feet; seconds, Degree of curve concrete right of way marker; NO. 2014-0141-02 undersigned, Summer Culver Commencing at the North- the Point Of Beginning. Con- thence run East 62.45 feet; equals 57 degrees 17 minutes North 51 degrees 44 minutes Null, on the Estate of Joel B. east Corner of the Northw- taining 1.00 Acre, more or thence run South 208.71 feet; 45 seconds, Tangent equals 41 seconds East 306.39 feet SUMMONS Culver, deceased, by the est Quarter and the Northw- less. thence run South 00 degrees 46.63 feet, Length equals to a concrete right of way Chancery Court of Alcorn est Corner of the Northeast 27 minutes 57 seconds East 87.27 feet; thence continue marker; North 62 degrees 34 THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI County, Mississippi, and all Quarter of Section 26, Town336.81 feet to the South side along said West right of way minutes 35 seconds East persons having claims against ship 2 South, Range 6 East; of a ditch; thence run along line North 48 degrees 10 103.24 feet to a concrete TO: THE HEIRS-AT-LAW OF said estate are required to thence run South 1.80 feet; EASEMENT: the South side of said ditch minutes 00 seconds East right of way marker; North LOUIS FRANK ISOM, DEhave the same probated and thence run East 62.45 feet; South 79 degrees 40 minutes 294.36 feet to a concrete 59 degrees 07 minutes 25 CEASED registered by the Clerk of thence run South 208.71 feet; 39 seconds East 71.12 feet; right of way marker; North seconds East 63.56 feet; said Court within ninety (90) thence run South 00 degrees thence run South 02 degrees 51 degrees 44 minutes 41 thence leaving said road right You have been made a De- days from the first publica27 minutes 57 seconds East For ingress and egress to the 42 minutes 39 seconds West seconds East 306.39 feet to a of way line run North 38 de- fendant on the Complaint tion of this Notice, and that HELP 336.81 feet to the South side above described property. 147.94 feet to the Point Of concrete right of way marker; grees 52GENERAL 0232 minutes 39 seconds filed in this Court by Glenn failure to probate and reof a ditch; thence run along Beginning; thence run South North 62 degrees 34 minutes West 211.52 feet to a point Howard Isom, individually and gister their claims with the the South side of said ditch 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 35 seconds East 103.24 feet on a fence line; thence run as administrator of the estate Clerk within that time will South 79 degrees 40 minutes seconds West 225.48 feet; to a concrete right of way North 15 degrees 08 minutes of Louis Frank Isom, deforever bar the claim. 39 seconds East 71.12 feet to Situated in the Northeast thence run North 83 degrees marker; North 59 degrees 07 04 seconds West 506.64 feet ceased, and you must take ima steel pin found and the Quarter and the Northwest 26 minutes 26 seconds West minutes 25 seconds East to the centerline of a ditch at mediate action to protect WITNESS my signature on Point Of Beginning; thence Quarter of Section 26, Town- 29.07 feet; thence run South 63.56 feet; thence leaving said the Northeast Corner of the your rights. this the day of April 4, 2014. run South 02 degrees 42 ship 2 South, Range 6 East, 29 degrees 29 minutes 17 road right of way line run Sherman B. Wilson and Linda minutes 39 seconds West Alcorn County, Mississippi, seconds West 54.23 feet to North 38 degrees 52 minutes Wilson 20.41 acre tract as Respondents other than 198.13 feet to a steel pin; to-wit; the North Right-Of-Way of 39 seconds West 211.52 feet referenced by deed recorded you in this actions are: None thence run North 87 degrees Alcorn County Road 604A to a point on a fence line; in the Office of the Chancery 46 minutes 00 seconds East thence run along said Rightthence run North 15 degrees Clerk of Alcorn County, MisGet paid learnto aap-skill You are to summoned 218.73 feet to a � inch steel Of-Way South 82 degrees 47 08 minutes 04 seconds West sissippi in Deed Book 266 at pear and defend against said Summer pipe; then ce run North Commencing at the North- minutes 17 seconds East 4.78 506.64 feet to the centerline pages 154-155; thence run Complaint to establish and Culver Null, 214.51 feet to a 1/2 inch steel east Corner of the Northw- feet, South 83 degrees 26 of a ditch at the Northeast North 29 degrees 29 minutes determine heirs-at-law of Administratrix of the Estate APPRENTICE UPHOLSTERERS pipe on the South side of a est Quarter and the Northw- minutes 26 seconds East corner of the Sherman B. 49 seconds West 794.10 feet Louis Frank Isom at 9:00 of ditch; thence run along the est Corner of the Northeast 49.27 feet; thence run North Wilson and Linda Wilson to the Point of Beginning; c'clock a.m.AND Joel B. Culver, Deceased on the 5th day of south side of said ditch South Quarter of Section 26, Town- 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 20.41 acre tract as refer- thence run North 29 degrees May, 2014, at the Alcorn 83 degrees 08 minutes 54 ship 2 South, Range 6 East; seconds East 224.99 feet; ASPIRING SEWING MACHINE OPERATORS enced by deed recorded in 29 minutes 49 seconds West County Chancery Building, seconds West 210.70 feet to thence run South 1.80 feet; thence run North 02 degrees the Office of the Chancery 129.60 feet; thence run North Corinth, Mississippi, and in the Point Of Beginning. Con- thence run East 62.45 feet; 42 minutes 39 seconds West Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- 71 degrees 43 minutes 17 case of your failure to appear John O. Windsor MSB: taining 1.00 Acre, more or thence run South 208.71 feet; 50.19 feet to the Point Of BeApply in person at 102155 sissippi in Deed Book 266, at seconds East 302.65 feet; and defend a judgement will thence run South 00 degrees ginning. less. pages 154-155, and the Point thence run South 88 degrees be entered against you for the Attorney at Law 27 minutes 57 seconds East of Beginning; thence run 53 minutes 20 seconds East things demanded in said Com- Post Office Drawer 1860 336.81 feet to the South side Paul Edmondson Drive North 29 degrees 29 minutes 1651.59 feet to the 1509 West plaint. Corinth, Mississippi 38835Great employees are the lifeblood ofof any company. Finding a ditch;great thence run along 49 seconds West 794.10 feet; right of way line of Spring ValIuka, MS to 1860 You are not required the South side of said ditch Although the title to said EASEMENT: thence run South 28 degrees ley Subdivision access road file an answer or other plead- (662)872-0121 them is the hard part, and finding the time is even harder. With South 79 degrees 40 minutes property is believed to be 45 minutes 14 seconds West (Alcorn County Road No. ing, but you may do so if you 39 seconds East 71.12 feet; good, I will sell and convey 1007.82 feet to a point on the 722)Our ease- desire.includes medical, and the end of said benefi t package vision, & 3tc dental, 04/07, 04/014, Power Resume Search, you’ll save both time effort. uses thence run Southand 02 degrees title in said proponlyItsuch East line of the Ruth Cather- ment. 04/21/2014 For ingress and egress to the 42 minutes 39 seconds West erty as is vested in me as life insurance, 401k plan, ine Petty property as referISSUED under my hand Monster’s 6Senseabove search technology to deliver 147.94 feet to the the Point best-qualified Of Trustee/Substitute Trustee. described property. enced by deed recorded in SUBJECT TO the 9 Protectpaid holidays and paid vacation. and seal of said Court this the Beginning; thence run South the Office of the Chancery ive Covenants and Provisions 21 day of March, 2014 candidates - sorted, ranked and compared side-by-side. So you getAND 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 SIGNED, POSTED Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- applicable to the above deseconds West 225.48 feet; PUBLISHED on this the 8th sissippi, in Deed Book 312, at scribed property which have APPLICANTS MAY APPLY IN PERSON BOBBY MAROLT better matches toSituated your injob with Northunprecedented 83 degrees day of April, 2014. the opportunities Northeast thence run pages 587-588; also being the been recorded in the Office CHANCERY COURT CLERK Quarter and the Northwest 26 minutes 26 seconds West thru Friday between 8:00am and 3:00pm. Northwest corner of the of the Monday Chancery Clerk of Alefficiency. And you can’t put26,a Townvalue29.07 onfeet; that. thence run South Quarter of Section Sherman B. Wilson and Linda corn County, Mississippi in BY: KAREN DUNCAN, D.C. ship 2 South, Range 6 East, 29 degrees 29 minutes 17 Wilson 20.41 acre tract as Deed Book 193 at pages 247Alcorn County, Mississippi, seconds West 54.23 feet to APPLICANTS MUST PASS DRUG SCREEN W. JETT WILSON, MSB# referenced by deed recorded 250, SUCCESSFUL as amended in the De- 4tc 03/25, 04/01, 04/08, & the North Right-Of-Way of to-wit; 7316 in the Office of the Chancery cree of the Chancery Court 04/15/2014 Alcorn County Road 604A TRUSTEE Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- of Alcorn County, Mississippi, 14651 thence run along said RightNo Phone calls, Please. WILSON & HINTON, P.A. sissippi in Deed Book 266 at dated April 5, 1996, in Cause Of-Way South 82 degrees 47 Post Office Box 1257 pages 154-155; thence run No. 26,014(02). E.O.E. Commencing at the North- minutes 17 seconds East 4.78 Corinth, MS 38835 South 86 degrees 19 minutes feet, South degrees 26 east Corner the Northw(662) 286-3366 Find the right person forofyour job today at 83 www.dailycorinthian.com. 41 seconds East along the Such title will be conest Quarter and the Northw- minutes 26 seconds East North line of said property veyed as is vested in me as est Corner of the Northeast 49.27 feet; thence run North 4tc 4/8, 4/15, 4/22, 4/29/2014 708.29 feet to the centerline substitute trustee aforesaid. Quarter of Section 26, Town- 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 14672 of a ditch, thence continueHOMES FOR SALE ship 2 South, Range 6 East; seconds East 224.99 feet; along This the 10th day of April, 0710the North line of said thence run South 1.80 feet; thence run North 02 degrees p r o p e r t y a n d a l o n g t h e 2014. thence run East 62.45 feet; 42 minutes 39 seconds West centerline of said ditch North thence run South 208.71 feet; 50.19 feet to the Point Of Be35 degrees 24 minutes 12 thence run South 00 degrees ginning. seconds East 291.67 feet to 27 minutes 57 seconds East the Northeast corner thereJAMES W. BINGHAM, 336.81 feet to the South side of and the Point of Beginning. SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEE of a ditch; thence run along the South side of said ditch Although the title to said Together with a perpetu- 4/15, 4/22, 4/29, & 5/6/2014 South 79 degrees 40 minutes property is believed to be al non-exclusive easement 39 seconds East 71.12 feet; good, I will sell and convey and right of way for the fol- 14687 thence run South 02 degrees only such title in said proplowing purposes; namely, the 42 minutes 39 seconds West erty as is vested in me as right to enter upon the here147.94 feet to the Point Of Trustee/Substitute Trustee. inafter described land and to Beginning; thence run South do any and all work neces87 degrees 46 minutes 00 SIGNED, POSTED AND sary to build, maintain and reseconds West 225.48 feet; PUBLISHED on this the 8th pair a road, together with the thence run North 83 degrees day of April, 2014. right to use said easement for 26 minutes 26 seconds West the purpose of ingress and 29.07 feet; thence run South egress and for public utilities 29 degrees 29 minutes 17 all over, upon and across the W. JETT WILSON, MSB# seconds West 54.23 feet to following described land: 7316 the North Right-Of-Way of TRUSTEE Alcorn County Road 604A A strip of land being 20 WILSON & HINTON, P.A. thence run along said Rightfeet in width and being West Post Office Box 1257 Of-Way South 82 degrees 47 of and North of the following Corinth, MS 38835 minutes 17 seconds East 4.78 described line: (662) 286-3366 feet, South 83 degrees 26 minutes 26 seconds East Commencing at the 49.27 feet; thence run North 4tc 4/8, 4/15, 4/22, 4/29/2014 Southwest corner of the 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 14672 Northwest Quarter of Secseconds East 224.99 feet; tion 24, Township 1 South, thence run North 02 degrees Range 7 East, Alcorn County, 42 minutes 39 seconds West Mississippi, also being the 50.19 feet to the Point Of BeSoutheast corner of the CR 500 600 Hwy 365 ginning. Northeast Quarter of SecHOUSE FOR SALE Located in KOSSUTH & tion 23, Township 1 South, 1044 Sq. Ft. Home on .6 Ac. Prentiss County BY OWNER Range 7 East, Alcorn County, BIGGERSVILLE Located I/Sthence Corinth city Mississippi, run limits. West A MUST SEE Although the PRICED title to said 24 SUNNY WOOD LN SCHOOL 507.1 feet; tun North PROPERTY Newlythence remodeled. property is believed to be 110 feet to a concrete right THOUSANDS BELOW SPRING FOREST 3 BR with 1 BATH 2 BR, 1 BA. Orig. H/W floors good, I will sell and convey Beautiful 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath home with New Metal Roof, situated on over an of way marker at the interAPPRAISED VALUE!! only such title in said propESTATE section ofin the LR &North 1 BR. right of acre, fronting US Hwy 45 in the friendly neighborhood of Biggersville, MS. Finished basement Fabulous 4 bedroom, 3 bath, erty as is with vested in me as way line of a paved public brick home a 1 bedroom, This home is located directly across from the Biggersville School and Kennys New Carpet & laminate tile OPEN HOUSE MON. Trustee/Substitute Trustee. with private road (County Road No. 723 1.5 bath apartment and shop BBQ restaurant. This home has many features. Central heat and Air, Large in restRoad) of home. or Henson with the situated on 5 acres. This THROUGH bath & patio. SIGNED, AND Double Car Garage, Storm Shelter, Patio, Pool. This is a must see. paved West way line property offersPOSTED a formal dining Gasright heat of & water heater. PUBLISHED on this the 8th SAT. 1 PM TO 4 PM room,vaulted ceilings, office public access road along the Shop & Barn Carport - Owner wants offers! day of replace April, 2014. area,fi with gas logs, West right w/concrete of way linedrive. of U. S. OR CALL FOR stained deck, patio,large 564 Hwy 45 Corinth, MS 38834 Highway No. 45;Neighbors, thence run No immediate pasture, pond and 2 stables. along said West right of way Lyle Murphy United Country APPOINTMENT AT Quiet neighborhood. House sits off road. line as follows: North 42 deUnited Country River City Realty W. JETT WILSON, MSB# Country living in city. 662-287-7453 OFFERED BY CHILDERS REALTY grees 19 minutes 53 seconds realtyandauction@gmail.com 662-728-7694 7316 2 CR 783, • Corinth, MS 38834 East 83.72 $65,000 feet; North 35 de662-594-6502 or OR 713-301-5489 http://www.soldoncorinth.com TRUSTEE LISTING AGENT JANE GILLESPIE 662-212-3796 grees 26 minutes 00 seconds classad@dailycorinthian.com 662-416-4296 Robert Hicks Principal Broker WILSON & HINTON, P.A. 662-287-7707 East 93.93 feet along a seg-

recorded in Instrument Number: 200806429 in the Office of the Chancery Clerk of the County of Alcorn, State of 0955 LEGALS Mississippi; and

pages 154-155; thence run South 86 degrees 19 minutes 41 seconds East along the LEGALS 0955 line North of said property 708.29 feet to the centerline of a ditch, thence continue along the North line of said property and along the centerline of said ditch North 35 degrees 24 minutes 12 seconds East 291.67 feet to the Northeast corner thereof and the Point of Beginning.

103.24 feet to a concrete right of way marker; North 59 degrees 07 minutes 25 seconds East 63.56 feet; 0955 LEGALS thence leaving said road right of way line run North 38 degrees 52 minutes 39 seconds West 211.52 feet to a point on a fence line; thence run North 15 degrees 08 minutes 04 seconds West 506.64 feet to the centerline of a ditch at the Northeast Corner of the Sherman B. Wilson and Linda Wilson 20.41 acre tract as referenced by deed recorded in the Office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi in Deed Book 266 at pages 154-155; thence run North 29 degrees 29 minutes 49 seconds West 794.10 feet to the Point of Beginning; thence run North 29 degrees 29 minutes 49 seconds West 129.60 feet; thence run North 71 degrees 43 minutes 17 seconds East 302.65 feet; thence run South 88 degrees 53 minutes 20 seconds East 1651.59 feet to the West right of way line of Spring Valley Subdivision access road (Alcorn County Road No. 722) and the end of said easement.

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52 Henson Road

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21 CR 685 Corinth, MS 38834 $95,000

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662-665-5187

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run South 02 degrees 42 minutes 39 seconds West 198.13 feet to a steel pin; thence run North 87 degrees LEGALS 0955 46 minutes 00 seconds East 218.73 feet to a � inch steel pipe; th ence run North 214.51 feet to a 1/2 inch steel pipe on the South side of a ditch; thence run along the south side of said ditch South 83 degrees 08 minutes 54 seconds West 210.70 feet to the Point Of Beginning. Containing 1.00 Acre, more or less.

For ingress and egress to the above described property.

Corinth Collision Center 810 S. Parkway

662.594.1023

Situated in the Northeast Quarter and the Northwest Quarter of Section 26, Township 2 South, Range 6 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi, to-wit;

Situated in the Northeast Quarter and the Northwest Quarter of Section 26, TownLEGALSRange 6 East, 09552 South, ship Alcorn County, Mississippi, to-wit;

Commencing at the Northeast Corner of the Northwest Quarter and the Northwest Corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 26, Township 2 South, Range 6 East; thence run South 1.80 feet; thence run East 62.45 feet; thence run South 208.71 feet; thence run South 00 degrees 27 minutes 57 seconds East 336.81 feet to the South side of a ditch; thence run along the South side of said ditch South 79 degrees 40 minutes 39 seconds East 71.12 feet; 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 seconds West 54.23 feet to the North Right-Of-Way of Alcorn County Road 604A thence run along said RightOf-Way South 82 degrees 47 minutes 17 seconds East 4.78 feet, South 83 degrees 26 minutes 26 seconds East 49.27 feet; thence run North 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 seconds East 224.99 feet; thence run North 02 degrees 42 minutes 39 seconds West 50.19 feet to the Point Of Beginning.

42 minutes 39 seconds West 147.94 feet to the Point Of Beginning; thence run South 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 0955 LEGALS 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 seconds West 54.23 feet to the North Right-Of-Way of Alcorn County Road 604A thence run along said RightOf-Way South 82 degrees 47 minutes 17 seconds East 4.78 feet, South 83 degrees 26 minutes 26 seconds East 49.27 feet; thence run North 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 seconds East 224.99 feet; thence run North 02 degrees 42 minutes 39 seconds West 50.19 feet to the Point Of Beginning.

Although the title to said property is believed to be good, I will sell and convey only such title in said prop0955asLEGALS erty is vested in me as Trustee/Substitute Trustee.

LAWN/LANDSCAPE/ TREE SVC

WILL CUT LAWNS. Free SIGNED, POSTED AND estimates. 662-396-1132. PUBLISHED on this the 8th day of April, 2014.

STORAGE, INDOOR/ OUTDOOR

W. JETT WILSON, MSB# 7316 TRUSTEE WILSON & HINTON, P.A. Post Office Box 1257 Corinth, MS 38835 (662) 286-3366 4tc 4/8, 4/15, 4/22, 4/29/2014 14672

AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color

287-1024

PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY

HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY Although the title to said property is believed to be HANDYMAN good, I will sell and convey only such title in said propHANDYMAN'S HOME erty as is vested in me as CARE, ANYTHING. Trustee/Substitute Trustee. 662-643-6892.

MUSIC LESSONS

GUITAR LESSONS,BEGINNER-INTERMEDIATE, 662212-4479 or 284-6682

SIGNED, POSTED AND PUBLISHED on this the 8th day of April, 2014.

Commencing at the Northeast Corner of the Northwest Quarter and the NorthwW. JETT WILSON, MSB# est Corner of the Northeast 7316 Quarter of Section 26, TownTRUSTEE ship 2 South, Range 6 East; WILSON & HINTON, P.A. thence run South 1.80 feet; Post Office Box 1257 thence run East 62.45 feet; Corinth, MS 38835 thence run South 208.71 feet; (662) 286-3366 thence run South 00 degrees 27 minutes 57 seconds East 4tc 4/8, 4/15, 4/22, 4/29/2014 336.81 feet to the South side 14672 of a ditch; thence run along the South side of said ditch South 79 degrees 40 minutes 39 seconds East 71.12 feet; thence run South 02 degrees 42 minutes 39 seconds West Although the title to said 147.94 feet to the Point Of property is believed to be Beginning; thence run South good, I will sell and convey 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 only such title in said propseconds West 225.48 feet; erty as is vested in me as thence run North 83 degrees Trustee/Substitute Trustee. 26 minutes 26 seconds West 29.07 feet; thence run South SIGNED, POSTED AND 29 degrees 29 minutes 17 PUBLISHED on this the 8th seconds West 54.23 feet to day of April, 2014. the North Right-Of-Way of Alcorn County Road 604A thence run along said RightOf-Way South 82 degrees 47 W. JETT WILSON, MSB# minutes 17 seconds East 4.78 7316 feet, South 83 degrees 26 TRUSTEE minutes 26 seconds East WILSON & HINTON, P.A. 49.27 feet; thence run North Post Office Box 1257 87 degrees 46 minutes 00 Corinth, MS 38835 seconds East 224.99 SERVICES feet; (662) 286-3366 thence run North 02 degrees 42 minutes 39 seconds West 4tc 4/8, 4/15, 4/22, 4/29/2014 50.19 feet to the Point Of Be- 14672 ginning.

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

1607 South Harper Rd Corinth MS 38834

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

GUARANTEED Auto Sales

Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and Although the title to said price. PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! NO REFUNDS. property is believed to be good, I will sell and convey Single item only. Payment in advance. Call 287-6147 to place your ad. only such title in said prop-

erty as is vested in me as Trustee/Substitute Trustee.

868 AUTOMOBILES

868 AUTOMOBILES

868 AUTOMOBILES

SIGNED, POSTED AND PUBLISHED on this the 8th day of April,864 2014.

TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

W. JETT WILSON, MSB#

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

$9,800

662-664-0956

2000 TOYOTA COROLLA CE

662-462-7634 or

1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX

662-664-0789

$5000.

4 cylinder, automatic, Extra Clean

136,680 miles $4200

Rienzi

Turbo, exc. cond.

662-415-1482

1996 VW Cabrio7316 Convertible TRUSTEE WILSON & HINTON, 178,000 Approx. P.A. Post Office Box 1257 Miles Corinth, MS 38835 $3000. (662) 286-3366 4tc 1999 4/8, 4/15, 4/22,Grand 4/29/2014 Jeep 14672

Cherokee 283,000 Approx. Miles $3000.

662-396-1182

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

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

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

662-664-3958

731-453-5031

$1500

2008 Ford Ranger XL Regular Cab Automatic 5 Speed

662-664-1957.

w/ overdrive 2wd, ABS (4wheel), Power Steering AM/FM radio, White 68,500 Miles

$8,279.00 Call:

662-286-8866

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

2007 White Toyota Tundra double cab, 5.7 V8 SR5, Aluminum wheels, 64,135 miles, lots of extras, $19,000. Call 662-603-9304

1979 OLDSMOBILE OMEGA

6 CYLINDER RUNS GREAT! 38,000 ORIGINAL MILES

$5,000 CALL PICO:

662-643-3565

1997 FORD ESCORT 30 MPG GOOD CAR

$1650

CALL 662-808-5005

FOR SALE 31 Ft. Sierra

by Forest River Fifth Wheel Camper For Sale. 2 Slides, Oak Cabinets, High Ceilings, VERY NICE!

15,000 O.B.O.

2000 Chrysler Town & Country

2,700

$

00

$

Serious Inquiries Only.

662-415-4597

Call: 287-1552

NEW TOP V6 30+ MPG Z28 APPEARANCE PACKAGE ALL POWER

$4900

662-415-9121 864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

1989 FORD F350 DIESEL MOVING VAN WITH TOMMY GATE RUNS GOOD

$3800

731-607-3173

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

2004 Nissan Murano, black, 120k miles, loaded, adult driver, garage kept, Bose, leather, exc. cond.,

$10,500. 662-284-6559.

470 TRACTORS/ FARM EQUIP.

2012 Bennche Bighorn

Orange, dump bed, wench, 884 miles, Like New 2x4/4x4

$6,700.00

Call 662-415-0084

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.

16’ TRAILER, DOUBLE AXEL, BUSH HOG, BACKHOE, FRONT LOADER

$25,000

WILL TRADE 662-643-3565

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

$4500

662-284-9487

Suzuki Suzuki DR DR 200

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

662-664-3538

2007 Dual Sport Dual Sport With 2,147Helmet 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

$7400.

REDUCED

1984 CORVETTE

14’ flat bottom boat. Includes trailer, motor and all.

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

$3500 662-415-4597

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

Call

662-415-9461 or

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

$

2500.00

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.

$85,000 662-415-0590

REDUCED

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

$75,000. 662-287-7734

2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P.

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

REDUCED

2000 Ford F-350

Loweline Boat

2013 KUBOTA 3800 SERIES TRACTOR

832 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S

NEW REDUCED

2001 CAMERO CONVERTIBLE

804 BOATS

REDUCED

4CYL- 2.3 Liter

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

470 TRACTORS/ FARM EQUIP.

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.

662-660-3433

1989 FOXCRAFT

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

$6500. 662-596-5053

2007 V-Star Classic 1100 Silverado 11,000 miles, custom exhaust, Great Bike, Ready to Ride Call or Text Kevin at

662-415-0485


041514 daily corinthian e edition