Thursday April 17,
Daily Corinthian Vol. 118, No. 90
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20% chance of rain
• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • 1 section
Circuit court announces sentences BY JEBB JOHNSTON firstname.lastname@example.org
Staff photo by Jebb Johnston
The Board of Aldermen is asking MDOT to consider closing a short connector between Highway 72 and South Tate Street.
City considers street closure BY JEBB JOHNSTON email@example.com
Corinth officials are asking the Mississippi Department of Transportation to consider closing a short street that connects U.S. Highway 72 with South Tate Street. The Board of Aldermen on Tuesday voted to petition MDOT to consider closing the one-tenth of a mile strip along the grassy area on the southeast side of the highway intersection. Mayor Tommy Irwin said he has heard from a number of citizens over the last few years who are concerned about the road posing a safety hazard. It is often used as a cutthrough to avoid the busy highway intersection, but most people don’t know its name. It is not indicated on any street sign, but it is on the books as
“Government Street.” Decades ago, it accessed a weigh station, and it remains MDOT property. The road meets the highway at an angle at the same point where Sawyer Road meets the highway, creating an awkward intersection. Rodney Manahan, who works at Automatic Machine Products on Sawyer Road, believes it is dangerous. “I’ve been working there for 31 years, and I can’t tell you how many times I’ve almost been hit there because people use that road as a speed cut-through,” he said. When making a right turn from the highway onto Sawyer Road, “A lot of times they’re blocking the road where you can’t even turn in because they’ve used it like a right-ofway yield instead of an actual road itself,” said Manahan.
“There’s a lot of hazard in that area.” The only business on Government Street is Quick Way in a former bank branch. It also has access from Sawyer Road. In other business before the board this week: ■ Aldermen tabled the Margaret Bradley variance request. ■ The board set a public hearing for the May 6 meeting on cleanup of the Anderson property in Magnolia Drive subdivision. ■ Aldermen approved the purchase of a detective car for the police department at the state contract price of $16,775 and a replacement mower for the street department at the state contract price of $9,239. ■ The board approved an off-premises beer license for Corinth Discount Tobacco on U.S. 72.
Following are the remainder of sentences handed down during the March-April term of Alcorn County Circuit Court: ■ Willie Mayes, 57, burglary and larceny of a dwelling — 15 years in custody of the Mississippi Department of Corrections with 13 years and 10 months suspended, leaving 14 months to serve; five years probation; $500 fine ■ Charssla Roberson, 26,
uttering a forgery — Suspended 10-year sentence; five years probation; $1,000 fine; pay restitution of $423.12 to Roger’s Supermarket and $323.12 to Rich’s Discout Tobacco. The sentence is concurrent with a suspended sentence out of Prentiss County which includes restitution of $391.48 to Food Giant in Baldwyn. ■ Mark Anthony Mathis, 40, sale of cocaine from a TishoPlease see SENTENCES | 2
Narcotics unit makes 2 arrests Staff reports
Two Glen residents face drug charges after being arrested in Corinth this week. According to Alcorn County Narcotics Unit officers, the charges followed an ongoing investigation into the Cummings Town Community where there were complaints of drugs being sold. Bridgette Dixon, 23, and Sammy Brinkley Sr., 55, are charged with selling Xanax. Bond for the two has been set at $5,000 each by Justice Court Judge Steve Little. The arrests were made Wednesday. Brinkley
Iuka library art show features artist’s works BY KIMBERLY SHELTON firstname.lastname@example.org
IUKA — Beauty and intrigue collide at the Iuka Public Library as Stanley Robinson captivates with his abstract and surreal pieces. The artist was recognized in 1995 by the Mississippi Arts Commission when he won an Art Fellowship Award. He has done shows in the Municipal Art Gallery as well as volunteered in area schools and mental health facilities. His work will be featured in a special art show from now through the entire month of April. “I think everyone is really going to enjoy it,” said Robinson. The show is part of National Library Week. This year’s theme is “lives change at your library,” fitting since this show could very well change lives. Art enthusiasts will gain a glimpse at history as they get the opportunity to view two crazy quilts, each dated at over 100 years old. “A long time ago, people would take scraps of relatives clothing who had died or pieces of material which had significance to them and sew
Staff photo by Zack Steen
An untitled piece is a double exposure of the artist over oil painting on canvas. and monogram them together when they finished working in the fields for the day. Back then, they didn’t have pharmacies. So, they would wrap their kids in these quilts.” explained Robinson as he talked about his most prized possession. “They would feel the textures of the difference textiles and fabrics from the clothing of those Please see ARTIST | 2
Ole Miss head football Coach Hugh Freeze signs a poster for young Rebel fan Peyton Pharr. Peyton and his dad, Brandon, traveled from Belmont to the 2014 BancorpSouth Rebel Road Trip held Tuesday at the Crossroads Arena. All money raised from event ticket sales, shirt sales and donations will benefit the club’s scholarship fund.
Rolling Rebels visit Corinth BY ZACK STEEN email@example.com
“Hotty toddy, gosh almighty” the Crossroads Arena was overflowing with Ole Miss Rebel fans Tuesday night at the 2014 BancorpSouth Rebel Road Trip. Hosted by Corinth based
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Tri-State Rebel Club, more than 300 University of Mississippi fans and supporters were in attendance to see a preview of what’s been going on at the flagship university. Tim Walsh, executive director of the Ole Miss Alumni Association, kicked off the night
by sharing some good news with the club. “This year, the Rebel Road Trip has already been to seven states and 22 different markets and so far the biggest crowd has been here in Corinth,” said Please see REBELS | 2
On this day in history 150 years ago The exchange of prisoners-of-war halts when the Union demands the exchanges be on an equal one-for-one basis, and that “No distinction will be made in exchange between black and white prisoners.” The Confederacy refuses the new terms.
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REBELS CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
Walsh. “We love coming to Corinth ... it’s like home to us. Our fans and supporters in this area are so genuine.” Two years ago this week, Ross Bjork become the athletics director for Ole Miss. Since then he has overseen Ole Miss athletics perform in more than just football. “Our Ole Miss Rebels are ranked in the top-25 in tennis, track and field, soccer and baseball,” Bjork said. “We have seen huge improvements in our basketball programs and what Coach Freeze has done for Rebel football is amazing.” In the last two years, Freeze has led his Rebels to 15 wins, two bowl games and the win over LSU, one fans won’t soon forget. “People ask me when Ole Miss is going to start a billboard war with Mississippi State,” said Bjork. “I always say – never. Billboards don’t win championships, people do.” Bjork said his main objective continues to be about changing the culture at Ole Miss. “We must define ourselves by who we should be and not what other people think we should be,” he said. Ole Miss is defining itself by improving on facilities and encouraging fans. “We are building $100 million worth of facilities right now with another $50 million in renovations coming this fall,” he said. “When football fans arrive on campus this fall, they’ll have an additional 600 parking spots to chose form ... and that’s just the start.” The A.D. said the best is yet to come. “We will build new facilities. We will win championships. We will get a
Staff photo by Zack Steen
Ole Miss head football Coach Hugh Freeze addresses the crowd of more than 300 Ole Miss fans and supporters at the 2014 BancorpSouth Rebel Road Trip held this week at the Crossroads Arena. All money raised from event ticket sales, shirt sales and donations will benefit the club’s scholarship fund. 3.0 grade point average. All these things we will do because of the people,” said Bjork. Bjork Coach Matt Insel took over the mic to thank the club for providing encouragement via Twitter during his reign as women’s basketball coach. “We were going up against Baylor, who had won like 70 straight games, and I was feeling so depressed,” said Insel. “Then I get a direct Tweet from the Tri-State Rebel Club. I was able to pass that encouragement over to my team. It’s fans and clubs like this one that is a blessing to this university.”
day.” “I’m always asking my team, what did they do today to help prepare us to win the next game,” Freeze said. “The first game of the season is against Boise State. The only thing Ole Miss and Boise State have equal right now is time. My question to my players is, what are they doing with that time.” Freeze said its about being faithful and committed to being the very best, all the time. “It doesn’t matter what happened yesterday and tomorrow’s not here yet and we may not even have it,” he added. “It’s all about today - win the day.” When Freeze was hired in 2011, he was the university’s top choice to return championships to Ole Miss football.
“We can’t give our critics power,” he said. “If we start worrying about what everyone else is saying, we’ll lose focus on what really matters.” Freeze ended the night by thanking the crowd for helping make his dream come true. “I love being your coach – Hotty Toddy, go Rebels,” he said. The event helped raise much needed funds for the Tri-State Rebel Club. “All the money raised tonight from ticket sales, shirt sales and donations goes back into the club’s scholarship fund,” said Kenny Carson, club president. “With those funds, we will be able to send three students to Ole Miss this year.” Since 2010, the club has paid out more than $9,000 in scholarships to send students to Ole
Miss from one of the eight counties the club covers. The club offers free membership to not just alumni, but also friends and fans of Ole Miss who live in Alcorn, Prentiss and Tishomingo counties in Mississippi, McNairy and Hardin counties in Tennessee and Colbert, Lauderdale and Franklin counties in Alabama. “The road trip was a huge success. I couldn’t of done it without the other board members, volunteers and the great staff at Ole Miss,” Carson said. “Knowing these coaches want to come visit clubs and fans makes me even happier to be a Rebel.” (To join the Tri-State Rebel Club or for more information, connect at tristaterebelclub. com, facebook.com/ tristaterebels or twitter. com/tristate_rebel)
quilt while digging through some old stuff. Both quilts, which tell the story and legacy of the past generations of two families will be featured for the enjoyment of all. In addition to Robinson’s paintings and the two crazy quilts, there will also be a unique piece done by a group and an example of something done in the late 90’s as part of an art therapy project at a mental health center. The Iuka Public library is open Monday through Thursday from 9 a.m. to 6 p.m., 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. on Friday and 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. on Saturday.
“Architect” or “Archetype” is an acr ylic on canvas.
“Yellow Hat Llama” is an acrylic on canvas.
Insel said he has some strong recruits coming this year and plans to continue playing every game like its the championship game. “I want fans to come into that new arena in a few years and see a SEC championship trophy,” he said. The event wrapped up with a motivational speech and question and answer session with Freeze. The Independence native is enjoying his third year at Ole Miss and has been called one of the nation’s top rising coaches. “I tell my players, be faithful to what you can do,” Freeze said. “Always have each other’s backs and never misunderstand we are a team, but most importantly we are a family.” Freeze explained his team’s motto, “win the
ARTIST CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
who meant so much to them and be comforted. That love was their medicine.” “I value it more than anything I own, even my own artwork.The stitch work is amazing. Once you start studying it and looking at it, you realize how remarkable it truly is. After studying it in detail and taking pictures of the different sections, I realized that one section actually has a painting on it. As far as I’m concerned, it rivals anything done by Renoir,” he continued. Robinson said he purchased the
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patchwork quilt from the wife of the President of Mississippi State University who procured it in Washington D.C. Originally from Virginia, the story quilt will be displayed and hung from the ceiling of the library for closer examination. “I probably shouldn’t have, but one night I slept under it. It was like being transformed. It inspired me to write a story,” said Robinson who considers himself the conservator or caretaker, rather than the owner of the quilt. In an usual coincidence, one of Robinson’s best friends discovered he was also in possession of a crazy
SENTENCES CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1
mingo County indictment and sale of cocaine from an Alcorn County criminal information — Concurrent sentences of 15 years with 13 years suspended, leaving two years to serve; five years probation; $1,000 fine ■ Salina Switcher, 49, conspiracy to sell cocaine — Suspended 10-year sentence; three years probation; $1,000 fine ■ Jasmine “Jazz” Gardner, 20, sale of cocaine — Suspended 15-year sentence; five years probation; $1,000 fine ■ Felicia Walker, 51, sale of hydrocodone and sale of oxycodone — Concurrent suspended 10year sentences; five years probation; $1,000 fine ■ Ritchie Blake Cunningham, 26, felony fleeing — Suspended fiveyear sentence; five years probation; $1,000 fine ■ Steven King, 27, sale
of marijuana — Suspended three-year sentence; one year probation; $1,000 fine ■ Joseph Wayne Hogeland, 34, taking a motor vehicle — Suspended 10year sentence; five years probation; $1,000 fine ■ Dennis Chester Davis, 55, voyeurism — Fiveyear sentence with three years suspended, leaving two years to serve; three years probation; $1,000 fine ■ Stephen Patrick Raper, 31, failure to register as a sex offender — Suspended five-year sentence; four years probation; $1,000 fine ■ Lakeya M. Harris, possession of cocaine with intent — Fifteenyear sentence with 12 years suspended, leaving three years to serve; five years probation; $1,000 fine ■ Kenneth W. Lindsey, 55, felony DUI — Suspended five-year sentence
with three years suspended, leaving two years to serve; three years probation; $2,000 fine. On a separate indictment for grand larceny, Lindsey received a suspended 10year sentence and must pay restitution jointly with a co-defendant of $256.45 to SMC Recycling of Selmer and $260 to Vanderford Scrap Metal. ■ Brandon Shane Harris, 31, felony fleeing — Five-year sentence and $1,000 fine ■ Brandon McCollum, 27, robbery — 15-year sentence with five years suspended, leaving 10 years to serve; five years probation; $1,000 fine. On a count of possession of a firearm by a convicted felon, he received a suspended 10-year sentence and a $1,000 fine. ■ Robert E. Young, also known as Robert Jackson, 43, disposing of stolen property — Suspended 10-year sentence; five
Correction The draft calendar adopted by the Corinth School District this week contained incorrect dates for spring break. Superintendent Lee Childress said the school district is changing the spring break dates on the calendar to March 9-13 for the upcoming school year.
years probation; $1,000 fine; pay restitution jointly with co-defendant of $426 to individuals in Michie, Tenn. On two other counts, he received suspended 10-year sentences and must pay restitution totaling $2,329 to several parties. ■ Jeff Moore, possession of marijuana and sale of counterfeit substance — Three-years to serve; two years probation; $1,000 fine ■ Mickey Allen Milam, failure to register as a sex offender — Five-year sentence with four years suspended, leaving one year to serve; four years probation; $1,000 fine; sentence is consecutive to a revocation sentence ■ Leland Keenum, grand larceny — Suspended 10-year sentence; five years probation; $1,000 fine; pay restitution jointly with a codefendant of $256.45 to SMC Recycling of Selmer and $260 to Vanderford Scrap Metal of Corinth ■ Timothy Laine Barnes, 28, possession of a firearm by a convicted felon — 10-year sentence with seven years suspended, leaving three years to serve; three years probation; $1,000 fine
Daily Corinthian • Thursday, April 17, 2014 • 3
Today in history
Former Parchman inmate will speak BY JEFF YORK For the Daily Corinthian
Today is Thursday, April 17, the 107th day of 2014. There are 258 days left in the year.
Today’s Highlights in History: On April 17, 1964, Geraldine “Jerrie” Mock became the first woman to complete a solo airplane trip around the world, returning to Columbus, Ohio, after 29 1/2 days and 21 stopovers in her Cessna 180. Ford Motor Co. unveiled its new Mustang model at the New York World’s Fair, five days before the fair’s official opening. The first game was played at New York’s Shea Stadium; the Pittsburgh Pirates defeated the Mets, 4-3.
On this date: In 1492, a contract was signed by Christopher Columbus and a representative of Spain’s King Ferdinand and Queen Isabella, giving Columbus a commission to seek a westward ocean passage to Asia. In 1521, Martin Luther went before the Diet of Worms (vohrms) to face charges stemming from his religious writings. (He was later declared an outlaw by Holy Roman Emperor Charles V.) In 1861, the Virginia State Convention voted to secede from the Union. In 1924, the motion picture studio MetroGoldwyn-Mayer was founded, the result of a merger of Metro Pictures, Goldwyn Pictures, and the Louis B. Mayer Co. In 1937, the animated cartoon character Daffy Duck made his debut in the Warner Bros. cartoon “Porky’s Duck Hunt,” directed by Tex Avery. In 1941, Yugoslavia surrendered to Germany during World War II. In 1961, some 1,500 CIA-trained Cuban exiles launched the disastrous Bay of Pigs invasion of Cuba in an attempt to topple Fidel Castro, whose forces crushed the incursion by the third day. In 1969, a jury in Los Angeles convicted Sirhan Sirhan of assassinating Sen. Robert F. Kennedy. The First Secretary of Czechoslovakia’s Communist Party, Alexander Dubcek, was deposed. In 1970, Apollo 13 astronauts James A. Lovell, Fred W. Haise and Jack Swigert splashed down safely in the Pacific, four days after a ruptured oxygen tank crippled their spacecraft while en route to the moon. In 1984, an 11-day police siege began at Libya’s embassy in London when an unidentified shooter inside the building fired on a crowd of protesters, killing police officer Yvonne Fletcher. (The Libyans in the embassy were eventually allowed to leave the country as Britain and Libya severed relations.) In 1993, a federal jury in Los Angeles convicted two former police officers of violating the civil rights of beaten motorist Rodney King; two other officers were acquitted. Turkish President Turgut Ozal died at age 66.
Ten years ago: Searchers found the body of missing North Dakota college student Dru Sjodin. (Alfonso Rodriguez Jr. is under federal sentence of death for kidnapping and killing Sjodin.) Israel assassinated Hamas leader Abdel Aziz Rantisi with a missile strike on his car.
P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835
Former Parchman Penitentiary resident Eddie Spencer will be coming to Corinth soon to speak at Living Free Ministries and the Lighthouse Foundation. Spencer has a powerful testimony of how it has transformed his life and has allowed him to help others along the way. Spencer will speak at the Lighthouse Foundation on Wednesday, April 30 and at the Living Free Ministries’ Celebartion Night on Thursday, May 1. While he is in Alcorn County, Spencer will visit three schools to talk with students. “We are excited to bring Eddie back to Corinth,” said Tommy Wilson, founder of Living Free. “He was here two years ago and he is an outstanding speaker. Eddie will get real during his talks and he gets your attention in a good way.” Inmate 46857 sat on his prison cot at Parchman Penitentiary in 1982 fingering his homemade knife and contemplating murdering two fellow inmates just to strengthen his tough reputation. As the nineteen-yearold convict visualized himself stabbing his intended victims, God intervened and provided deliverance. The encounter took only a moment, but getting there had taken a lifetime, according to Spencer. Instantly,
Inmate 46857 turns his life around. all the years of anger and rejection flashed before
his eyes. Coming from a poor
family in Southern Mississippi helped fuel his
anger and led him to a young life filled with crime. He recalled one incident of being taunted for having to wear girls’ shoes to school because they were the only shoes he had at the time. As memories flooded back, Inmate 46857 felt the pain and poverty of his childhood. He pictured himself the morning his only pair of shoes had fallen apart and his mother sent him to school wearing his sister’s shoes. As Eddie stepped into his first grade classroom, his classmates taunted him, “Look at Eddie Spencer. He’s got littlegirl shoes on!” Humiliation and revenge gripped his young mind, launching him on a journey of crime and violence in the streets of the Mississippi Delta. Finally, Eddie recalled the night he slipped into a house, pointed a gun at a sleeping man’s face and demanded, “Give me all your money!” His victim handed over the cash, but he also spoke some amazing words that Eddie would never forget. The victim witnessed to Eddie about Jesus and that pivotal moment helped change his life forever. As the words replayed in his head, Inmate 46857 knew exactly what he must do. He put away his “shank” and made the choice that forever changed his heart.
Death row inmate challenges 1994 conviction BY JACK ELLIOTT JR. Associated Press
JACKSON — The Mississippi Supreme Court has set out a timetable for attorneys for a death row inmate to file briefs by late May supporting his appeal of a 1994 rape conviction. In refusing to set an execution date for Charles Ray Crawford in March, the Supreme Court said it would resolve the appeal of prior rape conviction first. That conviction was cited as an aggravating factor by prosecutors in justifying the death sentence Crawford received
in 1994 for the slaying of a junior college student. The Supreme Court filed an order Monday setting out the briefing scheduled. Prosecutors will have 30 days after Crawford’s lawyers file his arguments to file a response. If the Supreme Court upholds Crawford’s conviction in the earlier case, Attorney General Jim Hood could again petition the court to set an execution date. Crawford’s attorneys have argued in court documents that if the rape conviction is reversed,
the jury would have considered “an invalid aggravator in imposing the death sentence.” They argued reversal would mean Crawford would have the right to have his death sentence thrown out and a new sentencing hearing scheduled in Tippah County. Prosecutors have said a reversal of the earlier rape conviction would be a harmless error because of the abundance of evidence supporting the death penalty in the capital murder case. They said Crawford was also convicted of aggravated
assault in the early trial, another aggravating factor used to justify the death penalty. Few details of the prior rape and aggravated assault convictions are discussed in the earlier briefs in the death penalty case. Crawford, now 43, was sentenced to death for the murder of Northeast Mississippi Community College student Kristy Ray in rural Tippah County. In 1993, Crawford was out on bond awaiting trial on charges of aggravated assault and rape. Four
days before his trial, the 20-year-old Ray was abducted from her parents’ home in Chalybeate. After his family and attorney notified police that they feared Crawford was committing another crime, he was arrested. Crawford told authorities he did not remember the incident but later led them to the body buried in leaves in a wooded area. Crawford later was tried and convicted on the original charges in the rape and aggravated assault case and sentenced to 66 years in prison.
Some workers are exempt from minimum wage BY ALAN FRAM Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Some low-paid workers won’t benefit even if a long-shot Democratic proposal to raise the federal minimum wage becomes law. More than a dozen categories of jobs are exempt from the minimum, currently $7.25 an hour. Those exclusions, rooted in labor law history, run from some workers with disabilities to crews on fishing ships to casual baby sitters. Legislation sponsored by Sen. Tom Harkin, DIowa, would gradually raise the minimum to $10.10 by 2016. The Congressional Budget Office estimates it would mean higher earnings for 16.5 million workers — but also would cost 500,000 others their jobs. Harkin’s measure wouldn’t eliminate exemptions, including for live-in companions for the elderly, staffs of state and local elected officials and jobs at summer camps and seasonal amusement parks. The federal Bureau of Labor Statistics says
nearly 1.8 million hourly workers were paid below $7.25 last year — about 2 percent of the 76 million Americans earning hourly wages. An additional 1.5 million earned exactly $7.25. Some earning under that amount are covered by lower requirements. In one major category, wages for tipped employees such as waiters can be as low as $2.13 hourly, as long as their pay reaches the overall federal minimum when tips are included. Harkin’s measure would gradually raise the minimum for tipped workers to 70 percent of the minimum for most workers. Asked why he wasn’t eliminating more exemptions, Harkin said, “I’m having a hard enough time getting votes for the minimum wage” by itself. According to the statistics bureau, most people earning under $7.25 — nearly 1.1 million — work in food services and drinking establishments. The bureau and the Labor Department’s Wage and Hour Division said they had no figures on
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how many workers were illegally paid less than $7.25. Though Democrats say higher-paid workers would help the economy by spending more, Republicans point to projections that an increase in the minimum wage could cost some workers their jobs. That negative prediction is based on the idea that higher wages would bring higher prices and therefore hurt the economy and employment — and also on an assumption that a minimum wage increase would lead some businesses to trim the number of low-paid workers. Harkin, whose bill is slated for Senate debate this month, said there has been “no push” from most exempted groups for minimum wage coverage. Of the excluded groups, the loudest objections have probably come from those representing the disabled. Employers receiving government certification can employ disabled people at below the minimum wage, paying whatever they determine reflects a worker’s pro-
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ductivity. Most of these employees are mentally impaired and work in special workshops run by organizations like Goodwill and Easter Seals. The Labor Department’s Wage and Hour Division says 229,000 workers were certified for such wages last year. Groups representing disabled people say the figure is over 400,000. Either way, they are a small portion of the roughly 15 million disabled working-age Americans. Advocates for the disabled say the system, originally meant to encourage employers to hire such workers, is being abused by some organizations that underpay and inadequately train them. “This is a system that lives on the perception that these people cannot be productive,” said Anil Lewis, a top official with the National Federation of the Blind, which wants to repeal the special wages. But ending that program would mean many disabled workers “would not have the dignity, purpose and pride of a paycheck,” said Terry
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Farmer, CEO of ACCSES, the trade group representing Goodwill and other groups employing disabled people. A long-time advocate for the disabled, Harkin said he is trying separate legislation to require employers who pay disabled workers below the minimum wage to provide better training for higher-salaried jobs. The federal minimum wage was created by the Fair Labor Standards Act in 1938. That New Deal measure also limited the work week — to 44 hours initially — and curbed child labor. When President Franklin Roosevelt signed the bill into law, the minimum was set at 25 cents an hour, mainly covering industrial jobs. To win crucial votes from Southern Democrats in Congress, Roosevelt agreed to exclude occupations like farm laborers and domestic workers, who were largely black. Also exempted were some other low-paying jobs that employed many women, including retail and many clerical workers.
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4 • Thursday, April 17, 2014
Dems destroying Electoral College BY DICK MORRIS Columnist
A plan, now stealthily making its way through state legislatures with astonishing speed, would junk the Electoral College and award the presidency to the winner of the popular vote. The plan involves an interstate compact where states would commit to select electors pledged to vote for the national popular vote winner regardless of how their own state voted. When enough states pass this law – sufficient to cast 270 votes, a majority of the Electoral College, it will take effect. The Electoral College will become a vestigial anachronism. So far, nine states and D.C. have joined, casting 136 electoral votes – halfway to the 270 needed to put the compact into effect. The ratifying states are: Maryland, New Jersey, Illinois, Hawaii, Washington, Massachusetts, DC, Vermont, California and Rhode Island. Both houses in New York have passed it, and its on Governor Cuomo’s desk. It has already passed one house in: Arkansas, Colorado, Connecticut, Delaware, Maine, Michigan, Nevada, New Mexico, North Carolina and Oregon. These states, plus New York, represent 107 votes. Combined with the others, they are up to 243 votes. Who is pushing this? All of the ratifying states voted for President Obama, as did eight of the 10 one-house states. The movement is funded, in part, by the Center for Voting and Democracy, a George Soros-funded election group. Essentially, it is an end run around the regular constitutional amending process. Rather than get a two-thirds majority of each house of Congress and three-quarters of the states, this proposal would take effect when a simple majority approve it. Why are Democrats pushing this plan? Democrats usually see a smaller percentage of their people go to the polls than Republicans do. Under the electoral vote system, they figure why beat the drums to get a high turnout in New York City when the state will go Democrat anyway? But, if it’s the popular vote that matters, the big city machines can do their thing – with devastating impact. But are Democrats planning to go further and let noncitizens vote? If the National Popular Vote movement succeeds, there will be nothing to stop them. The U.S. Constitution does not require that the franchise be limited to citizens. It’s up to the states. If the popular vote is all that matters, won’t many blue states bulk up their popular vote totals by letting noncitizens vote? Historically, several states have let noncitizens to vote. The last to do so, Arkansas, repealed its law in 1926. The Harvard Political Review reminds us that noncitizen voting was once commonly accepted in the United States. California and other states have been moving to obliterate the difference between citizens and noncitizens, even voting to allow illegal immigrants serve on juries or become lawyers. Republicans need to kill this proposal, and they better move fast. Some small states are backing it because they are tired of all the attention being focused on swing states. But Republicans must stand firm and not yield to the temptation to support it. How can we stop the Democrats from ravaging our political system? The key battles are coming up in Arkansas and North Carolina. In both states, one house has passed the compact. We need to stand firm in these two red states and block the compact from taking effect. Republicans in Minnesota and Wisconsin, both blue states, need to stop ratification in their states. And, Republicans should focus on stopping the second house from ratification in those states where only one house has acted. Our democracy depends on it. (Dick Morris, former advisor to the Clinton administration, is a commentator and writer. He is also a columnist for the New York Post and The Hill. His wife, Eileen McGann is an attorney and consultant.)
Prayer for today My Father, may I not miss my work through indifference and feel it is thy neglect of me. May I be reminded that the enrichment of life comes through persistency and being consistent, and may not be found on the idle paths of extravagant ways. Help me to take up my work with a willing spirit and give my best to it. Amen.
A verse to share “A man that hath friends must shew himself friendly: and there is a friend that sticketh closer than a brother.” -- Proverbs 18:24
Cochran exudes determination, confidence STARKVILLE — The keynote speaker at the Golden Triangle’s premier annual fundraising event for the Boys Scouts of America never once mentioned the fact that he was engaged in a contested re-election campaign that is drawing national attention. Prior to the speech, Republican U.S. Sen. Thad Cochran was patient with old friends and well-wishers alike who interrupted his meal for a handshake or a bit of personal conversation. He posed good-naturedly with Scouts who wanted cell phone camera shots with the veteran senator. At the table during the meal, Cochran listened with genuine interest as friends talked about their children’s latest baseball exploits and observed at one point that dinner really quite good for banquet food -- and this from a man who has eaten a lot of banquet food over the course of his public service career. Cochran’s speech centered on the contributions the Scouting program has made in his own life. He spoke of a rare failure in pursuit of a merit badge as a boy. The lesson -- to always be fully prepared when one is engaging in a competition -- is one Cochran said has
stuck with him for life. He recounted earning his Eagle Scout rank in a Sid Salter troop at Byram - a fact Columnist still contained in his official Senate biography -and spoke of his belief the Scouting program remains a vibrant laboratory for helping young people build character. Cochran carried notes to the podium, but didn’t consult them. He spoke from heart. Cochran encouraged the Scouts to continue on their path, congratulated the adult volunteer Scouters, and thanked the donors to the BSA. Then he took his seat. No mention of a campaign, no mention of the stakes of his re-election bid and no corny or veiled appeal to those in the room who were very much attuned to the political realities of the 2014 election in Mississippi. Reporters attending the event engaged him about the campaign before and after the event, but what the Scouts and Scouters experienced was a laid back evening with a fellow traveler -- a salute to the Scouting program was
someone who had shared their experiences. The “ifs” of the Senate race in Mississippi in 2014 are momentous. If Cochran wins the race he’s favored to win and if the Republicans retake control of the U.S. Senate nationally, Cochran will once again be chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee. Given those facts, it would seem Cochran would be justified in at least a small amount of urgency, a bit of tension if not downright worry. But the fact is Cochran’s demeanor at the Scouting fundraiser to which he lent his name to benefit 1,300 Scouts in Calhoun, Chickasaw, Choctaw, Clay, Lowndes, Monroe, Noxubee, Oktibbeha, Webster and Winston counties was that of quiet determination and confidence. As part of the evening’s festivities after Cochran’s speech, the Pushmataha Area Council honored a number of military veterans, including the late Herbert Lamar Ellis, the late John E. Reed Sr., the late Thomas E. “Tommy” Tomlinson, modern era servicemen Jonathan Sappington and Andrew Rendon, and World War II veterans Bradford Freeman and V.J. Robinson, and Vietnam vet-
eran Gene Smith. Pvt. Bradford “Hickory Nut” Freeman of Caledonia is one of two surviving members of Company E (Easy Company) in 506th Parachute Infantry Regiment, 101st Airborne Division, the outfit known as the “Band of Brothers.” They called him “Hickory Nut” because he was just that tough, so the story goes. Freeman, now 90 years young, walked proudly past a standing, applauding Cochran to receive an award from the Scouts along with the rest of the veterans. In a season increasingly dominated by scorched-earth politics, it was enjoyable to a man comfortable enough in his own political skin not to merely share a spotlight with old soldiers and young people, but to aggressively push the light toward them. Cochran, like his fellow veterans and his fellow Scouts, has more than a passing acquaintance with seeing what he believes to be his duty and rising to it. Those who suggest Cochran isnít prepared for the primary sprint simply arenít paying attention. (Daily Corinthian columnist Sid Salter is a syndicated statewide. Contact him at 601-507-8004 or firstname.lastname@example.org.)
Rand Paul, situation room or dorm room? The oil-services company Halliburton is an old obsession of the anti-Bush left, and evidently of Kentucky Sen. Rand Paul. The libertarian standardbearer and almost-certain Republican presidential candidate suggested to audiences a few years ago that Vice President Dick Cheney’s views on the Iraq War were influenced by his time as CEO at Halliburton. Cheney had opposed going into Iraq during the Persian Gulf War under the first President George Bush; then, after a stint at Halliburton, he supported going into Iraq under the second President Bush. Q.E.D. Asked about the Halliburton charge on ABC’s “This Week With George Stephanopoulos,” Paul softened his accusation by saying he wasn’t questioning Cheney’s motives, but he didn’t recant. In his dark suspicions about Cheney, Paul is effectively to the left of most mainstream Democrats, who may disagree with and even hate the former vice president, but don’t think he supported a major war as a favor to his erstwhile company. Paul’s belief that the Iraq War may have been
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about padding a corporate bottom line echoes charges of “war profiteering” that Rich have been a Lowry staple of the left. National Rand Paul Review is a goodnatured, thoughtful and creative politician, and the GOP benefits from having such a high-profile figure who doesn’t look or feel like a typical Republican. But he will soon be running for an office where your view of the world matters profoundly, and his instincts sometimes seem more appropriate to a dorm-room bull session than the Situation Room. There is no doubt that the Paulite persuasion on foreign policy has made extraordinary inroads in the Republican Party. Rand’s father, Ron Paul, was a reliable punching bag on nationalsecurity issues during presidential debates in 2008. He got a more respectful hearing in 2012. Now, his son’s noninterventionism is closer to the GOP norm that would have seemed possible in,
say, 2004. But there are limits to how far Rand Paul can push it. The default position of the GOP is still toward strength, and the party will instinctively recoil from the distorted view of America implicit in some of Paul’s more impolitic statements. If we launched the Iraq War for corporate profits, we have a poisonously corrupt government that is a threat to world peace. If we caused Japan to react angrily with ill-considered sanctions prior to Pearl Harbor, as Paul said in 2012, perhaps we were reaping what we sowed in what is usually regarded as one of the most notorious sneak attacks of all time. If we are guilty of tweaking Russia while it secures a traditional sphere of influence, as Paul said when the Crimea crisis first broke out, it’s no wonder that Vladimir Putin lashes out. You can hear in all this a note of the blame-America-first libertarianism embraced by some Paulite thinkers and writers. Rand Paul himself is more circumspect. After the Japan comments surfaced, one of Paul’s advisers put out a statement in support of
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World War II, which usually goes without saying. Paul quickly toughened up his rhetoric on Russia as Putin’s Crimea invasion unfolded. Paul likes to calls his foreign policy “realism,” but his record on Russia suggests the label is inapt. Last year, he thought what was wrong with President Barack Obama’s Syria policy was that we weren’t engaging the Russians enough. Earlier this year, he held out the Syria chemical-weapons deal as a model for future diplomacy. He thought the Russians were a partner for peace, right on the cusp of them launching a war. You don’t have to be a war profiteer to consider this dewy-eyed foolishness. Barack Obama’s can’t-weall-get-along naivete didn’t hurt him in his primary fight in 2008, but he was running in the other party. Rand Paul is running in a party that, while chastened on foreign policy, still has a hawkish reflex – and not because it is beholden to Halliburton. (Daily Corinthian columnist Rich Lowry can be reached via e-mail: email@example.com.)
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5 â€˘ Daily Corinthian
Across The Nation Associated Press
Stocks close higher for third straight day Investors drove stock prices to their highest level in a week Wednesday, encouraged by a crop of corporate earnings and reassuring U.S. and Chinese economic data. Major U.S. stock indexes notched their third day of gains in a row. Yahoo and Delta Air Lines were among the companies posting big gains. The gains were broad; for every stock that declined, nearly four rose. The market is coming back from a steep drop at the end of last week led by Internet and biotechnology stocks. That move away from some of the riskier, highpriced stocks that drove down the market is nearly, if not completely done now, said Jim Russell, senior equity strategist at U.S. Bank Wealth Management. â€œWe did think that last weekâ€™s downside volatility would be limited, and weâ€™re very heartened to see a rebound for the first three days this week,â€? he said. Stocks started climbing from the opening bell on Wednesday as investors cheered the latest quarterly earnings report from Yahoo. The Web pioneer reported late Tuesday that it is making most of its money from its stakes in two Asian Internet companies: Chinaâ€™s Alibaba Group and Yahoo Japan. The market also welcomed a Chinese gov-
ernment report showing that the worldâ€™s secondlargest economy grew 7.4 percent from a year earlier in the JanuaryMarch quarter. Â
Defense: Suspectâ€™s family key to case BOSTON â€” Lawyers for Boston Marathon bombing suspect Dzhokhar Tsarnaev said Wednesday that understanding Tsarnaevâ€™s family is key to their case, offering a glimpse of the defense strategy as they prepare to defend him against charges that carry the possibility of the death penalty. Tsarnaevâ€™s lawyers have previously indicated that they are planning to argue that he was influenced by his 26-year-old brother, Tamerlan Tsarnaev, who authorities say was his co-conspirator. On Wednesday, the defense suggested that they will delve deeper into the dynamic of the Tsarnaev family, including the relationships the brothers had with their two sisters and their parents. Tamerlan Tsarnaev was killed in a shootout with police several days after the April 15, 2013, bombing. Dzhokhar is awaiting trial on 30 federal charges. Attorney David Bruck focused on Tsarnaevâ€™s family while asking a judge to lift special restrictions on Tsarnaev in prison, including FBI monitoring when his two sisters visit him. â€œI donâ€™t think there is anybody that has seen
Thursday, April 17, 2014
Across The State
what has unfolded in the last year and a day who doesnâ€™t understand that if the governmentâ€™s indictment is true â€” this is about a family â€” and the search for an understanding of what happened is in large measure a story of this family and the relationships between people in it,â€? Bruck said. Â
Detroit still needs $350M from state DETROIT â€” Pressure was building Wednesday for Michigan lawmakers to commit $350 million to Detroit pensions, a day after the city reached tentative agreements with pension funds and a retiree group to reduce payouts. The city has an $816 million pledge from foundations, philanthropists and Gov. Rick Snyder to shore up pension funds and prevent the sale of city-owned art as part of Detroitâ€™s strategy for exiting the largest public bankruptcy in U.S. history. But the stateâ€™s share still hasnâ€™t been nailed down, and some in the Republican-controlled Legislature arenâ€™t sold yet. â€œItâ€™s not going to be easy because itâ€™s so easily demagogued,â€? said House Speaker Jase Bolger, R-Marshall, who supports the plan. â€œThere will be an important balance between ensuring Detroitâ€™s success on the positive side and ensuring Detroit doesnâ€™t lapse back into trouble on the cautionary side.â€?
Biloxiâ€™s White House Hotel set to reopen BILOXI â€” The historic beachfront White House Hotel in Biloxi is scheduled to reopen in July. Barrington Development LLC of Ridgeland bought the property in 2013 from White House Properties, held by the Love family for decades. The landmark hotel had sat vacant and dilapidated on the beach front for 24 years, and ended up on the cityâ€™s blighted properties list. It also was severely damaged in Hurricane Katrina in 2005. It is located along U.S. Highway 90 near Keesler Air Force Base. The Sun Herald reports Jerry Creel, community development director, told the city council that the developer is already talking about an expansion. The restoration plan included renovating the exterior of the building, using as much of the salvaged materials as possible; landscaping the property, including preserving the oak trees; and installing a fence around the site that will match the time period. The White House Hotel was named after long-time owner Walter A. White, a Mississippi lawyer who moved to the Gulf Coast in 1890 and would later become a judge. The White family opened the property as a boarding house in 1899. Additions to the original structure were built in 1927 and 1929. The hotelâ€™s main property was originally the site of the successful
Gorenflo Oyster Company, which was destroyed in an 1893 hurricane. Â
Silver Airways to stay in Greenville for now GREENVILLE â€” The U.S. Department of Transportation wonâ€™t let Silver Airways abandon air service to Greenville until a replacement airline is found. The Delta Democrat Times reports the government notified the city of Greenville about its decision Tuesday. Silver Airways began service at Greenville MidDelta Airport in October 2012, following Delta Air Linesâ€™ decision to end flights into and out of Greenville. Silver Airways on April 9 announced it had informed the Department of Transportation that it would be discontinuing service in Greenville, Hattiesburg, Meridian and Tupelo as well as in Muscle Shoals, Ala. The airline is receiving a $7 million annual sub-
sidy through the federal Essential Air Service program to serve the five cities. Â
Oxford planners urge hospital sound plan OXFORD â€” The Oxford Planning Commission is asking officials with the city and Baptist Memorial Hospital to meet with residents at the nearby Bickerstaff Condominiums about noise from construction of a new medical center. The commission told hospital officials a wood fence will not reduce the noise from the construction of the new Baptist Memorial Hospital-North Mississippi and a road extension. The Oxford Eagle reports Baptist CEO Bill Henning has proposed adding storm windows to the second story windows on the back and on the sides of each condo unit and erecting a double-sided wood fence with an interior layer of mass loaded vinyl.
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6 • Thursday, April 17, 2014 • Daily Corinthian
Deaths Dorothy Wylie
Funeral services for Dorothy Fowler Wylie are set for 3:00 p.m. on Friday at McPeters Inc. Funeral Chapel with Bro. Jackie Pittman officiating. Mrs. Wylie died Monday, April 14, 2014, at North Mississippi Medical Center in Tupelo. She was a retired hair stylist. She went to Denton High School and was a member of Denton Baptist Church in Denton, TX. She loved arts, crafts, pottery, and making jewelry and t-shirts for her grandchild. Mrs. Wylie was preceded in death by her husband, Travis Lee Wylie; sons, Travis Wylie, Jr. and Gary Wylie; parents, Buster and Etter Dunn Fowler; foster parents, William A. and Alice Reeves; and a brother Junior Lee Fowler. She is survived by her son, Phillip Wylie and wife Tiffany and grand-daughter Jordan Wylie of Carrollton, TX, three brothers, Jessie Fowler and wife Sue of Corinth, Keith Fowler of Corinth, William Wayne Fowler and wife Lisa of Faulkner; and three sisters, Billie Sue Hardin of Corinth, Diane Wood of Glen ad Marilyn Albrecht of Corinth. Family will receive friends and family Friday April 18 from 1:00 p.m. until service time. Interment and Memorial Service will be held at a later date in Denton, TX. In lieu of flowers you may make a donation in the name of Dorothy Wylie at North Mississippi Medical Center Hospice, 422A E. President Street, Tupelo, MS 38801. McPeters Inc. Funeral Directors is in charge of arrangements.
MICHIE, Tenn. — Funeral services for David B. Childers are set for 2:00 P.M. Thursday at Memorial Funeral Home with burial in the Danville Baptist Church Cemetery. Visitation is from 12 noon until service time Thursday. Mr. Childers died April 15, 2014, at Jackson-Madison Co. General hospital. He was born January 18, 1952 in Corinth, MS. to the late James D. and Effie Childers. He served Childers in the MS National Guard. He was preceded in death by his parents; brothers, Jim and Dewey Childers; and sister Joann King. Survivors include his wife, Linda Childers; daughter, Sherrie Hope Childers; and grandchildren Brittney Smith and Randy King. Bro. Charlie Cooper will officate.
PARIS, Tenn. — A graveside service for Harold Dalton, 93, will be is set for 11 a.m. in Henry Cemetery. Dalton died Wednesday, April 16, 2014 at Henry County Medical Center in Paris, TN. Arrangements are pending with McPeters Inc Funeral Directors.
Dress codes: What are the limits? BY MARTHA IRVINE AP National Writer
EVANSTON, Ill. — They’re called leggings — popular fashion items that are tight-fitting pants to some, and glorified tights to others. Younger girls often wear them as pants with little fuss. But as those same girls approach middle school, leggings have become a clothing accessory that’s increasingly controversial — and seemingly, the favorite new target of the school dress code. Some schools have banned leggings outright. Others have set limits. Haven Middle School in Evanston, just north of Chicago, took what turned out to be a contentious stand: If you wear leggings, you need to have a shirt or skirt over them that reaches at least down to your fingertips. In other words, girls need to cover their behinds. It might seem a reasonable enough request at a time when school dress codes — and even school uniforms — are common and often supported by teachers and administrators who frequently complain about students who push the limits of good taste, and the parents who let them (and may even push those limits themselves). But how far is too far? And do schools sometimes go too far in pushing back? Judges have tended to side with schools when safety is a concern. For example, a federal court agreed with a school district in Morgan Hill, Calif., after some high school students were told not to wear American flag Tshirts on the Mexican holiday of Cinco de Mayo in 2010. The worry was that the shirts would incite conflict with the school’s many Hispanic students. When safety isn’t at is-
“It puts everyone on the same playing field when they’re at school.” Kitty Rotella Principal of St. Mark’s Episcopal School sue, says Perry Zirkel, a professor of education and law at Lehigh University in Pennsylvania, the courts tend to throw the cases back to the schools and parents, so they can come up with solutions together. It’s not always easy, since many people have a different notion of what’s appropriate and what’s not — and what’s distracting, and what’s not. At Haven Middle School, there has been a lot of confusion. Just a few weeks ago, the school’s own website said leggings were banned, when apparently they were not, school officials now say. Then there was the matter of yoga pants, which are tight like leggings, but flared at the bottom. Did the fingertip rule also apply to those types of pants, especially when no one could tell the difference if they were tucked into boots, which is also a popular style among teens? The discussions at school meetings have sometimes bordered on silly. But few disagree that there are serious issues at hand here — among them, whether girls are being shamed and unnecessarily embarrassed at a time when they’re already starting to feel more aware of their changing bodies. Clearly frustrated with the debate, Haven Middle School teachers posted this statement on the school’s website to explain the reasoning behind the leggings policy: “We believe, through years of experience and professionalism, that it is
essential to our school’s climate that we set a standard of expectation and decorum.” They denied that they acted because leggings distract boys, as has been alleged by some parents. “The notion that girls’ clothing affects the way boys learn is not, and never will be, our message,” the statement said. However, parents who’ve attended school meetings, and students who dislike the policy, seem most troubled by an inconsistency in enforcement. They claim that some girls are “dresscoded” more than others, perhaps because they are more physically developed. They say, for example, that they have heard comments like, “If you were smaller, you could wear this and it would be fine.” “I’ve also seen skinny, smaller girls walking around in leggings every week and never, ever getting caught for it,” says Kate Green, a seventhgrader at Haven who concedes that she probably fits that category herself. She’s had warnings, she said, but never more than that, when other girls have had to put their gym shorts over their outfits if they’re in dress code violation. Parents Kevin and Juliet Bond wrote an open letter to the district after their 13-year-old daughter Lilly sensed unfairness and asked them to address it. “It’s not like these girls are dressing up like street corner gals, right? I mean, it’s sweatshirts and comfy pants,” says Juliet Bond,
an author and professor of women’s studies at a Chicago liberal arts college. Members of the advisory board say the dress code policy will be reviewed for the next school year. The key, school board member Suni Kartha said, would be to come up with a clear, consistent policy with as little “judgment” as possible. “I don’t think anybody ever had the intention for the policy to ever shame any of the students, but I understand that that’s the effect,” Kartha said. There are those who argue that the best way to handle the dress code dilemma is to mandate uniforms, such as the blue pants and white shirts worn by Chicago Public Schools students. “It puts everyone on the same playing field when they’re at school,” says Kitty Rotella, principal of St. Mark’s Episcopal School, a private school for preschool through eighth grade in Fort Lauderdale, Fla. When her students have the occasional out-ofuniform day, she says, she feels like they’re more distracted, even if there’s no attire she deems inappropriate. But others question the value of any strict codes. “We were always pro dress code. Now I think, ‘Is it really that important?’” says Jamie Renfro. She’s the mother of thirdgrader Kamryn Renfro, who recently gained national attention when she decided to shave her head to support her 11-year-old friend Delaney Clements, who has cancer and lost her hair after chemotherapy. After she shaved her head, 9-year-old Kamryn was suspended from her public charter school in Grand Junction, Colo. — though the school’s board quickly reversed the decision.
Obituary Policy The Daily Corinthian include the following information in obituaries: The name, age, city of residence of the deceased; when, where and manner of death of the deceased; time and location of funeral service; name of officiant; time and location of visitation; time and location of memorial services; biographical information can include date of birth, education, place of employment/occupation, military service and church membership; survivors can include spouse, children, parents, grandparents, siblings (step included), and grandchildren, great-grandchildren can be listed by number only; preceded in death can include spouse, children, parents, grandparents, siblings (step included), grandchildren; great-grandchildren can be listed by number only. No other information will be included in the obituary. All obituaries (complete and incomplete) will be due no later than 4 p.m. on the day prior to its publication. Obituaries will only be accepted from funeral homes. All obituaries must contain a signature of the family member making the funeral arrangements.
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End of Muslim surveillance program applauded BY JAKE PEARSON AND TOM HAYS Associated Press
NEW YORK — Muslim groups and civil liberties advocates applauded the decision by New York Police Department officials to disband a controversial unit that tracked the daily lives of Muslims as part of efforts to detect terrorism threats, but they said there were concerns about whether other problematic practices remained in place. The Demographics Unit, conceived with the help of a CIA agent working with the NYPD, assembled databases on where Muslims lived, shopped, worked and prayed. Plainclothes officers infiltrated Muslim student groups, put informants in mosques, monitored sermons and catalogued Muslims in New York who adopted new, Americanized surnames. NYPD spokesman Stephen Davis confirmed Tuesday that detectives assigned to the unit had been transferred to other duties within the department’s Intelligence Division. Linda Sarsour, the executive director of the
“This was definitely a part of the big puzzle that we’re trying to get dismantled.” Linda Sarsour Executive director of the Arab American Association of New York Arab American Association of New York, said she was among a group of advocates at a private meeting last week with police at which the department’s new intelligence chief, John Miller, first indicated the unit — renamed the Zone Assessment Unit — wasn’t viable. She applauded the decision but said there’s still concern about the police use of informants to infiltrate mosques without specific evidence of crime. “This was definitely a part of the big puzzle that we’re trying to get dismantled,” Sarsour said. But, she added, “This doesn’t necessarily prove to us yet that these very problematic practices are going to end.” Another person at the meeting, Fahd Ahmed, legal and policy director of Desis Rising Up and
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Moving, called the decision “a small step.” He questioned what had happened to the information gathered by the unit. “The concern wasn’t just about the fact that this data was being collected secretly — it was about the fact that this data was being collected at all,” he said. The NYPD’s decision to disband the unit was first reported by The New York Times. An ongoing review of the division by new Police Commissioner William Bratton found that the same information collected by the unit could be better collected through direct contact with community groups, officials said. In a statement, Mayor Bill de Blasio, a Democrat, called the move “a critical step forward in easing tensions between the police and the communities they serve, so that our cops and our citizens can help one another go after the real bad guys.” Since taking office, de Blasio has taken other steps toward changing how the police department operates, like ending the city’s appeal of a judge’s ruling ordering major reforms to the department’s implementation of a controversial street stop policy including the implementation of the first-ever inspector general for the NYPD. After a series of stories by The Associated Press
detailing the extent of the NYPD’s surveillance of Muslims, two civil rights lawsuits were filed challenging the activities as unconstitutional because they focused on people’s religion, national origin and race. Former Police Commissioner Ray Kelly had defended the surveillance tactics, saying officers observed legal guidelines while attempting to create an early warning system for terrorism. But in a deposition made public in 2012, an NYPD chief testified that the unit’s work had never generated a lead or triggered a terrorism investigation in the previous six years. In Washington, 34 members of Congress had demanded a federal investigation into the NYPD’s actions. Attorney General Eric Holder said he was disturbed by reports about the operations, and the Department of Justice said it was reviewing complaints received from Muslims and their supporters. The AP’s reporting also prompted an investigation by the CIA’s inspector general. That internal inquiry concluded that the CIA, which is prohibited from domestic spying, hadn’t broken any laws, but it criticized the agency for allowing an officer assigned to the NYPD to operate without sufficient supervision. The Center for Constitutional Rights in New York and the California-based Muslim Advocates, which represented eight Muslims in a 2012 lawsuit challenging the spying program, welcomed the unit’s dismantling but expressed concern it wouldn’t stop the surveillance in Muslim communities.
Daily Corinthian • Thursday, April 17, 2014 • 7
Kossuth Elementary names honor roll students KES Honor Roll, Third Nine Weeks First Grade: All A’s - Lily Anderson, Brady Bobo, Addyson Burse, Emma Crabb, Morgan Dixon, Ava Fortune, Calli Garner, Meredith Gillmore, Zander Gomez, Drew Hebert, Case Hilliard, Ben Hopper, Claire Hopper, Nellie Johnson, Hunter Matheny, Kalee Mayo, Lanie Moore, William Nails, Maddox Rickman, Chloe Seals, Alyssa Settlemires, Brooks Smith, Hannah Spencer, Macie Starling, Eva Yelverton; A and B’s - Brody Bobo, Ethan Bradley, Hunter Bright,Christopher Brown, Brianna Burcham, Brady Crabb, Ka-
dence Crawford, Kaden Crum, Brandon Crump, Joshua Dunahue, Victoria Fields, Sarah Green, Austyn Hicks, Jaden Hodge, Clara Johnsey, Jayden Jones, Kate Mccormack, Carter Mcneese, Hayden Miles, Ethan Mitchell, Tyler Mitchell, Lindsey Parker, Braden Pittman, Karsyn Polk, Melissa Schneider, Madison Searcy, Jeremy Spencer, Olivia Spencer, Tyler Stephenson, Lauren Trantham, Aiden Turner, Jacob Waldrep, Claudia Wammack, Alyson Wilson, Katelyn Wilson Second Grade: All A’s - Aiden Bobo, Noah Brown, Jacob Eaton, Emilee Evetts, John Thomas Gaines, Sally Gardner, Brody Hajek,
Mask, Aven Mathis, Presley Mitchell, Chloe Null, Avery Parvin, Bianca Perez, Alexis Pittman, Ethan Porterfield, Elena Renfrow, Dalton Rogers, Micheal Rowe, Natalie Simmons, Cyden Waldrop, Jon Tyler Wilbanks, Lynley Woodruff Third Grade: All A’s - Emma Arthur,Carlie Burkhaulter, Taylor Cornelius, Ben Crabb, Jackson Dupree, Morgan Floyd, Bryson Jackson, Wylee Laster, Lily Little, Haley Perez, Samantha Sanchez, Bailey Wilbanks; A and B’s - Damien Baker,Taylor Bradley, Taylor Brewer, Nancy Cook, Reece Crum, Madalyn Dalton, Chase Ellis, John Tyler Fiveash, Makayla Gomez, Jackson
Macadyn Holley, Hayden Huff, Hunter Hutchens, Brady Kelly, Claudia Lowery, Anabelle Marlar, Madison Mills, Eva Null, Sara Rainey, Kyndle Rider, Andrew Rowsey, Bailey Underwood; A and B’s - Jayla Alexander, Jakob Allen, Landon Arnold, Dyllan Bass, Lilianna Beechman, Darbie Brooks, Elizabeth Brown, Calvin Burns, Abe Butler, Trystyn Butler, Ashley Cooper, Eli Cooper, Brooklyn Duffey, Jaden Duncan, Charles Flake, Dylan Ford, Marleigh Garner, Ashton Godwin, Lana Godwin, Ailkley Harvell, Peyton Henry, Elijah Hinton, Reed Irvin, Greyson Ivy, William Johnson, Emily Mann, Trinity Martin, Maddie
Hancock, Shawn Harris, Jake Hebert, Ashton Higgs, Jacob Hinton, Ella Jobe, Peyton Lathrop, Addison Loncar, Dacy Marsh, Jami Mitchell, Christian Morgan, Victoria Morrison, Joely Mullins, Tyler Oakman, Tyler Orman, Anna Ozbirn, Landon Roach, Allie Robertson, Cheryl Shauger, Abby Stewart, Marley Thrasher, Ethan Tucker, Jordan Walker, Andrew Wilbanks, Davis Wilbanks, Katy Wilbanks; All B’s - Nate Gay, Lily Robinson, Clay Walker Fourth Grade: All A’s Kaitlyn Bonds,Kristen Jackson, Ava Meeks, Katie Meeks, Alanna Grace Mitchell, Sarah Seals, Seth Wooten; A and B’s - Riley
Becvar, Bentley Briggs, Caleb Brumfield, Landry Callahan, Robert Chambers, Spence Crabb,Jason Davis, Nathaniel Dixon, Ethan Donahue, Samuel Eaton, Zoe Essary, Anna Fiveash, Austin Flake, Alexis Gifford, Carys Goodwin, Bryson Goss, Ashton Harvell, Aiden Holt, Erin Irvin, Hunter Jacobs, Andrew Jackson, John Riley Lancaster, Ava Marsh, Daniel Mcdowell, Madison Mcvey, Cassady Miles, Ashlee Newman, Drew Nunley, Weston Phillips, Devin Scott, Austin Staton, Lauren Talley, Brenna Williams, Ashton Wren; All B’s - Jaydee Baswell, Brittney Bradley, Eden Burk, Hunter Doles, Isabella Duncan, Reise King, Kelsey Polk
Students experience a taste in real world budgeting
Students at Alcorn Central High School learned about budgeting and personal finance through a real world budgeting simulation led by Mary Linda Moore from the Mississippi State University Extension Service.
“Act your wage!” Students of ACHS had the opportunity to attempt just that on April 1. Mary Linda Moore, family resource management specialist from the MSU Extension Service, presented the Real World budgeting simulation to the students of Mrs. Bridges, Mrs. Burgess, Mr. Derrick, Mrs. Lambert and Mrs. Weaver. The participants were given a hypothetical family situation with a monthly income and were then required to make spending decisions related to housing, transportation, groceries, clothing, medical care, entertainment, savings and other expenses. If an individual ran out of money, he/ she would have to choose less expensive options or get a second job. Integrating financial literacy across the curriculum is essential when considering these statistics from Jumpstart Coalition for Financial Literacy: • Young people usually determine
their attitudes about handling money by the time they finish 5th grade. • People in the 18-24 age bracket spend over 30 percent of their monthly income on debt repayment. • The fastest growing group declaring bankruptcy is young adults, ages 20-24. • Almost 10 percent of college students drop out of school because of debt and/or financial pressures. When asked what they had learned from this activity, students offered the following quotes: “It’s not what you earn; it’s what you spend,” said Makayla. “A budget would tell my money where to go instead of where it went,” added Brooklyn. A student who chose to remain anonymous said, “I found out what it’s like to be my parents.” This simulation helped the young adults understand how personal behaviors and decisions affect a person’s finances and quality of life.
Supreme Court plans to weigh challenge to ban on campaign lies BY HOPE YEN & SAM HANANEL Associated Press
WASHINGTON — As political campaigns begin to heat up, the Supreme Court is deciding whether false accusations and mudslinging made during an election can be punished as a crime. Addressing an issue of negative campaigning that now may be a fact of life in American politics, justices will consider a challenge to an Ohio law that bars false statements about political candidates. The case being heard next week has attracted national attention, with least 15 other states having similar laws. Groups across the political spectrum are criticizing the law as a restriction on the First Amendment right to free speech. Even Ohio’s attorney general, Republican Mike DeWine, says he has serious concerns about the law. His office filed two briefs in the case, one from staff lawyers obligated to defend the state and another expressing DeWine’s personal view that the law “may chill constitutionally protected political speech.” “The thing we see time and time again in political campaigns is that candidates use the law to game the system by filing a complaint,” DeWine said in an interview with The
Associated Press. In an attempt at humor, satirist P.J. O’Rourke and the libertarian Cato Institute filed a widely circulated brief ridiculing the law and defending political smear tactics as a cornerstone of American democracy. O’Rourke’s brief celebrates a history of dubious campaign remarks including President Richard Nixon’s “I am not a crook,” President George H.W. Bush’s “Read my lips: no new taxes!” and President Barack Obama’s “If you like your health care plan, you can keep it.” The Ohio law makes it illegal to knowingly or recklessly make false statements about a candidate during an election. The high court is not expected to rule directly on the constitutional issue, instead focusing on the narrower question of whether the law can be challenged before it is actually enforced. The case began during the 2010 election, when the Susan B. Anthony List, an anti-abortion group, planned to launch a billboard campaign accusing then-Democratic Rep. Steven Driehaus of supporting taxpayerfunded abortion because he backed President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul. Driehaus urged the Ohio Elections Commis-
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the law, creating a chilling effect on speech that gives the groups a right to challenge the law without waiting for a ruling from the election commission. This election season, the anti-abortion group says it’s moving ahead with plans to purchase billboards in opposition to Democratic U.S. senators in Arkansas, Louisiana and North Carolina; those states have similar laws banning false campaign speech. But the Susan B. Anthony List is declining to run billboard ads in Ohio until the case is resolved. “The risks quite frankly are too high,” said the group’s president, Marjorie Dannenfelser. The Obama administration backs that argument,
sion to block the ads, arguing that the proposed billboard was false under Ohio law. Given the threat of legal action, the billboard owner declined to run the ad. Driehaus eventually lost his re-election bid and withdrew his complaint before it could be fully heard. The Susan B. Anthony List then challenged the state law as unconstitutional, but a federal judge ruled against the group, saying it hadn’t suffered any harm in the case and thus didn’t have standing to sue. The 6th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in Cincinnati agreed. The Susan B. Anthony List argues that it continues to face the threat of prosecution under
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even though White House officials have steadfastly denied the proposition that the health care law allows abortions funded by taxpayer dollars. The administration says a “credible threat of prosecution” will chill the Susan B. Anthony List from engaging in “the very type of speech to which the First Amendment has its fullest and most urgent application.” Driehaus said the work of the Ohio elections commission is needed “to call people into account when spreading malicious lies.” “Not every candidate has millions of dollars to
spend on TV ads, and it’s difficult to get the truth out, especially when constituents are bombarded with messages,” Driehaus said from Swaziland, where he is a Peace Corps director. Lawyers for the state of Ohio assert there is no “credible threat of prosecution” in the case because it never went beyond the very preliminary stages of review before it was dismissed. The fact that the Susan B. Anthony List might use the same language again is too vague to give the group standing to challenge the law, the state argues.
The Biblical Measure of Obedience
By Mike Swims As a parent of a two year old toddler who is coming into a personality of his own, I am learning that there is a difference between obedience and agreeability. I’ve learned the hard way that my son’s obedience isn’t measured by the number of commands he obeys willingly. Instead I see this as the measure of his agreeability. Rather, his daily obedience is measured by the decisions he makes when what he wants differs from what his mother or I want him to do. Agreeability is when he does what we ask immediately without a fuss, yet obedience is when he does what we ask though he may not like—or understand—why we ask it of him. This is also how God measures obedience in us. I think that one of the reasons God insists on baptism by immersion (Acts 2:38) is because it accurately represents His love and forgiveness toward us--It’s overwhelming! Sprinkling won’t do because He doesn’t sprinkle a little bit of forgiveness on us—It’s a deluge of forgiveness (Acts 22:16). And ignoring baptism would be like ignoring God’s love. We are baptized by immersion because it’s at the very moment the water envelops us that God’s love and forgiveness overwhelms us (1 Peter 3:21). “Or do you not know that as many of us as were _____ into Christ ___________ were _______________ into His _______________? Therefore we were ____________ with Him through __________________ into ____________, that just as Christ was _______________ from the dead by the _______________ of the Father, even so _____________ also should ______________ in ____________of _____________.”-Romans 6:3-4
Danville Church of Christ Mike Swims, Minister 481 CR 409, Corinth MS • (662)212-2230-Cell
8 • Daily Corinthian
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Eric M Rutledge, AAMS , CFP
92.50 80.18 78.46 7.95 2.18 .96 55.53 7.12 30.42 45.95 25.51 164.02 125.54 186.13 31.53 41.29 39.55 82.00 75.74 9.10 62.04 55.98 75.85 6.48 100.94 26.84 33.13 53.29 4.12 52.99 3.17 35.81 40.75 56.11 13.67 23.54 47.80 10.80 64.77 8.37 47.37 56.90 43.62 63.69 91.95 52.34 36.08 42.83 11.89 70.79 18.90 16.18 79.05 8.20 36.41 17.62 20.68 3.29 35.92 29.75 31.29 18.33 20.15 20.05 10.65 59.91 18.79 199.11 52.05 49.91 45.21 4.69 119.71 48.79 136.77 19.51 135.62 64.49 40.58 12.00 84.80 13.30 3.66 32.28 31.32 44.42 10.16 41.56 42.75
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
Member SIPC +.93 +.69 +.15 +.02 +.06 +.03 +.07 +.06 -.27 +.45 +.65 +1.66 +.05 +1.93 +.35 +.05 +.20 +.43 +1.24 +.24 -1.18 +.75 +.51 +.09 +.83 +.73 -.73 +1.58 +.09 -.10 +.08 +.05 +3.06 +2.68 +.95 +.64 +.43 +.01 +.41 +.28 +.69 +.28 +.42 +.88 +1.09 +.79 +.35 +.31 -.18 +1.90 +.04 -.18 -.52 +.07 +.53 +.74 -.08 +.06 +.16 +.56 +.82 +.12 -.36 +.52 +.21 +.43 +.04 +5.20 +.80 +.30 -.60 -.05 +2.06 +1.48 +2.68 +.18 +1.49 +1.21 -.91 +.50 +1.50 +.04 +.17 +.63 +.55 -1.10 -.05 +.64 +.31
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Q-R-S-T Qihoo360 cc Qualcom 21 Questcor 15 RF MicD dd Rentech dd RexahnPh dd RioTinto ... RiteAid 32 Rowan 15 RymanHP 26 SLM Cp 8 SpdrDJIA q SpdrGold q S&P500ETF q SpdrHome q SpdrLehHY q SpdrS&P RB q SpdrRetl q SpdrOGEx q SABESP s ... StJude 24 Salesforc s dd SanDisk 17 SandRdge dd Schlmbrg 20 Schwab 32 SeadrillLtd 14 ServcNow dd SiderurNac ... Sina dd SiriusXM 53 SkywksSol 23 SodaStrm 18 SolarCity ... SouFun s 20 SwstAirl 22 SwstnEngy 84 SpiritRC n dd Splunk dd Sprint n dd SP Matls q SP HlthC q SP CnSt q SP Consum q SP Engy q SP Inds q SP Tech q SP Util q Staples 12 Starbucks 29 StlDynam 23 StillwtrM 39 Stryker 26 SumitMitsu ... Suncor gs 12 SunEdison dd Symantec 17 Synovus 25 Sysco 22 T-MoblUS n ... TD Ameritr 24 TECO 20 TaiwSemi ... TakeTwo 7 TalismE g ... Target 20 Teradyn 27 TeslaMot dd Tesoro 16 TevaPhrm 100 TexInst 26 TherapMD dd ThermoFis 34 3D Sys cc 3M Co 20 TibcoSft 38 TW Cable 20 TimeWarn 17 Transocn cc TrinaSolar dd TripAdvis 60 TriQuint dd TurqHillRs dd 21stCFoxA ... 21stCFoxB 11 Twitter n ... TwoHrbInv 10 TycoIntl dd Tyson 18
New market highs. What’s next? Let’s talk.
PattUTI 26 32.69 +.67 PeabdyE 50 16.86 PennVa dd 16.79 +1.12 PeopUtdF 20 14.93 +.10 PepcoHold 19 21.62 +.22 PetrbrsA ... 14.03 +.26 Petrobras ... 13.49 +.16 Pfizer 15 30.09 +.20 PhilipMor 16 84.79 +.41 Phillips66 14 81.11 +2.43 PiperJaf 14 41.10 +.80 PitnyBw 37 25.48 +.89 PlugPowr h dd 7.08 +.09 Potash 17 35.01 +.07 PS SrLoan ... 24.66 +.03 PwShs QQQ q 86.18 +1.13 PrecDrill 19 12.47 +.69 ProLogis 64 40.90 +.19 ProShtS&P q 24.76 -.25 ProUltQQQ q 95.71 +2.43 ProUltSP q 104.05 +2.01 PrUPQQQ s q 57.81 +2.16 PUVixST rs q 59.85 -4.62 ProctGam 22 81.65 +.81 ProgsvCp 12 23.99 +.16 ProUShSP q 28.52 -.61 PUShQQQ rs q 60.12 -1.61 ProUShL20 q 64.55 -.12 PUSR2K rs q 48.84 -1.12 PShtQQQ rs q 57.07 -2.34 PUShSPX rs q 56.54 -1.82 ProspctCap ... 10.87 +.02 Prudentl dd 80.09 +1.48 PSEG 16 39.62 +.03 PulteGrp 3 18.90 +.21
+.67 +.10 +1.30 +2.62 +1.96 +1.57 +3.00 -.21 +.09 -.19 +2.23 -1.32 -.03 +.02 +2.37 -.05 +1.00 +1.78 +.42 +.67 +.54 +.18 +.33 +5.31 +.23 +.28 +1.23 +.15 -.19 -.06 +1.16 -.82 +.30 -.38 +.58 +.15 +.45 +.83 +.02 +2.18 -.31 -.14 -.42 +1.33 -.36 +.72 +2.74 +.21 +.60 +1.39 +.32 -.02 +.48 +.10
Big APPetite Hungry customers don’t want to wait in long lines to pay their bill. Restaurants are coming up with ways so they don’t have to. Credit Suisse analyst Karen Holthouse says 2014 is on track to be “the year of the app,” as more restaurants test or launch mobile payment and ordering options. Although they all won’t benefit to the same degree, she says they all risk losing millennial customers if they fail to invest in a digital strategy. Starbucks is an early leader. Its customers can use the Starbucks smartphone app to pay for orders, and leave a tip for their barista, at all of its U.S. locations. The coffee chain says more than 14 percent of all U.S. purchases are made using a mobile device. Why does that matter? Starbucks executives say customers who sign up for the app tend to visit more often.
Mobile money A variety of food chains from Starbucks to Chipotle are rolling out mobile services for their customers.
Testing, plans to
Available at all stores
Testing, plans to launch this year
In the majority of its 5,800 U.S. locations
Working on mobile ordering, plans to launch this year
Testing, plans to launch this year
Investing $10 Testing in about million in its 1,000 stores network to expand capabilities
Payment launch this year
Very early stages
Launched in 2009, testing improved version
Testing in about 1,000 stores
Trevor Delaney, Jenni Sohn • AP
Source: Credit Suisse
INDEXES 52-Week High Low 16,631.63 14,444.03 7,715.91 5,902.82 544.69 462.66 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 Chg +162.29 +124.75 +4.10 +103.81 +52.07 +19.33 +15.17 +220.17 +12.28
Last 16,424.85 7,591.54 548.75 10,505.79 4,086.23 1,862.31 1,348.36 19,792.30 1,131.77
Dow Jones industrials
Close: 16,424.85 Change: 162.29 (1.0%)
YTD 52-wk %Chg %Chg %Chg +1.00 -.92 +12.36 +1.67 +2.58 +27.60 +.75 +11.86 +5.64 +1.00 +1.01 +17.40 +1.29 -2.16 +27.51 +1.05 +.75 +19.99 +1.14 +.43 +21.30 +1.12 +.44 +21.09 +1.10 -2.74 +24.81
16,400 16,000 15,600 15,200
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 25 18 17 50 19 18 11 24 19 11 22 19 19 10 13 14 51 9 25 22 8 19 12 19 14 14 20 15 22 18
Last 62.61 36.10 118.68 58.34 52.50 64.95 50.42 39.34 48.39 23.68 102.93 121.83 40.59 49.17 95.53 93.15 92.04 83.18 72.84 16.07 17.69 45.61 17.34 26.12 26.92 93.30 26.93 17.58 112.41 44.32 46.73 100.83
YTD Chg %Chg Name Div +.98 -6.3 MeadWvco 1.00a +.42 +2.7 OldNBcp .44f +2.37 +6.2 Penney ... +.44 +13.1 PennyMac 2.36 +.18 +12.3 PepsiCo 2.27 +.73 -7.6 ... +.35 +11.0 PilgrimsP ... +.19 +5.4 RadioShk +.62 -.5 RegionsFn .12 +.17 -6.8 SbdCp 3.00 +1.03 +13.3 SearsHldgs ... +1.53 -2.5 Sherwin 2.20 +.41 -1.7 ... +.76 -5.4 SiriusXM 2.03 +.80 -13.2 SouthnCo .34e +.81 +2.0 SPDR Fncl +.96 -5.3 TecumsehB ... +1.23 +3.9 TecumsehA ... +1.28 +26.3 Torchmark .76f +.23 +4.1 Total SA 3.19e +.29 -4.3 ... +.44 -12.4 USEC rs .92 +.58 -3.8 US Bancrp 1.92f +.30 -6.8 WalMart +.89 +12.9 WellsFargo 1.20 +1.59 +2.1 Wendys Co .20 +.16 +3.8 WestlkCh s .50f +.23 +.8 Weyerhsr .88 +1.86 +7.6 .25f +.30 +12.1 Xerox ... +.02 -5.7 YRC Wwde ... ... +3.9 Yahoo
YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 8 38.26 +.20 +3.6 15 14.16 -.01 -7.9 ... 7.26 +.01 -20.7 8 23.18 +.03 +1.0 20 84.77 +.81 +2.2 10 21.98 +.50 +35.3 ... 1.69 -.10 -35.0 13 10.34 +.07 +4.6 15 2505.19 -7.56 -10.4 ... 33.60 +.03 -15.4 26 192.25 +.69 +4.8 53 3.17 +.08 -9.2 20 45.82 +.57 +11.5 ... 21.82 +.17 -.2 ... 5.98 +.29 -34.1 ... 6.17 +.18 -31.8 14 78.05 +.92 -.1 ... 67.77 +.03 +10.6 ... 3.42 -.17 -48.3 13 40.47 -.54 +.2 16 77.22 +.34 -1.9 12 49.09 +.31 +8.1 77 8.48 +.09 -2.8 14 65.03 +1.80 +6.5 24 27.90 +.14 -11.6 12 11.50 +.19 -5.5 ... 19.56 +.46 +12.6 30 36.35 +2.14 -10.1
MARKET SUMMARY MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name
BkofAm 1521223 S&P500ETF 928319 Facebook 764737 iShEMkts 613757 Yahoo 573813 Intel 500373 SiriusXM 492017 iShR2K 446695 iShJapan 398244 SPDR Fncl 393606
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last Chg Name 16.13 186.13 59.72 41.63 36.35 26.93 3.17 112.36 11.15 21.82
-.26 +1.93 +.63 +.52 +2.14 +.16 +.08 +1.21 +.21 +.17
TrovaGn wt Zogenix Lightbrdge ApricusBio Alliqua ChXDPlas BitautoH ANI Ph rs Tetraphase Autohme n
4.11 2.82 2.38 2.39 7.89 6.77 35.33 24.79 9.75 35.64
+.77 +.48 +.40 +.38 +1.15 +.93 +4.56 +3.17 +1.23 +4.30
NYSE DIARY Advanced Declined Unchanged
$37.88 MAT Mattel reports first-quarter $50 financial results today. Investors will be listening for 40 clues on how the world’s $43.02 biggest toy company’s efforts ’14 to increase sales are faring. In 30 est. February, Mattel announced Operating plans to buy Mega Bloks $0.11 $0.07 EPS owner Mega Brands for about 1Q ’13 1Q ’14 $460 million. The deal came Price-earnings ratio: 15 after a disappointing holiday based on trailing 12 month results season for Mattel as sales of Barbies and Fisher-Price toys Dividend: $1.52 Div. yield: 4.0% declined. Source: FactSet
2,452 Total issues 644 New Highs 114 New Lows Volume
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
%Chg Name +23.1 +20.5 +20.2 +18.9 +17.1 +15.9 +14.8 +14.7 +14.4 +13.7
C-TrCitiVol NV5 wt SORL Ultragnx n Adtran Agnico g Fibrocell rs SuprtlH pfB ZionO&G TearLab
2.65 3.00 3.14 45.22 22.46 27.88 4.05 13.70 2.35 4.98
-.31 -.35 -.36 -4.67 -2.21 -2.61 -.36 -1.19 -.20 -.41
%Chg -10.5 -10.4 -10.3 -9.4 -9.0 -8.6 -8.2 -8.0 -7.8 -7.6
NASDA DIARY 3,210 Advanced 104 Declined 16 Unchanged
1,855 Total issues 749 New Highs 115 New Lows Volume
Thursday, April 17, 2014
Eye on GE Wall Street anticipates that General Electric’s earnings and revenue fell slightly in the first quarter. The company, due to report its latest quarterly results today, benefited in the same quarter last year from the sale of NBC Universal and sales of aircraft engines and transportation equipment. More recently, rising sales in emerging markets and stronger global sales of oil and gas drilling equipment have helped boost results.
2,719 33 28
Name NAV AQR MaFtStrI 9.88 American Beacon LgCpVlIs 29.40 American Century EqIncInv 8.83 HeritInv 25.19 InvGrInv 32.76 UltraInv 33.45 ValueInv 8.42 American Funds AMCAPA m 27.77 BalA m 24.55 BondA m 12.65 CapIncBuA m 59.03 CapWldBdA m20.78 CpWldGrIA m 45.61 EurPacGrA m 48.83 FnInvA m 51.09 GrthAmA m 42.76 HiIncA m 11.47 IncAmerA m 21.02 IntBdAmA m 13.52 IntlGrInA m 35.00 InvCoAmA m 37.18 MutualA m 35.05 NewEconA m 37.93 NewPerspA m 37.19 NwWrldA m 58.94 SmCpWldA m 48.24 TaxEBdAmA m12.80 WAMutInvA m 39.84 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.75 Artisan Intl d 29.58 IntlVal d 36.72 MdCpVal 27.16 MidCap 46.78 BBH TaxEffEq d 21.80 Baron Growth b 70.75 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 35.78 EqDivA x 24.37 EqDivI x 24.42 GlobAlcA m 21.37 GlobAlcC m 19.76 GlobAlcI 21.49 HiYldBdIs 8.33 HiYldInvA m 8.33 StrIncIns 10.28 Causeway IntlVlIns d 16.05 Cohen & Steers Realty 69.95 Columbia AcornIntZ 46.83 AcornZ 36.51 DivIncZ 18.49 Credit Suisse ComStrInstl 7.81 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.32 2YrGlbFII 10.00 5YrGlbFII 10.95 EmMkCrEqI 19.83 EmMktValI 27.80 IntCorEqI 12.95 IntSmCapI 21.22 IntlSCoI 19.72 IntlValuI 19.72 RelEstScI 29.19 TAUSCrE2I 13.43 USCorEq1I 16.63 USCorEq2I 16.42 USLgCo 14.70 USLgValI 31.83 USMicroI 19.64 USSmValI 35.11 USSmallI 30.39 USTgtValInst 22.73 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 22.85 Davis NYVentA m 41.68 NYVentY 42.21 Dodge & Cox Bal 98.90 GlbStock 11.86 Income 13.78 IntlStk 44.16 Stock 169.59 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 10.96 Dreyfus AppreciaInv 52.81 Driehaus ActiveInc 10.75 Eaton Vance FltgRtI 9.14 FMI LgCap 21.24 FPA Cres d 33.50 NewInc d 10.26 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 39.49 Federated StrValI 6.01 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.48 AstMgr50 17.74 Bal 22.95 Bal K 22.95 BlChGrow 63.03 CapApr 35.37 CapInc d 10.02 Contra 94.03 ContraK 93.99 DivGrow 35.46 DivrIntl d 36.14 DivrIntlK d 36.09 EqInc 59.33 EqInc II 24.60 FF2015 12.86 FF2035 13.49 FF2040 9.53 Fidelity 42.77 FltRtHiIn d 9.95 FrdmK2015 14.37 FrdmK2020 15.00 FrdmK2025 15.60 FrdmK2030 15.90 FrdmK2035 16.39 FrdmK2040 16.49 FrdmK2045 16.82 Free2010 15.46 Free2020 15.73 Free2025 13.40 Free2030 16.33 GNMA 11.43 GrowCo 119.33 GrowInc 27.83 GrthCmpK 119.20 HiInc d 9.46 IntlDisc d 39.14 InvGrdBd 7.84 LatinAm d 31.50 LowPrStkK d 49.61 LowPriStk d 49.64 Magellan 92.84 MidCap d 40.19 MuniInc d 13.17 OTC 76.31 Puritan 21.38 PuritanK 21.37 SASEqF 13.95 SInvGrBdF 11.33 STMIdxF d 54.55 SesAl-SctrEqt 13.96 SesInmGrdBd 11.33 ShTmBond 8.60 SmCapDisc d 30.82 StratInc 11.09 Tel&Util 23.11 TotalBd 10.64 USBdIdx 11.57 USBdIdxInv 11.57 Value 106.26 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 26.48 NewInsI 26.95 Fidelity Select Biotech d 176.17 HealtCar d 185.91 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 66.06 500IdxInstl 66.07 500IdxInv 66.06 ExtMktIdAg d 52.55 IntlIdxAdg d 40.58 TotMktIdAg d 54.54
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Putnam GrowIncA m 20.16 +0.19 NewOpp 79.64 +1.27 Royce PAMutInv d 14.49 +0.12 PremierInv d 22.18 +0.19 Schwab 1000Inv d 49.24 +0.53 S&P500Sel d 29.23 +0.30 Scout Interntl 36.85 +0.29 Sequoia Sequoia 222.51 +2.15 T Rowe Price BlChpGr 62.84 +1.12 CapApprec 26.32 +0.17 EmMktStk d 32.47 +0.18 EqIndex d 50.23 +0.52 EqtyInc 33.03 +0.28 GrowStk 50.92 +0.86 HealthSci 57.93 +0.66 HiYield d 7.25 ... InsLgCpGr 26.70 +0.45 IntlBnd d 9.79 -0.01 IntlGrInc d 15.85 +0.17 IntlStk d 16.35 +0.16 LatinAm d 30.47 +0.38 MidCapVa 30.78 +0.23 MidCpGr 73.20 +0.82 NewHoriz 44.89 +0.63 NewIncome 9.48 ... OrseaStk d 10.07 +0.11 R2015 14.54 +0.09 R2025 15.55 +0.13 R2035 16.40 +0.16 Rtmt2010 18.13 +0.08 Rtmt2020 20.66 +0.15 Rtmt2030 22.82 +0.22 Rtmt2040 23.57 +0.25 Rtmt2045 15.71 +0.17 ShTmBond 4.80 ... SmCpStk 44.11 +0.50 SmCpVal d 50.02 +0.45 SpecInc 12.99 +0.01 Value 34.68 +0.37 TCW TotRetBdI 10.16 -0.01 TIAA-CREF BdIdxInst 10.74 ... EqIx 14.27 +0.15 IntlE d 19.32 +0.22 Templeton InFEqSeS 23.01 +0.30 Thornburg IncBldA m 21.21 +0.13 IncBldC m 21.20 +0.13 IntlValI 30.48 +0.41 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 27.04 +0.17 Vanguard 500Adml 171.85 +1.79 500Inv 171.84 +1.79 500Sgnl 141.95 +1.47 BalIdxAdm 27.86 +0.18 BalIdxIns 27.86 +0.18 BdMktInstPls 10.75 -0.01 CAITAdml 11.61 +0.01 CapOpAdml 109.17 +1.38 DivGr 21.61 +0.19 EmMktIAdm 34.03 +0.10 EnergyAdm 133.12 +1.55 EqInc 30.22 +0.26 EqIncAdml 63.34 +0.55 ExplAdml 93.77 +1.21 Explr 100.80 +1.30 ExtdIdAdm 62.69 +0.78 ExtdIdIst 62.69 +0.78 ExtdMktIdxIP 154.72 +1.93 FAWeUSIns 99.16 +0.92 GNMA 10.61 -0.01 GNMAAdml 10.61 -0.01 GlbEq 23.82 +0.24 GrthIdAdm 47.62 +0.60 GrthIstId 47.62 +0.60 HYCorAdml 6.12 ... HltCrAdml 79.43 +0.66 HlthCare 188.29 +1.57 ITBondAdm 11.35 -0.02 ITGradeAd 9.87 -0.01 InfPrtAdm 26.26 +0.03 InfPrtI 10.70 +0.01 InflaPro 13.37 +0.01 InstIdxI 170.72 +1.77 InstPlus 170.73 +1.77 InstTStPl 42.61 +0.47 IntlGr 23.11 +0.29 IntlGrAdm 73.51 +0.93 IntlStkIdxAdm 28.04 +0.26 IntlStkIdxI 112.14 +1.05 IntlStkIdxIPls 112.16 +1.06 IntlStkIdxISgn 33.64 +0.32 IntlVal 37.22 +0.43 LTGradeAd 10.30 +0.01 LifeCon 18.32 +0.07 LifeGro 27.99 +0.23 LifeMod 23.50 +0.15 MidCapIdxIP 150.84 +1.73 MidCp 30.50 +0.35 MidCpAdml 138.45 +1.59 MidCpIst 30.58 +0.35 MidCpSgl 43.69 +0.50 Morg 25.28 +0.32 MorgAdml 78.34 +0.97 MuHYAdml 10.94 +0.01 MuInt 14.08 +0.01 MuIntAdml 14.08 +0.01 MuLTAdml 11.45 ... MuLtdAdml 11.08 +0.01 MuShtAdml 15.87 ... PrecMtls 10.94 -0.09 Prmcp 95.51 +0.96 PrmcpAdml 99.06 +1.00 PrmcpCorI 20.12 +0.19 REITIdxAd 102.36 +0.74 STBondAdm 10.51 -0.01 STBondSgl 10.51 -0.01 STCor 10.74 -0.01 STGradeAd 10.74 -0.01 STIGradeI 10.74 -0.01 STsryAdml 10.69 -0.01 SelValu 28.39 +0.28 SmCapIdx 52.75 +0.61 SmCapIdxIP 152.42 +1.78 SmCpGrIdxAdm42.27 +0.59 SmCpIdAdm 52.80 +0.61 SmCpIdIst 52.80 +0.61 SmCpIndxSgnl 47.57 +0.55 SmCpValIdxAdm42.52 +0.41 Star 24.33 +0.16 StratgcEq 30.88 +0.35 TgtRe2010 26.06 +0.11 TgtRe2015 15.03 +0.09 TgtRe2020 27.56 +0.17 TgtRe2030 28.03 +0.22 TgtRe2035 17.20 +0.15 TgtRe2040 28.65 +0.27 TgtRe2045 17.97 +0.17 TgtRe2050 28.52 +0.26 TgtRetInc 12.68 +0.04 Tgtet2025 15.99 +0.11 TlIntlBdIdxInst 30.43 ... TlIntlBdIdxInv 10.14 ... TotBdAdml 10.75 -0.01 TotBdInst 10.75 -0.01 TotBdMkInv 10.75 -0.01 TotBdMkSig 10.75 -0.01 TotIntl 16.77 +0.16 TotStIAdm 47.00 +0.51 TotStIIns 47.00 +0.51 TotStISig 45.36 +0.49 TotStIdx 46.98 +0.51 TxMCapAdm 94.95 +1.03 ValIdxAdm 30.37 +0.28 ValIdxIns 30.37 +0.28 WellsI 25.42 +0.08 WellsIAdm 61.57 +0.17 Welltn 38.61 +0.22 WelltnAdm 66.68 +0.38 WndsIIAdm 66.80 +0.53 Wndsr 20.81 +0.17 WndsrAdml 70.23 +0.58 WndsrII 37.64 +0.30 Virtus EmgMktsIs 9.86 +0.04 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 10.85 +0.16 SciTechA m 15.56 +0.26 Yacktman Focused d 25.43 +0.17 Yacktman d 23.76 +0.15
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$78.19 UNH UnitedHealth Group’s total enrollment $85 grew 11 percent to more than 45 $61.59 million people in the final quarter of 70 2013. The increase came as UnitedHealth ’14 added Medicare Advantage custom55 ers and started a contract to cover est. Operating military members and their families $1.16 $1.09 EPS through the government’s Tricare 1Q ’13 1Q ’14 program. Has the enrollment growth Price-earnings ratio: 14 rate continued at the same pace this based on trailing 12 month results year? Find out today, when the Dividend: $1.12 Div. yield: 1.4% nation’s largest health insurer reports financial results for the first quarter. Source: FactSet
+3.2 -0.5 -3.1 +1.1 +0.9
9 • Daily Corinthian
Thursday, April 17, 2014
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis
HI & LOIS
ACROSS 1 59-Across role in 27-Across 5 Yenta 11 Sneaky chuckle 14 Fish found in a film 15 Finger-shaped dessert 16 __ pro nobis 17 1978 film cowritten by 59Across 19 Ross musical, with “The” 20 Reached, as goals 21 Zapped 22 Sly 24 Server’s warning 26 1997 Home Run Derby winner Martinez 27 1984 film cowritten and costarring 59Across 33 “__ la vista, baby!” 36 Stout sleuth, in more ways than one 37 Drench 38 Pacers, e.g. 39 “That’s enough!” 40 “Smiling, petite ball of fire,” to Philbin 41 Not paleo42 Arrive 43 Assuages to the max 44 1993 film cowritten and directed by 59Across 47 Skye slope 48 Medicinal syrup 52 Pastoral poems 54 5th Dimension vocalist Marilyn 57 Horseplayer’s hangout, for short 58 Turkey 59 This puzzle’s honoree (19442014) 62 Funny Philips 63 “Lost” actress de Ravin 64 Fade 65 GI’s address 66 Bulletin board admins
67 59-Across was its original head writer DOWN 1 As a friend, to Fifi 2 “The Balcony” playwright 3 Neglects to mention 4 2-Down, par exemple 5 Italian dessert 6 Protest singer Phil 7 Gin fizz fruit 8 King Faisal’s brother 9 “__ for Innocent”: Grafton novel 10 On the nose 11 “‘Sup?” 12 Scary-sounding lake 13 Not clear 18 Don Ho “Yo” 23 Aardvark snack 25 5’10” and 6’3”: Abbr. 26 Titmouse topper, perhaps 28 Mown strip 29 “Pagliacci” clown 30 Showy jewelry 31 Clue weapon
32 Cruise ship conveniences 33 Chill out 34 AMA member?: Abbr. 35 “Ruh-roh!” pooch 39 Give up 40 Comedic Martha 42 Grinds in anger, maybe 43 Flavor 45 Modern address 46 Some are lightemitting
49 “Cathy,” for one 50 Skewed 51 “The Amazing Race” network 52 Flash, perhaps 53 Get rid of 54 3-D images 55 USAF Academy home 56 Swindle, in slang 60 March girl 61 Baby-viewing responses
ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
By Stu Ockman (c)2014 Tribune Content Agency, LLC
Past indiscretions call for discretion WIZARD OF ID
Dear Annie: Several years ago, I went to a massage parlor and paid a woman for sex. This same woman recently got a job in the office where I work. This is an unbelievable coincidence. We get along pretty well as co-workers and are respectful toward each other. But it’s awkward when we bump into each other in the narrow hallways or for the occasional elevator ride. I have been carrying around a letter in my pocket for a long time. It is not a love letter. The woman is married, and I am not interested in her. The message in the letter is simply to reassure her that I have never gossiped about her to anyone, especially our co-workers. I want to put her mind at ease. I’d give her this letter, but I’m afraid of her reaction. Should I just leave things alone? — Sleepless Dear Sleepless: Yes. Please. In time, she will realize that you can be trusted not to ruin her work reputation, and she will relax. Her concerns in the meantime are not your business, and we doubt she would appreciate a reminder of your encounter. Behave around her as you would any other co-worker. Your awkwardness only adds to her discomfort.
Annie’s Mailbox Dear Annie: I belong to a small group of friends who gather often at one another’s homes. One of our friends recently moved into a larger “dream home” and now wants gatherings at her place more often. The trouble is, they have two cats and for some odd reason have placed the litter box directly in front of the toilet. Most of the time, the box is not clean. It smells and can be downright nasty. Since they live a good distance from town, it’s difficult for us not to use her bathroom before we leave. We were recently invited to another gathering there. We turned it down. Should we address this head on or ignore it and hold our breath? We can’t refuse all celebrations at their home. — Not a Party Pooper Dear Party: Here’s what you say: “We love the gatherings in your lovely home, but there is a problem with the litter box being placed in front of the commode. None of us is comfortable using your bathroom. We don’t want to hurt
your feelings, but we thought you would want to know.” Dear Annie: I totally agree with your advice to “Omaha, Neb.,” who wants to grow old with his wife, who is 100 pounds overweight. Three years ago, I weighed 280 pounds, was Type II diabetic and had high blood pressure and high cholesterol. I walked into an Overeaters Anonymous meeting and found loving support and people I could relate to. A month later, I joined Weight Watchers because I liked the diet, and a year after that, I added a structured exercise program. Today, I am 90 pounds lighter, my numbers for diabetes, blood pressure and cholesterol are all in the normal range. I still have some weight to lose, but I know that with the help of OA and the other changes I’ve made in my life, I will reach my goal. I no longer hide my feelings about my weight, and I have the support I need to keep myself strong and healthy. I hope that “Omaha’s” wife realizes what a caring and concerned husband she has and accepts the support he offers. I also hope she finds her own way back to a healthy lifestyle. There is help out there, but she needs to seek it out. — Thankful in Florida
10 • Thursday, April 17, 2014 • Daily Corinthian
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Grey’s Anatomy “Go It Alone” (N) (:01) The Crazy Ones (N) Spring Into Style (:01) The Crazy Ones (N) (:01) Hollywood Game Night (N) Reign “No Exit” (N)
iMPACT Wrestling (N)
Local 24 (:35) Jimmy Kimmel (:37) NightNews Live line (:01) NCIS “Oil & Water” News Ch. 3 Late Show With David Ferguson Letterman Shoe Shopping LOGO by Lori Spring Into Style (:01) NCIS “Oil & Water” News Late Show With David Ferguson Letterman Parenthood “The Pon- News Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth Meytiac” (N) ers CW30 News at 9 (N) The Arsenio Hall Show House of Meet the Payne Browns Grey’s Anatomy “Go It Scandal (N) News at (:35) Jimmy Kimmel (:37) NightAlone” (N) 10pm Live line (:01) Hollywood Game Parenthood “The Pon- News (N) Tonight Show-J. Fallon Seth MeyNight (N) tiac” (N) ers Family Sports The Spark Conversa- You’ve Waiting for Tavis Newsline Plot: Ga Files tion Gone God Smiley Witches How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met Parks/Rec- Parks/RecAre Real reat reat Miss. Fit to Eat Miss. Out- Southern Remedy Oxford Sounds Charlie Rose (N) World Roads doors News Hell’s Kitchen “15 Chefs American Surviving Fox 13 News--9PM (N) Fox 13 TMZ (N) Dish Nation Access Compete” (N) Idol (N) Jack (N) News (N) Hollyw’d Law Order: CI Law Order: CI Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds The Vampire Diaries Reign “No Exit” (N) PIX11 News at Ten (N) Seinfeld The Arsenio Hall Show Seinfeld “Resident Evil” Life on Top Feature 7: (6:50) } ›› Oblivion (13, Science Fiction) Tom } ››› Prometheus Explorers wage a terrifying Back on Top Cruise, Morgan Freeman. battle to save mankind’s future. (:15) Nurse Jackie “Sink Penn & Californica- Nurse } ››› Love Actually (03) Various people deal } Dark or Swim” Teller tion Jackie with relationships in London. Skies Veep Silicon Game of Thrones Tyrion Taxicab Confessions: Silicon VICE (5:30) } ›› Man of Valley helps Jaime. New York Valley Steel (13, Action) Teen The Challenge: Free Agents The Challenge: Free Agents The Challenge House 30 for 30 (N) Bad Boys Remix (N) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Olbermann (N) (Live) Cops
Father of four is selfish to put health at risk
Ink Master “Ink Master Explosion” Law & Order: Special Law & Order: Special Sirens (N) Modern Modern Modern Victims Unit Victims Unit Family Family Family Instant See Dad Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends Lords of the Car Hoards Fast N’ Loud Fast N’ Loud “Demolition Rods N’ Wheels: RustoTheater” ration (N) The First 48 “Murder The First 48 “The Grave- Beyond Scared Straight (:01) Beyond Scared Rap” yard Shift” (N) (N) Straight (6:00) College Baseball: West Virginia at OklaWorld Poker Tour: The Panel The Panel homa. (N) (Live) Season 12 Centric’s Comedy All-Stars } › B.A.P.S (97, Comedy) Halle Berry. Rehab Ad- Rehab Ad- Rehab Ad- Rehab Ad- House Hunters A Sale of Two Cities (N) dict dict dict dict Hunters Int’l Secret Societies Of Total Divas Total Divas Chelsea E! News Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Vikings “Boneless” (N) (:02) Vikings “Boneless”
Law & Order: Special Victims Unit (:12) Friends Fast N’ Loud “Demolition Theater” (:01) The First 48 “Murder Rap” Boxing Wendy Williams Rehab Ad- Rehab Addict dict Chelsea Pawn Stars Pawn Stars
E:60 American Gypsy Wedding America’s Best Cook
College Softball: Texas at Oklahoma. (N) Sports. Sports. SportsCenter (N) American Gypsy Wed- Worst Tat- Worst Tat- American Gypsy Wed- Worst Tat- Worst Tatding toos toos ding toos toos Chopped Canada “High Beat Bobby Beat Bobby Diners, Diners, Chopped Canada “High Steaks” (N) Drive Drive Steaks” The Waltons JAG Matlock Matlock Medicine Woman } › The Ugly Truth (09, Romance-Comedy) Kath- } › Fool’s Gold A treasure-hunting pair embarks (:02) } › The Ugly erine Heigl, Gerard Butler. on a last quest for booty. Truth (09) Jesus Osteen Prince Hillsong } ››› The Passion of the Christ Jim Caviezel. Miracles (6:00) } ›››› Forrest Gump (94) Tom Hanks, (:01) } ›››› Forrest Gump (94) Tom Hanks. An innocent man enters hisRobin Wright. tory from the ’50s to the ’90s. Fresh Fresh (6:00) } ›› A Cinder- } ›› Sydney White (07) A college coed finds a The 700 Club Prince Prince ella Story home with seven outcasts. } ››› Flesh and the Devil (27, Drama) Greta } ›››› Grand Hotel (32, Drama) Greta Garbo, } ›››› Mutiny on the Garbo, John Gilbert. Joan Crawford. Bounty (35) Castle “The Lives of (:01) Castle (:02) Castle “Still” (:03) Hawaii Five-0 (:03) Hawaii Five-0 Others” “Pilot” “Ohana” Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) Pete Hol- Conan Theory Theory Theory Theory mes Newly Newly Newly Newly FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud MindMindKing/Hill King/Hill Cleve Cleve American American Fam Guy Fam Guy Event Check Gilligan’s Island Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King King The Ultimate Fighter MLB Whiparound FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) Saint Anger Anger (6:00) } ›› Bad (:02) } ›› Bad Teacher Two teachers vie for the Saint George George Teacher (11) affections of a rich substitute. Fishing Feeders Teco Bow RMEF Outdoors Wardens Crush Bone NHL Hockey NHL Hockey: Conference Quarterfinal: Teams TBA. NHL 20/20 on OWN 20/20 on OWN (N) Lindsay 20/20 on OWN 20/20 on OWN The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File (N) Hannity (N) The O’Reilly Factor The Kelly File Last Frontier IGC After Ice Cold Gold (N) IGC After Ice Cold Gold The Waltons “The The Middle The Middle Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Triangle” Girls Girls Tinker Bell and the Secret of the Austin & GoodJessie Win, Lose- Austin & GoodGoodWings (12) Lucy Hale Ally Charlie Dr. Ally Charlie Charlie Red: Werewolf Hunter (10) Felicia (5:30) } The Day After } › Red Riding Hood Amanda Seyfried. A woman suspects Day, Kavan Smith. Tomorrow (04) someone close to her is a werewolf.
Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Developers of the new SoCo District in downtown Corinth recently held a well-attended public meeting to discuss their intentions. See the story coming Sunday.
D E A R ABBY: I am a 34-yearold wife and mother of four. I’m concerned about my Abigail husband. He is 44 Van Buren and drinks at home evDear Abby ery evening after work. I don’t mind him having a few cans of beer, but he drinks between six and 12 a day. He refuses to see a doctor for checkups or when he is sick. I am worried about his health. The drinking could have an impact, and I would like him to have a physical exam to put my mind at ease. I tell my husband I want him to take care of himself to live longer for our children’s sake (our youngest is 4). At times, we argue about it, and I’m tired of fighting over his drinking. His response is, “At least I do it at home and not at the bar.” I think he is being selfish and thinking only of himself. He talks about “pride.” How can I get him to cut down on his drinking or see a doctor as needed? -- WORRIED WIFE IN GUAM DEAR WIFE: Your husband is an alcoholic. He may not want to see a doctor because he knows what the doctor will tell him. It is
important that you understand you cannot control another person’s behavior, and the only person who can “get” your husband to stop drinking or cut down is him. For your own emotional wellbeing, I’m advising you to contact Al-Anon. Al-Anon is a fellowship of family members and friends of alcoholics, and it was created to help people just like you. Visit Al-AnonFamilyGroups. org, call 888-4AL-ANON or email email@example.com. You may also want to contact your department of mental health services for guidance. I can’t guarantee that it will help with your husband’s illness -- because alcoholism is one -- but it will help you to cope. DEAR ABBY: I’m 13 and in middle school. We have a program called an iPad Pilot Program in which students are given an iPad for a year to use in daily classroom activities. I’m a responsible honor student, yet somehow some scratches appeared on it one day. My parents are really tight with money. I’m afraid if I tell them, I’ll get in trouble. I have some video games I don’t play anymore that I can sell to fix the scratches, but if I do, my parents will find out. I guess I don’t want them to be upset or think I’m irresponsible. Please tell me what to do. -- IN A BIND DEAR IN A BIND: Some wear
and tear on items that are issued to students is to be expected. Stop stalling and tell your parents what happened. They are going to find out eventually, and it is better that they hear it from you. DEAR ABBY: I recently moved into a lovely house located not far from a funeral home. From time to time, funeral processions pass by my house. Is there a way for an outsider to quietly pay respects without making the people in the procession uncomfortable? I feel bad ignoring them and just going about my business. I don’t wear hats, or I’d remove it. I’m also not Catholic, so the sign of the cross doesn’t seem appropriate. Any ideas? -- RESPECTFUL IN NEW JERSEY DEAR RESPECTFUL: While no gesture is required, if you happen to be outside when a funeral procession passes by, pause from what you’re doing and place your right hand over your heart to acknowledge the mourners’ grief. I’m sure your thoughtfulness will be appreciated. (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 want to be the best, and you will make every effort to occupy the top position. If you don’t get there today, call it a noble effort regardless of how you place. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Today’s project is complicated, with many moving parts. You make it look easy. Your ability to balance several things at once makes you an invaluable asset to your group. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). There are those who think you should suffer for your art or work. But if you’ve already suffered through your adolescence, consider that you’ve done enough suffering for a lifetime and take it easy on yourself. CANCER (June 22-July 22). As you ponder your next move, remember that the investment of education is one that no one can take away from you. Choose your area of study very carefully, and you’ll never regret learning. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). It will
serve you to believe unreasonable things that most people wouldn’t consider to be true. By your thinking, if they haven’t been proved false, the possibilities remain. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’ll be dealing in your material assets. Your choice will be between spending, saving or giving of what you have. Keep in mind that each of these choices ends in loss; it’s just a matter of timing. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Someone has knocked themselves out for you. If you haven’t properly shown appreciation for this, do so now, and your personal life becomes instantly stable and fulfilling. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). When people make decisions together, there’s a chance the result will be a compromise that suits no one. If there’s a better way, you’ll think of it this afternoon.
SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). Maybe you can judge a book by its cover and a movie by its poster. But you can’t judge a book by its movie. You’ll have the choice of a long journey or the shortcut that gives a mere taste of the whole experience. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You can’t lose when you sacrifice in the name of love. A sacrifice for love makes you a richer person regardless of whether you ever get back what was sacrificed. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Support your mind by giving it the conditions it needs to work best. Sleep, nutrition, fresh air and sunshine will be involved. Also required: distance from a certain tedious experience. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). The future holds surprises. Treat everyone fairly. Everyone. Over time, friends have a way of becoming enemies, and enemies have been known to join forces as true friends.
11 • Thursday, April 17, 2014 • Daily Corinthian
Compiled by Charlie Miller. Follow Charlie on Twitter @AthlonCharlie or email him at Charlie.Miller@AthlonSports.com
• The Indians’ Asdrubal Cabrera should expect to see a steady diet of right-handed relievers this season. At least until he proves that he can adjust to righties. The shortstop is batting a respectable .292 in 24 at-bats against left-handed pitching, but an anemic .083 vs. righthanders. • Texas manager Ron Washington has called on journeyman infielder Josh Wilson to make seven starts this season, five at second base, two at third. Four of those seven starts have come against left-handed pitching, and there are sure to be more opportunities. Wilson, who carries a .227 career batting average over seven seasons with eight different franchises, is 7-for-10 off lefties so far this season. He’s yet to find a hit in 11 at-bats off of righties in 2014. • Most early reviews of MLB’s instant replay system are less than positive. Two plays last Saturday in key divisional games appeared to have been missed, even after the replay review. The Nats’ Nate McLouth appeared to be safe on a close play at first as MASN, who broadcasts the Nats’ games had what most would consider a conclusive view of the play. Evidently, the same view wasn’t available at the New York MLB umpire center where plays are reviewed. In the Boston-New York game at Yankee Stadium, Boston infielder Xander Bogaerts held a tag on runner Dean Anna after his slide into second base. As he popped up out of his slide, Anna’s foot came off the base and was caught on camera by Fox. Again, evidently, the folks in New York didn’t see that replay and allowed Anna to remain on second. While many MLB officials refer to this as a “three-year rollout” fans are getting a tad impatient as they watch definitive replays in their living rooms, but the hi-tech MLB system can’t get it right.
Carlos Beltran, New York One of the newest Yankees, Beltran introduced himself to Yankee fans with a .423 batting average last week and 1.387 OPS. He drove in six runs and scored seven. Among his seven extra-base hits were three homers. Beltran’s first experience in the Boston-New York rivalry yielded six hits over the four games, including five on Saturday and Sunday with a homer and double in each of the final two games, both New York wins.
Walter G. Arce, Sr./Athlon Sports
1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25. 26. 27. 28. 29. 30.
Brewers Dodgers A’s Cardinals Rays Tigers Braves Giants Nationals Rangers Pirates Yankees Mariners Red Sox Angels Indians Phillies Reds Royals Twins Orioles White Sox Mets Rockies Blue Jays Diamondbacks Padres Astros Cubs Marlins
Brew Crew off to best start in more than 20 years. 5-0 vs. Diamondbacks; 4-4 against everyone else. Bullpen by committee? Three saves by three different pitchers. Steady Redbirds yet to win or lose three in a row. Took two of three at Cincy but were outscored by Reds 13-7. Tigers and opponents batting .253. Won 30 of last 40 against the Nats. Tim Hudson has been a huge boost to San Fran’s pitching. Should Nats admit that Braves are their daddy? Outhomered by opponents 10-5. Dropped three tight ones at Milwaukee. Fill-in closer Shawn Kelley saves two of three wins over Boston. Scored just 15 runs in six games vs. A’s. Anxiously awaiting prognosis of Dustin Pedroia’s wrist injury. Garrett Richards and Tyler Skaggs are a combined 3-0. Starting pitchers have 1.60 WHIP and 5.19 ERA. DP combo of Utley and Rollins own 39% of Phils’ RBIs. Pitchers holding opponents to .208 average. 22 extra-base hits fewest in majors. Outhit by opp. .267-.240 and outslugged .437-.373. Pitchers are clutch with RISP and two outs; BAA: .068. Lead majors in runs, but only Arizona has allowed more. Batting average of .207 is last in NL, 4.97 ERA ranks 13th. Opponents clobber it at a .352 clip with RISP and two outs. Melky Cabrera leads team with 36 total bases, but yet to walk. Last in majors with a -32 run differential. Batting just .155 with runners in scoring position. Only team stuck below Mendoza Line with .189 average. Anthony Rizzo and Starling Castro solid building blocks. After a quick start, Fish have dropped last seven.
St. Louis at Washington The two teams met in the 2012 NLDS and the Nationals were one out away from advancing to the NLCS. A dramatic comeback allowed the Redbirds to advance. The two teams are among the leading contenders in the NL again this season. Both clubs have excellent starting pitching, but their offenses have gotten off to sluggish starts in 2014. The four-game set begins on Thursday. Washington ace Stephen Strasburg will face the Cardinals’ Shelby Miller in the finale on Sunday. Los Angeles Angels at Detroit The Angels and Tigers began the years believing they could play in the World Series this fall. The Angels have disappointed fans the past two seasons, but seemed poised to break through this summer. Former MVP Josh Hamilton was off to a torrid start before injuring his thumb sliding into first base. He’ll likely miss a couple of months. The Tigers will have the edge in the bullpen with closer Joe Nathan off to a nice start. New York Yankees at Tampa Bay The AL East rivalry doesn’t have the same intensity that the New York-Boston matchup carries, but don’t tell the Rays this isn’t a huge rivalry. Most experts believe the AL East will be settled by fewer than three games among four teams this season with both the Rays and Yankees in the thick of the race. The pitching matchups are not necessarily marquee names, but expect close, low-scoring affairs.
It’s Our Time to Shine It’s difficult to predict which rookies will emerge this summer and enjoy consistent success throughout the season. Many superior talents — such as Archie Bradley of the Diamondbacks and George Springer of Houston — are still toiling in the minor leagues, waiting for the call from the big club that will most certainly come some time this summer. Here are our projections for the best rookie seasons in 2014.
Catcher The Angels’ pitching has not been too stingy so far this season, but Wilson was terrific last week. In 15 innings he allowed just three runs, 10 hits and four walks. He struck out 16 and earned a couple of wins. He induced 21 ground-outs.
Josmil Pinto, Minnesota The native of Venezuela showed enough last season that the Twins were willing to move All-Star catcher Joe Mauer to first base permanently. Pinto ended the week with seven home runs in 102 major league at-bats. Travis d’Arnaud, New York Mets
Justin Upton, Atlanta Reminiscent of 2013, Upton is off to a fast start this month for the Braves. Last week, the left fielder batted .591 with four homers, eight RBIs and eight runs. The Nationals certainly felt his presence. In the three-game sweep over Washington, Upton was 8-for-10 with five RBIs and six runs.
Jose Abreu, Chicago White Sox While it seemed a bit odd that the Sox would add another first base/DH type, Abreu, a native of Cuba, has been a run producer early this season. He’s currently tied for the RBI leadership. Jonathan Singleton, Houston
Second Base Aaron Harang, Atlanta The righthander continues to be a pleasant surprise for Atlanta fans this season. In two starts last week, Harang allowed just two runs, one in each outing. His offense let him down in a 4-0 loss against the Mets in which he allowed just two hits over six innings. But the bats responded well for his next outing against Washington. Again, Harang allowed a lone run over six innings. For the week, Harang struck out 14 and allowed seven hits and five walks.
Mark Appel, SP, Houston The No. 1 pick in 2013, Appel features an upper-90s fastball, sharp slider and changeup with impressive command at this stage of his career. Look for him in Houston in 2015.
Kolten Wong, St. Louis Since St. Louis drafted him in the first round in 2011, he has been ticketed for second base this season. His speed brings an element to the Cardinals’ offense that’s been lacking in recent years. The club believes the humbling pickoff that ended Game 4 of the World Series last year and his stand-up response will serve him well in the future. Javier Baez, Chicago Cubs Jonathan Schoop, Baltimore Marcus Semien, Chicago White Sox
Third Base Nick Castellanos, Detroit Castellanos’ development made the decision to trade Prince Fielder an easy
April 18, 1958
After opening the season with three games in San Francisco, the Dodgers host the Giants for the firstever game in Los Angeles. After a downtown parade, 78,682 fans crowd into the L.A. Coliseum to watch the Dodgers win, 6-5. Dick Gray hits the first Dodger home run in Los Angeles and Carl Erskine earns the first victory.
April 17, 1969 In only the 10th game in the history of the Montreal Expos, Bill Stoneman tosses a no-hitter against the Philadelphia Phillies. He walks five and whiffs eight. The game is completed in two hours and 24 minutes, and is witnessed by just 6,496 fans in Philadelphia.
100% 4.93 4.89
Wong, UPI/Bill Greenblatt /LANDOV; Abreu, Joe Robbins/Athlon Sports
When the Rookie of the Year hardware is handed out in November, Wong and Abreu could be there to receive the trophies.
one. He’s reached base safely at least once in all but one start this season. Mike Olt, Chicago Cubs
Shortstop Xander Bogaerts, Boston Yes, he’s technically still a rookie. Bogaerts played a huge role in Boston’s championship run last season, starting all six World Series games at third base. Chris Owings, Arizona
Outfield George Springer, Houston The Astros will certainly be monitoring the service time clock, but there’s no other reason that Springer shouldn’t join Singleton in the Houston lineup this season. Oscar Taveras, St. Louis He’s been “the guy” for a few years now and has yet to turn the major league corner. His delay is primarily due to an injured ankle that required surgery last season. The Cardinals still believe he will be a star, but his coming out party (scheduled for this summer) may not happen until 2015.
Jackie Bradley Jr., Boston The Red Sox handed him the position last season, and he didn’t respond very well. He still has rookie status, and another year of maturity seems to have Bradley back on track. Billy Hamilton, Cincinnati Michael Choice, Texas Abraham Almonte, Seattle
Starting Pitcher Archie Bradley, Arizona With the Diamondbacks’ rotation in a shambles, it’s all about the service time clock starting with Bradley. He dominated the Southern League last season in 21 starts, and has been even better thus far at Triple-A this season. Taijuan Walker, Seattle The athletic Walker spent most of his high school days focusing on basketball and shortstop. Slowed by an injury this spring, the Mariners expect him to help during a pennant drive this summer. Masahiro Tanaka, New York Yankees Any pitcher that goes 24-0 for a championship team deserves attention, no matter what league. The Yankees
don’t expect a 24-0 season, but they do expect ace material from the Japanese import. Kevin Gausman, Baltimore He’s in Triple-A now, but not for long. The Orioles have a governor on his work load, but he’ll contribute as a starter this summer in Baltimore. Jake Odorizzi, Tampa Bay With a number of injuries to Tampa Bay starters, Odorizzi finally gets an opportunity for a regular turn. His first two starts have yielded a gem of six shutout innings over a tough Texas lineup, and seven earned runs in five innings to a Kansas City lineup that has been struggling to score. Go figure. Andrew Heaney, Miami Robbie Ray, Philadelphia Noah Syndergaard, New York Mets
Reliever Maikel Cleto, Chicago White Sox Twice waived in the past 14 months, Cleto seems to have harnessed his impressive talent, and the Chicago bullpen can use the help. Aaron Barrett, Washington
ERA for Toronto Blue Jays’ veteran lefthander Mark Buehrle. After three starts, Buehrle has three wins and has allowed just two runs. In addition to the miniscule ERA, he has a 0.905 WHIP. Entering this season, Buehrle carried a career ERA of 3.84 and WHIP of 1.278.
Can you name the active pitcher with the most career wins as of Sunday, April 13?
Batting average for the Phillies’ Chase Utley through April 13, which leads the majors. Lowest batting average for any player among the 197 with enough plate appearances to qualify this season. The low mark is shared by Jhonny Peralta of the Cardinals, Kansas City’s Mike Moustakas and Josh Reddick of Oakland. Basestealers caught by Robinson Chirinos this season. In 48 innings behind the plate, only four would-be basestealers have attempted a stolen base on the Texas backstop. He’s nabbed all four. Pitches per plate appearance for Minnesota’s Jason Kubel, the highest average in the majors. Kubel is batting a robust .385. Pitches per plate appearance for Cleveland’s Carlos Santana, the second-highest average in the majors. Santana is batting a paltry .186, proving that patience doesn’t necessarily translate to a high batting average.
TRIVIA ANSWER: Both Tim Hudson of the Giants and CC Sabathia of the Yankees entered this season with 205 wins. Hudson has added a pair to his total and leads Sabathia by one, 207 to 206.
C.J. Wilson, Los Angeles
AP Photo/The Canadian Press, Nathan Denette
Wintry weather postpones Jays-Twins; twinbill scheduled The Associated Press
MINNEAPOLIS — The Toronto Blue Jays and the Minnesota Twins were given an unexpected day off because of the weather. They sure needed the extra time to warm back up from the night before. The Blue Jays-Twins game Wednesday was postponed more than seven hours before it was scheduled to begin, due to the unseasonable cold causing a spring storm to produce blowing snow all afternoon with some ac-
cumulation predicted at night. Since this week is Toronto’s only trip to Minnesota, the teams will play a day-night doubleheader Thursday. The forecast was calling for a high temperature of about 42 degrees Thursday but clear and dry conditions. The Blue Jays beat the Twins 9-3 Tuesday without precipitation problems, but the first-pitch temperature was 35 degrees. “We’ve got a roof up
there in Toronto, so we don’t get exposed to it that much. You’ve just got to be mentally tough,” Blue Jays manager John Gibbons said after the game. Blue Jays starter Brandon Morrow had trouble gripping the ball and didn’t finish the fourth inning. He escaped with only two runs allowed. “I didn’t feel helpless. I was still trying on every pitch. But nothing was working,” Morrow said. Third baseman Brett Lawrie didn’t let the cold stop him from hitting a
grand slam in the ninth inning, but he still felt it. “It just kind of hits you. It takes a little bit of getting used to,” Lawrie said, adding: “Get your cold gear on and man up.” One potential casualty of the cold was designated hitter Adam Lind’s back. He left the game Tuesday with tightness and has a history of back trouble. The Blue Jays held out center fielder Colby Rasmus Tuesday because of hamstring tightness that forced him out Sunday at Baltimore.
The cold could also work against R.A. Dickey’s knuckleball, which thrives in humid, hot conditions. The Blue Jays switched their rotation to start Dickey in the matinee Thursday and use Dustin McGowan for the rescheduled game, which will start six hours after the first one. The Twins kept Kyle Gibson as their starter for the afternoon game, meaning Mike Pelfrey will take the mound Thursday night after having this turn bumped back.
Pelfrey will try to bounce back from two rough appearances to start the season. Another pitcher in need of a rebound is reliever Jared Burton, the primary setup man. After posting a 2.18 ERA in 64 appearances in 2012, Burton had his ERA rise to 3.82 in 71 appearances last year. He was charged with nine losses. This season, he has allowed six hits, eight runs and three walks in five innings, including Lawrie’s grand slam Tuesday.
12 • Daily Corinthian
Aggies qualify for state match BY H. LEE SMITH II Booneville bounced back, while Kossuth repeated last year’s feat. The Blue Devils claimed the Division 1-3A Golf Tournament championship on Wednesday, beating out Kossuth by 33 strokes -- 329 to 362. Booneville finished dead last at last year’s annual event at Shiloh Ridge, 20 strokes from the qualifying runner-up slot. Kossuth (362) took five strokes off of last year’s showing and earned another berth in the State Tournament. The Aggies shot a 367 last season, finishing second to Belmont. The Cardinals rounded out the three-team field with a 369. Ripley, which finished third last season, moved up to Class 4A. Alcorn Central’s Alex Tull also earned a spot in the State Tournament my earning medalist honors. The senior paced the field with a 72. Kossuth finished fifth in their first state foray last season. The Aggies were just six strokes behind Belmont for fourth place.
Thursday, April 17, 2014
Warriors win 3rd straight 1-4A title BY H. LEE SMITH II firstname.lastname@example.org
Three years back in Class 4A and three Division Tournament titles. Corinth claimed its third consecutive Division 1-4A title on Wednesday, carding a 323 at Shiloh Ridge Athletic Club. The Warriors and Amory, which finished 10 strokes back, both earned berths in the Class 4A State Tournament. Pontotoc’s Denver Rus-
sell also qualified again after earning medalist honors with a 70. In addition, Corinth’s Courtney Craven fired a 92 in the girls’ tournament to punch her ticket to the Girls’ State Tournament. CHS didn’t have the required two golfers that make up a team effort. Corinth beat Amory by 24 strokes at last year’s match at Shiloh Falls. Curtis Dillinger, who led the team with a 78 last season, paved the way
this time around with a 76. Noah McQueen was second with a 79, matching his total and place among the Warrior five last season. Corinth finished tied for fourth at the 2013 Class 4A State Tournament. In their first year back in 4A in 2012, Corinth finished second to Lewisburg Final scores Corinth 323, Amory 333, Pontotoc 371, Ripley 404,
Itawamba 411, Tish Co. 457 CORINTH (323) -- Curtis Dillinger 76, Noah McQueen 79, Kyle Webb 80, Bryant Carlton 88. AMORY (333) -- W. Thompson 81, T. Young 83, H. Minich 84, C. Koehn 85. PONTOTOC (371) -- Denver Russell 70, A.J. Martin 98, N. Stafford 100, G. Grubbs 103. RIPLEY (404) -- O. Childs 94, B. Lewellen 98, H. Harrison 100, H. Swords 112. ITAWAMBA (411) -- B. West 92, H. Clayton 92, B. Briggs 110, C. Petre 117. TISH COUNTY (457) -- T. Smith 101, J. Murphy 102, D. Whitlock 105, D. Meador 149.
Booneville 329, Kossuth 362, Belmont 369 BOONEVILLE (329) -- Tate Dickerson 77, Preston Jones 83, Dakota Dillingham 84, Austin Lauderdale 85, Alex Floyd 91. KOSSUTH (362) -- Jack Kather 80, Luke Lyles 91, Jake Hardin 92, Nick Crump 99, Jacob Meeks 99. BELMONT (369) -- Ken Waddell 80, Hunter Lucas 90, Chase Shumaker 98, Cory Hogan 101, Logan Witcher 106. Medalist: Alex Tull, 72, Alcorn Central
Local Schedule Today Baseball Corinth @ Itawamba, 6 Wheeler @ Biggersville, 7 Softball Mooreville @ Kossuth, 5 Central @ Booneville, 5 Pontotoc @ Corinth, 5:30
Friday Baseball Thrasher @ Central, 6 Softball Baldwyn @ Corinth, 5:30
Softball Northeast 3, Holmes 2 Game 1 @ Booneville Holmes 000 200 0 -- 2 9 1 NE 001 020 x -- 3 8 1 WP: Chelsea Buntin (9-11). LP: Katie Johnston (6-11). Multiple Hits: (H) Michelle Gregory 2, Charneissa Gordon 2; (NE) Whittney Gee 2, Buntin 2. 2B: (H) Keana Wash, Gregory; (NE) Bianca Chagolla, Buntin.
Northeast 10, Holmes 2 Game 2 Holmes 100 01 -- 2 4 2 NE 210 25 -- 10 17 2 WP: Bianca Chagolla (7-9). LP: Brett Whitlock (8-11). Multiple Hits: (NE) Chelsea Buntin 3, Trenisha King 3, Shannon Goode 3, Bre Agnew 2, Haley Christian 2, Chagolla 2. 2B: (H) Keana Wash; (NE) Chagolla 2, Christian, Goode. 3B: (NE) Buntin. HR: (NE) Goode. Records: Holmes 14-25 (9-13), Northeast 1923 (14-8). Notes: With the sweep, Northeast clinched a spot in the 2014 MACJC State Playoffs with seeding still to be determined. It is the eighth time in nine seasons under the direction of head coach Jody Long that Northeast has qualified for the postseason. The Tigers host rival Northwest tomorrow at 2 p.m. in their final MACJC North Division games of the season.
Tuesday’s Game Wheeler 6, Biggersville 4 Wheeler 000 202 2 -- 6 8 2 B’ville 000 112 0 -- 4 5 4 WP: Tutor. LP: Ally Settlemires. Multiple Hits: (W) N. Glover 4, T. McGee 2. (B) Jada Tubbs. 2B: (W) K. Moore, J. Tutor. (B) Settlemires. 3B: (B) Tubbs. Record: Biggersville 9-10, 4-4 Division 1-1A
Texas A&M QB Joeckel will transfer The Associated Press
COLLEGE STATION, Texas — Texas A&M quarterback Matt Joeckel will leave the school to try and use his final year of eligibility elsewhere. Joeckel has graduated from A&M and won’t have to sit out before playing elsewhere. He appeared in five games last season and started A&M’s opener when Johnny Manziel was suspended for the first half against Rice. Joeckel threw for 293 yards and two touchdowns in 2013. The move leaves the Aggies with freshman Kyle Allen, who was rated the top quarterback prospect in the nation, and sophomore Kenny Hill.
Photo by Steve Beavers
Kossuth in quarterfinals Kossuth’s Emmanuel Longoria returns a shot during boys doubles action with Zaen Harbin on Tuesday. KHS beat North Pontotoc 5-2 in the opening round and will play Cleveland East Side on Monday at 3:30 in quarterfinal action at Crossroads Regional Park.
Ole Miss adds two MSU Bulldogs add basketball signees 6-foot-9 JC forward The Associated Press
OXFORD — Mississippi has added junior college standout Roderick Lawrence and Tennessee-Martin transfer Terrence Smith to its recruiting class. The 6-foot-4 Lawrence averaged 13.1 points and 6.1 rebounds last season at South Plains (Texas) College. Smith is a 6-foot-4 guard who has played for Tennessee-Martin the past three seasons and
led the team with 14.6 points per game as a junior. The university announced that both players had signed on Wednesday. Ole Miss coach Andy Kennedy is trying to rework his roster after a disappointing 19-14 season ended without a postseason trip. Lawrence and Smith join J.T. Escobar, Marcanvis Hymon, Stefan Moody and Rauno Nurger, who all signed in the fall.
The Associated Press
STARKVILLE — Mississippi State has signed 6-foot9 forward Johnny Zuppardo in an effort to add talent and depth in its frontcourt. The Kiln, Miss., native recently finished his sophomore season at Jones County Junior College, where he helped the Bobcats to a national title. He averaged 15.2 points and 6.9 rebounds per game. The university announced
Zuppardo’s signing on Wednesday. Zuppardo signed with Arkansas State out of high school, where he averaged 1.3 points and 1.0 rebound in 24 games. He also spent one season at Southern Mississippi, where he redshirted, before transferring to Jones County. Zuppardo should add depth next season behind veterans Gavin Ware and Roquez Johnson.
Hart: Tennessee hoops job still ‘attractive’ The Associated Press
KNOXVILLE, Tenn. — Tennessee athletic director Dave Hart believes the criticism former men’s basketball coach Cuonzo Martin encountered this season won’t hinder the Volunteers’ search for a successor. Martin led Tennessee to an NCAA regional semifinal during a season in which disgruntled fans circulated a petition calling for the return of former coach Bruce Pearl, now at Auburn. Martin left Tuesday to take over California’s program. Hart acknowledged Martin faced plenty of “distractions” this season. “I think this is an extremely attractive job,” Hart said. “We
have history. We have tradition. We have one of the finest venues in the country to play college basketball. No, I’m not concerned about that.” Martin downplayed the impact the petition had on his departure and said it “just woke up a sleeping bear.” He didn’t know how it might impact Tennessee’s coaching search. “I’m not sure about that,” Martin said. “I want those players to be successful because those are good guys and they’ve done a tremendous job in the classroom.” Martin went 63-41 in three years at Tennessee, including a 24-13 mark this season before the Vols lost to Michigan
in the Midwest regional semifinal. Hart isn’t alone in thinking the adversity Martin encountered won’t limit Tennessee’s ability to find a quality replacement. ESPN analyst Jay Bilas called Tennessee a top30 job and said “that’s probably being conservative.’ “It’s got good facilities, good support,” Bilas said. “It’s in a great league, and they’ve won there. It’s got all positives. It’s certainly not a positive the way that Cuonzo was treated last season by a portion of the fan base, but it’s not something that would cause a good candidate to say no. That’s not enough.” CBS Sports analyst Doug
Gottlieb noted that Martin’s successor also will have the advantage of arriving at a time when the Southeastern Conference isn’t particularly deep. The SEC has produced only three NCAA tournament teams each of the last two years. “I think this gives Tennessee a chance for a fresh start,” Gottlieb said. “Obviously, it gives Cuonzo a chance for a fresh start. And it gives whoever gets the opportunity to coach in Knoxville a chance to take over an arena that was redone not long ago, a program that was just in the Sweet Sixteen and an adminPlease see VOLS | 13
Ricketts: Cubs not interested in leaving Wrigley The Associated Press
NEW YORK — Chicago Cubs owner Tom Ricketts thinks a move to the suburbs might be lucrative but says his team remains committed to refurbishing century-old Wrigley Field. The Cubs won approval from Chicago’s City Council last July for a $500 million renovation that would include installation of a 5,700-square-foot video scoreboard at Wrigley, which
turns 100 on April 23. The team also wants to erect a 650-square-foot sign in right field with a guarantee neighboring rooftop owners won’t slow construction with a lawsuit. A member of the audience Tuesday at the MLB Diversity Business Summit asked a panel that included Ricketts about the Atlanta Braves’ planned move in 2017 from downtown to a suburban Cobb County and how the
team could maintain a connection with the community near Turner Field. Ricketts said the Cubs have been trying to avoid such an issue. “We’ve been approached by several suburban sites and alternatives to move the Cubs to a new ballpark,” Ricketts said, “and although I haven’t studied it thoroughly, I imagine that’s probably an attractive proposition for us. “But we’ve made it our pri-
ority to try to stay where we’re at,” he continued, “try to stay in the city because of what it does mean to the neighbors and what it does mean to the city, both economically and just from the standpoint of quality of life in general.” The Cubs have seen attendance drop reach year since 2008, from 3.3 million to 2.6 million, and the team has lost 91 games or more in Please see CUBS | 13
13 • Daily Corinthian
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istration that will likely do whatever it takes to make whoever is new feel welcome.” Hart said he’d look for the same qualities he sought during his 2012 football coaching search that resulted in the hiring of Butch Jones from Cincinnati. Hart emphasized finding a proven winner with a “significant track record,” but didn’t rule out the possibility of selecting a “rising star.” Tennessee traditionally hires an up-and-coming coach from the mid-major ranks. Martin came from Missouri State. Pearl arrived at Tennessee after leading Wisconsin-Milwaukee to a regional semifinal. Pearl succeeded Buzz Peterson, who came to Tennessee after guiding Tulsa to a NIT championship. “You look for somebody that can recruit,” Hart said. “Our lifeblood is recruiting in all of our sports. When you go into
a process like this, you want to be sure that the person you’re hiring is an outstanding recruiter. “You also want a person that brings a lot of energy and enthusiasm. Transitions aren’t easy, regardless of the circumstances that may have brought you into a transition. They’re difficult. You want somebody with knowledge of the game and you want somebody that can attract a very high-quality staff.” The timing of Martin’s departure leaves Hart with a late start, but this isn’t the first time he’s faced such circumstances. While he was Florida State’s athletic director in 1997, DePaul hired away Pat Kennedy in mid-June, forcing a summer search that led to the selection of Tulsa’s Steve Robinson. “It makes it harder,” Hart said. “It makes it tougher, but the timing is what it is and you deal with it and you move forward.”
CUBS CONTINUED FROM 12
three straight seasons. Ricketts maintained the attendance drop provide opportunities. “There are just way too many people in Chicago that have never been to a Cubs game,” he said. “We’ve worked really hard to get out to people, particularly on the South Side, and say, hey, bring your church, bring your school, just bring a group and we’ll take care of you. I just want more people to at least come into Wrigley and experience it. And we have this opportunity right now
where we do have a few seats open from time to time. “We can bring people in and give them the Wrigley experience. And as we get better those opportunities will be harder to come by.” Ricketts also said the Cubs have to better educate the young players at their complex in the Dominican Republic and told a story from his visit there in 2010. Ricketts recalled when he “put my ear to the wall of the English class and I heard an English teacher say: ‘My curveball is not breaking.’”
Manning still feeling Super Bowl heartache BY ARNIE STAPLETON Associated Press
DENVER — Broncos fans may want to move on from Denver’s Super Bowl debacle. Not Peyton Manning. He’s holding on to the heartache to stoke his competitive fire. In his first public comments since the highestscoring team in NFL history was destroyed by Seattle from the opening snap two months ago, Manning said the Broncos’ 43-8 loss will serve as motivation in 2014. “I don’t really have a word for it. Obviously it
was disappointing and we’ll use that to fuel us this offseason and hopefully it’ll make us better,” Manning said Wednesday prior to giving the keynote address at the Boy Scouts of America Sports Breakfast in Denver. “I know the front office has addressed some offseason needs in free agency and of course the draft’s coming up and now it’s up to the players to put in the hard work in the weight room, the film room and on the practice field to try to be a better team this year and that all starts Monday.”
Through April 14 POINTS 1, Jeff Gordon, 297. 2, Matt Kenseth, 296. 3, Carl Edwards, 278. 4, Dale Earnhardt Jr., 271. 5, Jimmie Johnson, 270. 6, Kyle Busch, 269. 7, Brad Keselowski, 246. 8, Joey Logano, 245. 9, Ryan Newman, 236. 10, Austin Dillon, 235. 11, Greg Biffle, 227. 12, Tony Stewart, 224. 13, Brian Vickers, 224. 14, Kyle Larson, 223. 15, Denny Hamlin, 223. 16, Clint Bowyer, 219. 17, Marcos Ambrose, 216. 18, Paul Menard, 206. 19, A J Allmendinger, 202. 20, Jamie McMurray, 195. MONEY 1, Dale Earnhardt Jr., $2,591,578. 2, Brad Keselowski, $2,285,537. 3, Jeff Gordon, $2,034,276. 4, Denny Hamlin, $2,008,995. 5, Joey Logano, $1,887,936. 6, Jimmie Johnson, $1,828,846. 7, Kyle Busch, $1,769,026. 8, Matt Kenseth, $1,729,759. 9, Kevin Harvick, $1,616,597. 10, Paul Menard, $1,525,660. 11, Austin Dillon, $1,435,411. 12, Greg Biffle, $1,423,133. 13, Ricky Stenhouse Jr., $1,389,563. 14, Tony Stewart, $1,389,052. 15, Carl Edwards, $1,386,673. 16, Brian Vickers, $1,359,013. 17, Kyle Larson, $1,356,858. 18, Jamie McMurray, $1,330,840. 19, Marcos Ambrose, $1,292,318. 20, Clint Bowyer, $1,268,831.
Baseball N.L. standings, schedule East Division W L Pct GB Atlanta 9 4 .692 — Washington 8 6 .571 1½ New York 7 7 .500 2½ Philadelphia 6 7 .462 3 Miami 6 9 .400 4 Central Division W L Pct GB Milwaukee 11 4 .733 — St. Louis 9 6 .600 2 Pittsburgh 7 8 .467 4 Cincinnati 6 9 .400 5 Chicago 4 9 .308 6 West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 9 5 .643 — San Francisco 9 5 .643 — Colorado 7 8 .467 2½ San Diego 6 8 .429 3 Arizona 4 13 .235 6½ Tuesday’s Games Pittsburgh 8, Cincinnati 7, comp. of susp. game Atlanta at Philadelphia, ppd., rain Chicago Cubs at New York, ppd., rain Cincinnati 7, Pittsburgh 5 Miami 11, Washington 2 St. Louis 6, Milwaukee 1 N.Y. Mets 9, Arizona 0 Colorado 3, San Diego 2 San Francisco 3, L.A. Dodgers 2, 12 innings Wednesday’s Games Cincinnati 4, Pittsburgh 0 N.Y. Yankees 3, Chicago Cubs 0, 1st game Milwaukee 5, St. Louis 1 N.Y. Mets at Arizona Atlanta at Philadelphia Chicago Cubs at N.Y. Yankees, 2nd game Washington at Miami Colorado at San Diego L.A. Dodgers at San Francisco Today’s Games Atlanta (A.Wood 2-1) at Philadelphia (Burnett 0-1), 12:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Ryu 2-1) at San Francisco (Bumgarner 2-0), 2:45 p.m. Colorado (Morales 0-1) at San Diego (Kennedy 1-2), 5:40 p.m. Milwaukee (Gallardo 2-0) at Pittsburgh (Volquez 0-0), 6:05 p.m. St. Louis (Wainwright 2-1) at Washington (Jordan 0-1), 6:05 p.m. Friday’s Games Cincinnati at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, 6:05 p.m. St. Louis at Washington, 6:05 p.m. Atlanta at N.Y. Mets, 6:10 p.m. Seattle at Miami, 6:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Colorado, 7:40 p.m. Arizona at L.A. Dodgers, 9:10 p.m. San Francisco at San Diego, 9:10 p.m.
A.L. standings, schedule East Division W L Pct GB New York 8 6 .571 — Toronto 8 6 .571 — Baltimore 7 7 .500 1 Tampa Bay 7 8 .467 1½ Boston 5 9 .357 3 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 6 4 .600 — Chicago 8 6 .571 — Cleveland 6 7 .462 1½ Minnesota 6 7 .462 1½ Kansas City 5 7 .417 2 West Division W L Pct GB Oakland 10 4 .714 — Seattle 7 6 .538 2½ Texas 7 7 .500 3 Los Angeles 6 8 .429 4 Houston 5 9 .357 5 ––– Tuesday’s Games Chicago Cubs at New York, ppd., rain Tampa Bay at Baltimore, ppd., rain Cleveland at Detroit, ppd., inclement weather Texas 5, Seattle 0 Chicago White Sox 2, Boston 1
Kansas City 4, Houston 2 Toronto 9, Minnesota 3 Oakland 10, L.A. Angels 9, 11 innings Wednesday’s Games Baltimore 3, Tampa Bay 0 N.Y. Yankees 3, Chicago Cubs 0, 1st game Chicago Cubs at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m., 2nd game Cleveland at Detroit Seattle at Texas Boston at Chicago White Sox Kansas City at Houston Toronto at Minnesota, ppd., rain Oakland at L.A. Angels Todays Games Cleveland (Salazar 0-1) at Detroit (Verlander 1-1), 12:08 p.m. Toronto (Dickey 1-2) at Minnesota (Pelfrey 0-2), 12:10 p.m., 1st game Seattle (E.Ramirez 1-2) at Texas (Scheppers 0-1), 1:05 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 1-2) at Tampa Bay (Price 2-0), 6:10 p.m. Toronto (McGowan 1-1) at Minnesota (Gibson 2-0), 6:10 p.m., 2nd game Boston (Lester 1-2) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 3-0), 7:10 p.m. Kansas City (B.Chen 0-1) at Houston (Feldman 2-0), 7:10 p.m. Friday’s Games Toronto at Cleveland, 6:05 p.m. L.A. Angels at Detroit, 6:08 p.m. Baltimore at Boston, 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, 6:10 p.m. Seattle at Miami, 6:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at Texas, 7:05 p.m. Minnesota at Kansas City, 7:10 p.m. Houston at Oakland, 9:05 p.m.
Basketball NBA standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB z-Indiana 55 26 .679 — y-Miami 54 27 .667 1 y-Toronto 48 33 .593 7 x-Chicago 48 33 .593 7 x-Brooklyn 44 37 .543 11 x-Washington 43 38 .531 12 x-Charlotte 42 39 .519 13 x-Atlanta 37 44 .457 18 New York 36 45 .444 19 Cleveland 32 49 .395 23 Detroit 29 52 .358 26 Boston 25 56 .309 30 Orlando 23 58 .284 32 Philadelphia 18 63 .222 37 Milwaukee 15 66 .185 40 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB z-San Antonio 62 19 .765 — y-Oklahoma City 58 23 .716 4 y-L.A. Clippers 57 24 .704 5 x-Houston 54 27 .667 8 x-Portland 53 28 .654 9 x-Golden State 50 31 .617 12 x-Dallas 49 32 .605 13 x-Memphis 49 32 .605 13 Phoenix 47 34 .580 15 Minnesota 40 41 .494 22 Denver 36 45 .444 26 New Orleans 33 48 .407 29 Sacramento 28 53 .346 34 L.A. Lakers 26 55 .321 36 Utah 24 57 .296 38 x-clinched playoff spot y-clinched division Tuesday’s Games New York 109, Brooklyn 98 L.A. Clippers 117, Denver 105 Wednesday’s Games Indiana at Orlando, 7 p.m. Chicago at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Utah at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Detroit at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Atlanta at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Dallas at Memphis, 8 p.m. L.A. Lakers at San Antonio, 8 p.m. Houston at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Washington at Boston, 8 p.m. Brooklyn at Cleveland, 8 p.m. Philadelphia at Miami, 8 p.m. Toronto at New York, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Portland, 9:30 p.m. Phoenix at Sacramento, 9:30 p.m. Golden State at Denver, 9:30 p.m. End of regular season
NBA scoring leaders THROUGH APRIL 15 SCORING G FG FT PTS Durant, OKC 80 835 690 2551 Anthony, NYK 77 743 459 2112 James, MIA 77 767 439 2089 Love, MIN 76 646 510 1991 Harden, HOU 73 549 576 1851 Griffin, LAC 80 718 482 1930 Curry, GOL 78 652 308 1873 Aldridge, POR 69 652 296 1603 DeRozan, TOR 78 602 514 1782 Cousins, SAC 71 591 432 1614 Jefferson, CHA 72 696 189 1584 George, IND 80 577 401 1737 Nowitzki, DAL 79 621 335 1705 Irving, CLE 70 526 288 1463 Lillard, POR 81 550 371 1686 Davis, NOR 67 522 348 1394 Thomas, SAC 71 494 346 1461 Dragic, PHX 76 552 316 1542 Gay, SAC 72 534 318 1451 Wall, WAS 81 572 317 1568 REBOUNDS G OFF DEF TOT Jordan, LAC 81 331 783 1114 Drummond, DET 80 432 626 1058 Love, MIN 76 224 729 953 Howard, HOU 70 231 631 862 Cousins, SAC 71 218 613 831 Noah, CHI 79 281 606 887 Aldridge, POR 69 166 600 766 Jefferson, CHA 72 150 624 774 Davis, NOR 67 207 466 673 Bogut, GOL 67 182 489 671 ASSISTS G AST Paul, LAC 62 663
AVG 31.9 27.4 27.1 26.2 25.4 24.1 24.0 23.2 22.8 22.7 22.0 21.7 21.6 20.9 20.8 20.8 20.6 20.3 20.2 19.4 AVG 13.8 13.2 12.5 12.3 11.7 11.2 11.1 10.8 10.0 10.0 AVG 10.7
Wall, WAS Lawson, DEN Rubio, MIN Curry, GOL Jennings, DET Lowry, TOR Nelson, ORL Teague, ATL James, MIA
Thursday, April 17, 2014 81 62 81 78 79 78 68 78 77
712 543 697 666 602 581 476 526 489
8.8 8.8 8.6 8.5 7.6 7.4 7.0 6.7 6.4
Alex Ovechkin, Was Joe Pavelski, SJ Jamie Benn, Dal Nicklas Backstrom, Was Patrick Sharp, Chi Joe Thornton, SJ Erik Karlsson, Ott
78 82 81 82 82 82 82
51 41 34 18 34 11 20
28 38 45 61 44 65 54
79 79 79 79 78 76 74
PGA: FedEx Cup standings Through April 13 Rank Player Points YTD Money 1. Jimmy Walker 2,046 $4,225,071 2. Bubba Watson 1,840 $4,533,007 3. Patrick Reed 1,343 $3,023,091 4. Dustin Johnson 1,334 $3,346,150 5. Harris English 1,253 $2,535,303 6. Jordan Spieth 1,115 $2,621,223 7. Chris Kirk 1,109 $2,137,496 8. Zach Johnson 1,031 $2,087,693 9. Matt Every 994 $1,992,626 10. Webb Simpson 971 $2,089,776 11. Matt Kuchar 936 $2,077,107 12. Kevin Stadler 907 $1,908,152 13. Ryan Moore 902 $2,086,504 14. Will MacKenzie 880 $1,782,250 15. John Senden 844 $1,686,464 16. Kevin Na 834 $1,606,652 17. Matt Jones 798 $1,605,598 18. Graham DeLaet 777 $1,716,734 19. Jason Day 769 $2,010,360 20. Ryan Palmer 747 $1,466,356 21. Russell Henley 733 $1,499,994 22. Gary Woodland 720 $1,491,410 23. Keegan Bradley 719 $1,443,715 24. Brian Stuard 696 $1,298,185 25. Steven Bowditch 655 $1,331,996 26. Charles Howell III644 $1,190,178 27. Russell Knox 637 $980,121 28. Bill Haas 627 $1,139,553 29. Chesson Hadley 620 $1,214,506 30. Ryo Ishikawa 616 $1,163,632 31. Charley Hoffman 595 $1,078,257 32. Chris Stroud 594 $1,188,447 33. Sergio Garcia 592 $1,367,867 34. Rickie Fowler 584 $1,467,230 35. Scott Stallings 575 $1,195,200 36. D. Summerhays 572 $1,003,950 37. Pat Perez 566 $1,144,584 38. Rory McIlroy 557 $1,274,740 39. G. McDowell 550 $1,281,350 40. Brendon Todd 540 $827,663 41. Jason Kokrak 529 $902,675 42. Jonas Blixt 521 $1,203,180 43. Cameron Tringale516 $882,750 44. Jason Bohn 508 $949,014 45. Adam Scott 497 $1,058,650 46. Brian Harman 490 $876,847 47. Hunter Mahan 484 $945,148 48. Ian Poulter 484 $1,148,844 49. H. Matsuyama 480 $889,288 50. George McNeill 475 $889,750
Hockey NHL playoffs (x-if necessary) FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) Wednesday Montreal at Tampa Bay, 6 p.m. Columbus at Pittsburgh, 6:30 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, (n) Today Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 6 p.m. Chicago at St. Louis, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Colorado, 8:30 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 9:30 p.m. Friday Montreal at Tampa Bay, 6 p.m. Detroit at Boston, 6:30 p.m. Dallas at Anaheim, 9 p.m. Saturday Chicago at St. Louis, 2 p.m. Columbus at Pittsburgh, 6 p.m. Minnesota at Colorado, 8:30 p.m. Sunday Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, 11 a.m. Detroit at Boston, 2 p.m. Tampa Bay at Montreal, 6 p.m. Los Angeles at San Jose, 9 p.m. Monday Pittsburgh at Columbus, 6 p.m. Colorado at Minnesota, 6 p.m. St. Louis at Chicago, 7:30 p.m. Anaheim at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. Tuesday, April 22 Tampa Bay at Montreal, 6 p.m. Boston at Detroit, 6:30 p.m. N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. San Jose at Los Angeles, 9 p.m. Wednesday, April 23 Pittsburgh at Columbus, 6 p.m. Anaheim at Dallas, 7 p.m. St. Louis at Chicago, 8:30 p.m. Thursday, April 24 Boston at Detroit, 6 p.m. x-Montreal at Tampa Bay, 6 p.m. Colorado at Minnesota, 8:30 p.m. San Jose at Los Angeles, 9:30 p.m. Friday, April 25 N.Y. Rangers at Philadelphia, 6 p.m. x-Chicago at St. Louis, 7 p.m. x-Dallas at Anaheim, 9:30 p.m. Saturday, April 26 x-Detroit at Boston, 2 p.m. x-Columbus at Pittsburgh, TBD x-Minnesota at Colorado, TBD x-Los Angeles at San Jose, TBD Sunday, April 27 x-Philadelphia at N.Y. Rangers, Noon x-St. Louis at Chicago, 3 p.m. x-Tampa Bay at Montreal, TBD x-Anaheim at Dallas, TBD
NHL Scoring Leaders Regular season GP G A 80 36 68 77 31 56 82 28 58 80 37 47 81 43 39 82 37 43 75 27 53
Sidney Crosby, Pit Ryan Getzlaf, Anh Claude Giroux, Phi Tyler Seguin, Dal Corey Perry, Anh Phil Kessel, Tor Taylor Hall, Edm
PTS 104 87 86 84 82 80 80
AUTO RACING 1 a.m. (NBCSN) – Formula One, practice for Chinese Grand Prix, at Shanghai COLLEGE BASEBALL 6:30 p.m. (ESPNU) – LSU at Mississippi COLLEGE SOFTBALL 8 p.m. (ESPN2) – Texas at Oklahoma GOLF 8 a.m. (TGC) – European PGA Tour, Malaysian Open, first round, at Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia (same-day tape) 2 p.m. (TGC) – PGA Tour, The Heritage, first round, at Hilton Head Island, S.C. 5:30 p.m. (TGC) – LPGA, LOTTE Championship, second round, at Kapolei, Hawaii MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL Noon (MLB) – Regional coverage, Atlanta at Philadelphia or Toronto at Minnesota 6 p.m. (MLB) – Regional coverage, St. Louis at Washington or Milwaukee at Pittsburgh NHL 6 p.m. (CNBC) – Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 1, Philadelphia at Rangers 7 p.m. (NBCSN) – Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 1, Chicago at St. Louis 8:30 p.m. (CNBC) – Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 1, Minnesota at Colorado 9:30 p.m. (NBCSN) – Playoffs, conference quarterfinals, game 1, Los Angeles at San Jose
Transactions Tuesday’s deals BASEBALL American League HOUSTON ASTROS — Selected the contract of OF George Springer from Oklahoma City (PCL). Reinstated RHP Scott Feldman from the bereavement list. Optioned OF Robbie Grossman to Oklahoma City. Designated RHP Lucas Harrell for assignment. NEW YORK YANKEES — Recalled RHP Shane Greene from Scranton/WilkesBarre (IL) and will option him back to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre following the April 16 night game. OAKLAND ATHLETICS — Claimed RHP Marcus Walden off waivers from Toronto and optioned him to Sacramento (PCL). SEATTLE MARINERS — Recalled INF Nick Franklin from Tacoma (PCL). Placed OF-DH Logan Morrison on 15-day DL, retroactive to April 15. National League NEW YORK METS — Selected the contract of RHP Daisuke Matsuzaka’s contract from Las Vegas (PCL). Sent LHP John Lannan outright to Las Vegas. American Association ST. PAUL SAINTS — Released RHP Kyle Morrison. WICHITA WINGNUTS — Signed 1B Chun-Hsiu Chen. Can-Am League NEW JERSEY JACKALS — Signed RHP Salvador Sanchez. Traded INF Rob Benedict to Traverse City for a player to be named. QUEBEC CAPITALES — Released OF Royce Consigli. ROCKLAND BOULDERS — Signed C Billy Alvino and C Joe Maloney. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA — Suspended Los Angeles Clippers’ F Blake Griffin one game after receiving his 16th technical foul of the 2013-14 season. MILWAUKEE BUCKS — Announced owner Herb Kohl will sell the franchise to New York investment firm executives Marc Lasry and Wesley Edens. Women’s National Basketball Association MINNESOTA LYNX — Traded G Sugar Rodgers to New York for the rights to swap third-round picks in the 2015 draft. FOOTBALL National Football League CINCINNATI BENGALS — Signed P T.J. Conley. GREEN BAY PACKERS — Agreed to terms with QB Matt Flynn. NEW YORK JETS — Agreed to terms with RB Chris Johnson. Canadian Football League OTTAWA REDBLACKS — Released WR Limas Sweed, WR Paul De Pass, WR Eric Rogers, DB Justin Ferrell, DB Bo Smith and K Derek Schiavone. SASKATCHEWAN ROUGHRIDERS — Signed QB Darian Durant to a multiyear contract extension. HOCKEY National Hockey League BUFFALO ASABRES — Announced goalie coach Jim Corsi will not return next season and the contract of assistant coach Teppo Numminen will not be renewed. Announced assistant coach Joe Sacco and Jerry Forton have been offered jobs within the team’s hockey department. CHICAGO BLACKHAWKS — Recalled G Mac Carruth from Rockford (AHL). TORONTO MAPLE LEAFS — Signed D Viktor Loov to a three-year entry-level contract.
Georgia’s QB Murray hopes workout eases NFL concerns The Associated Press
ATHENS, Ga. — Quarterback Aaron Murray still has some convincing to do after undergoing reconstructive knee surgery in late November. Even so, Murray believes he alleviated many potential concerns about his health after working out in front of 23 NFL teams at Georgia’s pro day Wednesday. Murray said he felt “no limitations” despite wearing a brace on his left knee. Murray hopes that some scouts will recommend him as a secondround draft pick after his scripted workout that included 54 passes to several receivers on a windy, chilly morning. “We did a lot of throws on the run, left and right, to demonstrate my ability to cut off my leg and show everyone that I’m healthy,” he said. “That way these teams don’t have to worry about if they draft me that I’m going to have to sit out or
anything like that.” Murray likewise understands that he could be the ninth quarterback taken and could fall into the fourth or fifth round. But Murray says that NFL teams are impressed with his resume at Georgia — 52 starts and Southeastern Conference career passing records for yards and touchdowns. In conversations with former Georgia stars A.J. Green, a Pro Bowl receiver with Cincinnati, and Matthew Stafford, the Detroit Lions’ quarterback, Murray has been reassured that NFL teams value a successful career in the SEC. “Obviously it’s not the NFL, but it’s the closest thing to it when it comes to college football,” Murray said. “That helps us after playing against these top (opponents) week in and week out, gets us ready for the NFL.” Green, among a couple hundred onlookers at the
Bulldogs’ practice fields, thought his former teammate appeared sharp, particularly given the severity of his injury and how soon he’s returned to the field. “He’s doing everything you’d hope to see from an NFL quarterback,” Green said. “He’s going to have a lot of success in the league.” Tight end Arthur Lynch, who ran a variety of routes for Murray, thought his longtime roommate and close friend “was on the money with all of his throws” even though the session included three drops, two balls caught out of bounds and an incompletion. “For a guy that had surgery four months ago, he showed that he was strong and didn’t lose any athleticism,” said Lynch, a potential mid-round pick. “If anything he probably got stronger.” Personal quarterback coach Terry Shea, who directed the workout,
has been putting Murray through the same drills for a few weeks. Every standard passing route was on display. “Deep outs, comebacks, digs, being able to put the ball (in the right spot) on the posts, the corners, downfield balls,” Murray said. “All the throws you need to compete at the next level.” Murray returned to Athens two weeks ago to practice the script and get ready. Before that, he was training in Pensacola, Fla., at a facility associated with sports orthopedist James Andrews. “He’s gotten better with a lot of throws, his consistency, getting the ball up, following through, getting it on time, all those things,” said former Georgia teammate Rantavious Wooten, one of his receivers Wednesday. “He came out and did the same thing that he’s been doing for two weeks.” The workout also held
plenty of significance for Lynch, who like Murray was invited to the NFL scouting combine two months ago in Indianapolis. Lynch hopes that teams will respect that he played a variety of roles — fullback, wide receiver and special teams — in four years with the Bulldogs. “I’m not the guy who wows you, but I’m defi-
nitely that does things consistently and does everything fairly well,” Lynch said. “More and more tight ends are getting drafted than ever in this history of the draft. Whether I go in the seventh round or the second round, these teams know what they’re going to get, and I think I’ll be able to make a long career in the NFL.”
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MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE 4 X 10 Lighted Sign, Paid $2500 asking $500.00 OBO. 415-0858 CADES CREEK Apple and Magnolia Dish collection, $25. 287-6993 FRONTLINE PLUS, 89-132 lb dogs, 3 dose packs. $30.00 662-212-2492 SAS WOMEN'S shoe size 8 Narrow, Brown Color, Excellent Condition, $40. 665-9369
YARD SALE SPECIAL
5 LINES (Apprx. 20 Words)
$19.10 (Does not include commercial business sales) ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID We accept credit or debit cards Call Classified at (662) 287-6147
Take stock in America. Buy U.S. Savings Bonds. 0710 HOMES FOR SALE
0518 ELECTRONICS 25" (NOT Flat Screen) Color Sanyo TV. Works great. $50. Call 662-8080118
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
DUPLEXES FOR 0630 RENT 1BR DUPLEX For Rent. $325.00 Per Month 6624431
BEAUTIFUL CARAMEL Colored Armoire with 0640 MISC FOR RENT cabriole legs. Will hold up to 50" TV, Lots of GARAGE FOR Rent, Perstorage. $475. 731-434- f e c t f o r A T V r e p a i r , 9766 Eastview Lawnmower Repair, etc... 1 Mile form downWANTED TO Rienzi. $300 per 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE town month, call 662-808-4646
6 FREE Fluffy Kittens, FRI/ SAT- Rain or Shine! Black and Grey mixed SAS WOMEN'S Shoe Size Furniture, Bed, clothes, colors, 7 weeks old. 662- 8 Narrow, White Color, and much more! 24 CR 415-6954 Call or text E x c e l l e n t C o n d i t i o n, 157/ Rockhill Road. $40. 665-9369 SAT- 7AM, Huge Estate ROTTWEILER/MASTIFF SAS WOMEN'S Shoes, Sale, Everything in the MIX. 10 wks old, tails Size 8 Narrow, Taupe house must go. Too docked, wormed once. Color, very good condimany items to list. 1924 Can see parents. 2 boys, tion, $40. 665-9369 North Pkwy 1 girl. $100. 287-7149 STEPHEN KING hardback books, 9 total. Very nice condition. Some 1ts ediFARM tions. $25- 287-9739 ANY 3 CONSECUTIVE DAYS Ad must run prior to or MERCHANDISE day of sale! (Deadline is 3 p.m. day before ad is to run!) (Exception-Sun. deadline is 3 pm Fri.)
MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE REVERSE YOUR AD FOR $1.00 EXTRA Call 662-287-6147 for details.
WANT TO make certain your ad gets attention? Ask about attention getting graphics.
MOBILE HOMES 0675 FOR RENT
Deed appearing in the Alcorn
property situated in Alcorn
DailyCounty Corinthian • Clerk's Thursday, April Mississippi, 17, 2014 •15 Chancery land County, to-wit:
WHEREAS, on the 9th day of November, 2006, and acHOMES FOR LEGALS 0955 0710 SALE knowledged on the 9th day of November, 2006, John Michael Gullett, executed and delivered a certain Deed of Trust unto Lem Adams III, Trustee for Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nominee for WMC Mortgage Corp., Beneficiary, to secure an indebtedness 4005 IVY LANE therein described, which CORINTH SCHOOL Deed of Trust is recorded in DISTRICT the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis3BR, 2 Bath Brick/Vinyl sissippi in Instrument# Home in Nice, Quiet 200607177; and Neighborhood, Approx. 1500 sq. ft. Incl. WHEREAS, by various asLarge K i t c h e n signments on record said w/Breakfast Bar, Hard- Deed of Trust was ultimately wood & Tile Floors, assigned to Arch Bay HoldMarble Vanities, Re- ings, LLC, Series 2010B by inc e n t l y R e m o d e l e d , strument recorded in the ofN e w P a i n t fice of the aforesaid ChanThroughout, Attached cery Clerk in Instrument# Dbl. Garage, Shed and 201102833; and Fenced Backyard. Call 662-808-0339 WHEREAS, on the 12th $135,000. day of April, 2012, the Holder of said Deed of Trust substituted and appointed Emily TRANSPORTATION Kaye Courteau by instrument recorded in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk MOTORCYCLES 0832 in Instrument# 201201823; GO CART and kid's 4- and
wheeler for sale. The go Whereas, the subject deed cart has lights, reverse, trust was reformed by REAL ESTATE FOR SALE electric start and more. of judgment rendered in the Call 662-665-2462. matter styled Arch Bay Holdings, LLC, Series 2010B VS HOMES FOR FINANCIAL John Michael Gullett, Collier 0710 SALE Windham Construction, LLC, Cause No. 2013-0010-01-M BELMONT, 3500SQFT, 4 of the Chanery Court of AlLEGALS Acr, pool, barn, pool tacorn County, Mississippi ble 423-8053 or 424-0888 rendered on the 13th day of HUD December, 2013, in Book 300 LEGALS 0955 PUBLISHER’S Page 10 Instrument # NOTICE Substitute Trustee’s 201306060, said judgment reAll real estate adverNotice of Sale forming the legal description tised herein is subject of that certain Warranty to the Federal Fair STATE OF MISSISSIPPI Deed appearing in the Alcorn Housing Act which COUNTY OF Alcorn County Chancery Clerk's land makes it illegal to adrecords in Instrument # vertise any preference, WHEREAS, on the 9th day 200607176 and Deed of Trust limitation, or discrimi- of November, 2006, and acappearing in the Alcorn nation based on race, knowledged on the 9th day of County Chancery Clerk's land color, religion, sex, November, 2006, John Mirecords in Instrument # handicap, familial status chael Gullett, executed and MEDICAL/DENTAL 200607177 both recorded on or national origin, or in- delivered a certain Deed of November 13, 2006; and 0220 tention to make any Trust unto Lem Adams III, such preferences, limi- Trustee for Mortgage ElecWHEREAS, default having tations or discrimina- tronic Registration Systems, been made in the payments of tion. Inc. as nominee for WMC the indebtedness secured by State laws forbid dis- Mortgage Corp., Beneficiary, the said Deed of Trust, and crimination in the sale, to secure an indebtedness the holder of said Deed of rental, or advertising of therein described, which Trust, having requested the real estate based on Deed of Trust is recorded in undersigned so to do, on the factors in addition to the office of the Chancery 1st day of May, 2014, I will those protected under Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- during the lawful hours of federal law. We will not sissippi in Instrument# between 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 knowingly accept any 200607177; and p.m., at public outcry, offer advertising for real esfor sale and will sell, at the tate which is in violaWHEREAS, by various as- south front door of the Altion of the law. All per- signments on record said corn County Courthouse at sons are hereby in- Deed of Trust was ultimately Corinth, Mississippi, for cash formed that all dwell- assigned to Arch Bay Holdto the highest bidder, the folings advertised are ings, LLC, Series 2010B by in- lowing described land and available on an equal strument recorded in the of- property situated in Alcorn opportunity basis. fice of the aforesaid ChanCounty, Mississippi, to-wit: cery Clerk in Instrument# SPECIAL NOTICE 201102833; and Lot #1
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records in Instrument # 200607176 and Deed of Trust 0955 LEGALS appearing in the Alcorn County Chancery Clerk's land records in Instrument # 200607177 both recorded on November 13, 2006; and
WHEREAS, default having been made in the payments of the indebtedness secured by the said Deed of Trust, and the holder of said Deed of Trust, having requested the undersigned so to do, on the 1st day of May, 2014, I will during the lawful hours of between 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m., at public outcry, offer for sale and will sell, at the south front door of the Alcorn County Courthouse at Corinth, Mississippi, for cash to the highest bidder, the following described land and property situated in Alcorn County, Mississippi, to-wit: Lot #1 Part of the Northwest Quarter of Section 3, Township 4 South, Range 7 East, MEDICAL/DENTAL 0220 County, Alcorn Mississippi described as follows:
0955 Lot #1 LEGALS Part of the Northwest Quarter of Section 3, Township 4 South, Range 7 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi described as follows: Commencing at the Northeast Corner of the Northwest Quarter run thence South 89 Degrees 35 Minutes 58 Seconds West 495.0 feet to a fence corner; thence run along a fence the following bearings and distances: South 00 Degrees 04 Minutes 04 Seconds West 1477.51 feet, South 00 Degrees 23 Minutes 42 Seconds West 483.12 feet to an iron pin; thence, leaving said fence, South 88 Degrees 13 Minutes 13 Seconds East 210.06 feet to an iron pin; and the Point of Beginning; thence South 88 Degrees 13 Minutes 13 Seconds East 230.07 feet to an iron pin; thence South 00 Degrees 23 Minutes 42 Seconds West 521.19 feet to an iron pin and the Point of Beginning for Lot #1; thence run South 00 Degrees 23 Minutes 42 Seconds West 96.86 feet to an iron pin on the North right of way of Mississippi Highway 356; thence run along said right of way North 89 Degrees 08 Minutes 34 Seconds West 95.00 feet to an iron pin; thence leaving said right of way run North 00 Degrees 23 Minutes 42 Seconds East 96.09 feet to an iron pin; thence run South 89 Degrees 36 Minutes 18 Seconds East 95.00 feet to an iron pin and the Point of Beginning for Lot #1. Said Lot #1 containing 0.22 acres, more or less.
Commencing at the Northeast Corner of the Northwest Quarter run thence South 89 Degrees 35 Minutes 58 Seconds West 495.0 feet to a fence corner; thence run along a fence the following bearings and distances: South 00 Degrees 04 Minutes 04 Seconds West 1477.51 feet, South 00 Degrees 23 Minutes 42 Seconds West 483.12 feet to an iron pin; thence, leaving said fence, South 88 Degrees 13 Minutes 13 Seconds East 210.06 feet to an iron pin; and the Point of Beginning; thence South 88 Degrees 13 Minutes Concrete Division is hiring: 13 Seconds East 230.07 feet I will only convey such title to anForm iron pin; Carpenters, thence South & as Rod is vestedBusters in me as Substi00 Degrees 23 Minutes 42 tute Trustee. Laborers, Seconds West 521.19 feet tofor a project in an iron pin and theBurnsville, Point of MSMY SIGNATURE, WITNESS Beginning for Lot #1; thence this 8th day of April, 2014. Start date23 is approx April 24. run South 00 Degrees Minutes 42 Seconds West Must be willing to work O/T 96.86 feet to an iron pin on necessary (up toEmily 6/10’s). the Northas right of way of Kaye Courteau Mississippi Highway 356; Substitute Trustee Application is required, thence run along said right of 855 S Pear Orchard Rd., Ste. way North 89 Degrees 08 on line at: apply 404, Bldg. 400 Minutes 34 Seconds West Ridgeland, MS 39157 www.abc-concrete.com 95.00 feet to an iron pin; (318) 330-9020 thence leaving said right of 528-2390 (801) way run North 00 Degrees lel/F10-2214 Free 23 EOE, Minutes Drug 42 Seconds EastWork Place & E-Verify 96.09 feet to an iron pin; 3tc 4/10, 4/17, & 4/24/201 thence run South 89 Degrees LEGALS 0955 36 Minutes 18 Seconds East 14680 95.00 feet to an iron pin and the Point of Beginning for Lot #1. Said Lot #1 containing the United States of America, acting by and 0.22 acres,WHEREAS, more or less.
ASSOCIATED BRIGHAM CONTRACTORS INC.
NOTICE OF SALE
through the United States Department of Agriculture, is the owner and holder of the following real estate deed(s) of trust, securing an indebtedI will only convey such title ness therein mentioned and covering certain real estate hereinafter as is vested in me as Substidescribed located in Alcorn County, Mississippi, said deed(s) of trust being tute Trustee. duly recorded in the Office of the Chancery Clerk in and for said County WITNESS and State: MY SIGNATURE,
this 8th day of April, 2014. Grantors Trust Deed REQUEST FOR PROPOSAL TO WHEREAS, on the 12th Part of the Northwest PROVIDE ENGINEERING SERVICES day of April, 2012, the Hold- Quarter of Section 3, TownGrantor(s) Date Executed Book Page er of said Deed of Trust sub- ship 4 South, Range 7 East, This is a Request for Proposals to provide Engineering Services for the Town of Glen’s Community Development Block Grant -Water Improvements project. Henry L. Pollard, October 25, 1999 520 550 stituted and appointed Emily Alcorn County, Mississippi Kaye Courteau A singleEmily person Kaye by instruas follows: Substitute Trustee You are invited to submit a proposal in accordance with this request to, John Little, Mayor, Town of Glen, P OCourteau Box 335, Glen, MS. 38846, described not later than 4:00 p.m. on Henry L. Pollard, 535 562 ment recorded in the concerning office of the proposals may be obtained April 28, 2012. Proposals shall be marked on the outside as “Proposal for Engineering Services”-FY 2014/CDBG. Information 855 S Pear Orchard Rd.,July Ste.10, 2000 A single person404, Bldg. 400 by calling Wanda Christian at NEMPDD (662) 728-6248. the aforesaid Chancery Clerk Commencing at the Northin Instrument# 201201823; east Corner of the NorthwRidgeland, MS 39157 The contract will be awarded to the responsible offeror whose proposal is within WHEREAS, has occurred in the payment of the indebtand est Quarter run thence South (318)default 330-9020 the competitive range and determined to be the most advantageous to the Town of Glen, price, and other factors considered. The factors to be considered in evaluation edness secured by said deed(s) of trust, and the United States of America, 89 Degrees 35 Minutes 58 of proposals and their relative importance are set forth (below in instruction to Bidder). Whereas, the subject deed Seconds West 495.0 feet to a as Beneficiary, has authorized lel/F10-2214 and instructed me as Substitute Trustee to trust was reformed by with State fenceand corner; thence run The engineer shall perform all the necessary engineering services to properly carry-out the activities inofthe project, in accordance HUD prescribed rules, foreclose said deed(s) of trust by advertisement and sale at public auction rendered in the along a fence the following regulations, policies, and State law. The project includes the following activities-Construction of Publicjudgment Water Improvements. 3tc 4/10, 4/17, & 4/24/201 matter styled Arch Bay Hold- bearings and distances: South in accordance with the statutes made and provided therefor. . Prepare plans and specifications for project ings, LLC, Series 2010B VS 00 Degrees 04 Minutes 04 14680 . Construct and distribute bid packets (insuring that all Federal and State requirements John Michael Gullett, Collier Seconds West 1477.51 feet, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that pursuant to the power are met in contract preparation). Windham Construction, LLC, South 00 Degrees 23 Minutes of sale contained in said deed(s) of trust and in accordance with the . Assist in bid opening and prepare bid tabulation Cause No. 2013-0010-01-M 42 Seconds West 483.12 feet . Conduct pre-construction conference with contractor, and staff representatives, statutes made and provided therefor, the said deed(s) of trust will be foreof the Chanery Court of Alto an iron pin; thence, leaving documenting files with minutes of meeting. closed and the property covered thereby and hereinafter described will be County, Mississippi said fence, South 88 Degrees . Conduct work-in progress inspections giving periodic reports to the Town and approving any andcorn all partial payment request. sold at public auction to the highest bidder for cash at the South front door rendered on the 13th day of 13 Minutes 13 Seconds East The contract will be on a fixed price basis. Those desiring consideration should submit December, 2013, in Book 300 210.06 feet to an iron pin; and of the County Courthouse in the city of Corinth, Mississippi, in the aforeproposals by the time and date above stated and must include the following: Page 10 Instrument # the Point of Beginning; thence said County and will sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 201306060, said judgment re- South 88 Degrees 13 Minutes 11:00 AM and 4:00 PM) on May 5, 2014, to satisfy the indebtedness now . Qualifications- List of qualifications of each staff person assigned to project. forming the legal description 13 Seconds East 230.07 feet (40 points) due under and secured by said deed(s) of trust. of that certain Warranty to an iron pin; thence South 2) Experience- Information regarding the experience of the firm. This information Deed appearing in the Alcorn 00 Degrees 23 Minutes 42 should include types of project activities undertaken. (40 points) 3) Capacity for Performance-Identify the number and title of staff available to be County Chancery Clerk's land Seconds West 521.19 feet to I will convey only such title as is vested in me as Substitute assigned to provide services. (20 points) records in Instrument # an iron pin and the Point of Trustee. 200607176 and Deed of Trust Beginning for Lot #1; thence The premises to be sold are described as: All proposals will be rated on the above system to determine the best offeror. appearing in the Alcorn run South 00 Degrees 23 **NOTE: Points assigned to each rating factor must be published in RFPs. County Chancery Clerk's land Minutes 42 Seconds West Lot #36 in Block 586 of the Walker’s Addition to the City of Corinth, Alcorn records in Instrument # 96.86 feet to an iron pin on 200607177 both recorded on the North right of way of County, Mississippi. Proposals will be reviewed by the Mayor and Board of Aldermen using the above selection criteria. TheNovember Mayor and 13, Board of Aldermen willMississippi assign points to each criteria 2006; and Highway 356; based on the content of the proposal. Negotiations will be conducted to determine a mutually satisfactory contract with the firm receiving the highest points, thence runaccumulated along said right of Date: April 10, 2014 as rated by the Mayor and Board of Aldermen. If a mutually satisfactory contract cannot be negotiated withWHEREAS, the firm, thedefault firm willhaving be requested to submit best and08 final way North 89 aDegrees offer in writing; and if a contract cannot be reached after the best and final offer, negotiations will be been initiated with the subsequently listed fi rm in order of rating. This made in the payments of Minutes 34 Seconds West procedure will be continued until a mutually satisfactory contract has been negotiated. In addition to reaching a fair and reasonable price for the required work, the Clifton F. Russell, Substitute Trustee the indebtedness secured by and95.00 to anrequirements. iron pin; objective of negotiations will be to reach an agreement on the provisions of the proposed contract including scope and extent of work, otherfeet essential Duly authorized to act in the premises by instrument dated April 2, 2012, the said Deed of Trust, and thence leaving said right of holder ofAct saidofDeed way run North 00 Degrees and recorded by Instrument Number 201202163 of the records of the The Town of Glen will abide by Section 3 Rules and Regulations as provided by the Housing and Urban the Development 1968. of Trust, having requested the 23 Minutes 42 Seconds East aforesaid County and State. The Town reserves the right to reject any and all proposals. undersigned so to do, on the 96.09 feet to an iron pin; 1st day of May, 2014, I will thence run South 89 Degrees Publish: 4/10, 4/17, 4/24, 5/1; (4t) John Little, Mayor during the lawful hours of 36 Minutes 18 Seconds East between 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 95.00 feet to an iron pin and p.m., at public outcry, offer the Point of Beginning for Lot for sale and will sell, at the #1. Said Lot #1 containing south front door of the Al0.22 acres, more or less. corn County Courthouse at Corinth, Mississippi, for cash to the highest bidder, the fol- I will only convey such title lowing described land and as is vested in me as Substiproperty situated in Alcorn tute Trustee. County, Mississippi, to-wit: WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, Lot #1 this 8th day of April, 2014.
Advertise Your Property For Sale or Lease Here!
In the Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles for only $200 a month (Daily Corinthian Only $165)
Part of the Northwest Quarter of Section 3, Township 4 South, Range 7 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi described as follows:
REDUCED 52 Henson Road 1044 Sq. Ft. Home on .6 Ac. Located I/S Corinth city limits. Newly remodeled. 2 BR, 1 BA. Orig. H/W floors in LR & 1 BR. New Carpet & laminate tile in rest of home. Gas heat & water heater. Carport w/concrete drive. No immediate Neighbors, Quiet neighborhood. Country living in city. $65,000
Beautiful 3 Bedroom, 2 Bath home with New Metal Roof, situated on over an acre, fronting US Hwy 45 in the friendly neighborhood of Biggersville, MS. This home is located directly across from the Biggersville School and Kennys BBQ restaurant. This home has many features. Central heat and Air, Large Double Car Garage, Storm Shelter, Patio, Pool. This is a must see.
$95,000 - Owner wants offers! 564 Hwy 45 Corinth, MS 38834 Lyle Murphy United Country
2 CR 783, • Corinth, MS 38834 662-212-3796 662-287-7707
United Country River City Realty firstname.lastname@example.org http://www.soldoncorinth.com Robert Hicks Principal Broker
Kossuth School District 3BR/ 2BA 21 CR 685 Corinth, MS 38834 $95,000
Commencing at the Northeast Corner of the Northwest Quarter run thence South 89 Degrees 35 Minutes 58 Seconds West 495.0 feet to a fence corner; thence run along a fence the following bearings and distances: South 00 Degrees 04 Minutes 04 Seconds West 1477.51 feet, South 00 Degrees 23 Minutes 42 Seconds West 483.12 feet to an iron pin; thence, leaving said fence, South 88 Degrees 13 Minutes 13 Seconds East 210.06 feet to an iron pin; and the Point of Beginning; thence South 88 Degrees 13 Minutes 13 Seconds East 230.07 feet to an iron pin; thence South 00 Degrees 23 Minutes 42 Seconds West 521.19 feet to an iron pin and the Point of Beginning for Lot #1; thence run South 00 Degrees 23 Minutes 42 Seconds West 96.86 feet to an iron pin on the North right of way of Mississippi Highway 356; thence run along said right of way North 89 Degrees 08 Minutes 34 Seconds West 95.00 feet to an iron pin; thence leaving said right of way run North 00 Degrees 23 Minutes 42 Seconds 662-594-6502 or East 96.09 feet to an iron pin; email@example.com thence run South 89 Degrees
Picture your PROPERTY HERE!
LAND, FARM, COMMERCIAL OR HOME
Emily Kaye Courteau Substitute Trustee 855 S Pear Orchard Rd., Ste. 404, Bldg. 400 Ridgeland, MS 39157 (318) 330-9020 lel/F10-2214
3tc 4/10, 4/17, & 4/24/201 14680
HOUSE & 15 ACRES 600 Hwy 365 Located in Prentiss County A MUST SEE PROPERTY PRICED THOUSANDS BELOW APPRAISED VALUE!! Fabulous 4 bedroom, 3 bath, brick home with a 1 bedroom, 1.5 bath apartment and shop situated on 5 acres. This property offers a formal dining room,vaulted ceilings, office area,fireplace with gas logs, stained deck, patio,large pasture, pond and 2 stables. House sits off road. OFFERED BY CHILDERS REALTY
HOUSE FOR SALE BY OWNER 24 SUNNY WOOD LN SPRING FOREST ESTATE OPEN HOUSE MON. THROUGH SAT. 1 PM TO 4 PM OR CALL FOR APPOINTMENT AT 662-287-7453 OR 713-301-5489
CR 500 KOSSUTH & BIGGERSVILLE SCHOOL 3 BR with 1 BATH Finished basement with private bath & patio. Shop & Barn
Appointment Only 662-462-5403
16 • Thursday, April 17, 2014 • Daily Corinthian
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the Point of Beginning; thence South 88 Degrees 13 Minutes 13 Seconds East 230.07 feet LEGALS 0955 an iron pin; thence South to 00 Degrees 23 Minutes 42 Seconds West 521.19 feet to an iron pin and the Point of Beginning for Lot #1; thence run South 00 Degrees 23 Minutes 42 Seconds West 96.86 feet to an iron pin on the North right of way of Mississippi Highway 356; thence run along said right of way North 89 Degrees 08 Minutes 34 Seconds West 95.00 feet to an iron pin; thence leaving said right of way run North 00 Degrees 23 Minutes 42 Seconds East 96.09 feet to an iron pin; thence run South 89 Degrees 36 Minutes 18 Seconds East 95.00 feet to an iron pin and the Point of Beginning for Lot #1. Said Lot #1 containing 0.22 acres, more or less. I will only convey such title as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee.
I will only convey such title as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee. LEGALS 0955
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF AUDREY STONE JOHNSTON
WITNESS my signature on
this 18thLEGALS day of December, 0955 LEGALS 0955 NO. 2013-0683-02 2013
WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, this 8th day of April, 2014.
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
NOTICE is hereby given that Letters Testamentary have been on this day granted to the unsigned, Larry Eugene Johnston, on the estate of Audrey Stone Johnston by the Chancery Court of Allel/F10-2214 corn County, Mississippi, and all persons having claims against said estate are re3tc 4/10, 4/17, & 4/24/201 quired to have the same probated and registered by the 14680 Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the date IN THE CHANCERY of the first publication of this COURT OF ALCORN notice or the same shall be COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI forever barred. The first day of publication of this notice is LAST WILL AND the 3rd day of April, 2014. TESTAMENT OF AUDREY STONE JOHNSTON WITNESS my signature on Emily Kaye Courteau Substitute Trustee 855 S Pear Orchard Rd., Ste. 404, Bldg. 400 Ridgeland, MS 39157 (318) 330-9020
this 18th day of December, NO. 2013-0683-02 2013
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, this 8th day of April, 2014.
the 3rd day of April, 2014.
LARRY EUGENE JOHNSTON INDEPENDENT EXECUTOR OF THE ESTATE OF AUDREY STONE JOHNSTON 3TC 04/03,04/10, & 04/17/2014 14668 PUBLIC NOTICE Hammond Wrecker Service will sell the following vehicles for towing and storage fees on April 28, 2014 at 9:00 AM. 98' Ford VIN# 1fmpul1813wlb16013 99' FL VIN# 1fvlbwebxxla64924 3tc 04/10, 04/17, & 04/24/2014 14682
HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY
HANDYMAN HANDYMAN'S HOME CARE, ANYTHING. 662-643-6892.
STORAGE, INDOOR/ OUTDOOR AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color
PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY MUSIC LESSONS
GUITAR LESSONS,BEGINNER-INTERMEDIATE, 662212-4479 or 284-6682
LARRY EUGENE JOHNSTON INDEPENDENT EXECUTOR OF THE ESTATE OF AUDREY STONE JOHNSTON
NOTICE is hereby given that Letters Testamentary have been on this day granted to the unsigned, Larry Eugene Johnston, on the estate 3TC 04/03,04/10, & of Audrey Stone Johnston by 04/17/2014 the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, and 14668 lel/F10-2214 all persons having claims against said estate are required to have the same pro3tc 4/10, 4/17, & 4/24/201 bated and registered by the Clerk of said Court within 14680 ninety (90) days after the date of the first publication of this notice or the same shall be forever barred. The first day of publication of this notice is the 3rd day of April, 2014. Emily Kaye Courteau Substitute Trustee 855 S Pear Orchard Rd., Ste. 404, Bldg. 400 Ridgeland, MS 39157 (318) 330-9020
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)
WITNESS my signature on this 18th day of December, 2013 LARRY EUGENE JOHNSTON INDEPENDENT EXECUTOR OF THE ESTATE OF AUDREY STONE JOHNSTON
1607 South Harper Rd Corinth MS 38834
email: firstname.lastname@example.org 662-287-6111
3TC 04/03,04/10, & 04/17/2014
GUARANTEED Auto Sales 868 AUTOMOBILES
2011 HYUNDAI ACCENT Nordic White 18,470 MILES 4 CYL., 36 MPG Remainder of 5/60 Warranty
2000 TOYOTA COROLLA CE
1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX
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136,680 miles $4200
Turbo, exc. cond.
Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and price. PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! NO REFUNDS. Single item only. Payment in advance. Call 287-6147 to place your ad.
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
1996 VW Cabrio Convertible 178,000 Approx. Miles $3000. 1999 Jeep Grand Cherokee 283,000 Approx. Miles $3000.
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
2008 Ford Ranger XL Regular Cab Automatic 5 Speed
w/ overdrive 2wd, ABS (4wheel), Power Steering AM/FM radio, White 68,500 Miles
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1979 OLDSMOBILE OMEGA
NEW TOP V6 30+ MPG Z28 APPEARANCE PACKAGE ALL POWER
6 CYLINDER RUNS GREAT! 38,000 ORIGINAL MILES
FOR SALE 2000 Chrysler Town & Country
31 Ft. Sierra
by Forest River Fifth Wheel Camper For Sale. 2 Slides, Oak Cabinets, High Ceilings, VERY NICE!
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
1989 FORD F350 DIESEL MOVING VAN WITH TOMMY GATE RUNS GOOD
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.,
470 TRACTORS/ FARM EQUIP.
2012 Bennche Bighorn
Orange, dump bed, wench, 884 miles, Like New 2x4/4x4
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.
662-554-5503 804 BOATS
2000 Ford F-350
16’ TRAILER, DOUBLE AXEL, BUSH HOG, BACKHOE, FRONT LOADER
WILL TRADE 662-643-3565
1500 Goldwing Honda 78,000 original miles,new tires.
Suzuki Suzuki DR DR 200
super duty, diesel, 7.3 ltr., exc. drive train, 215k miles, excellent, great mechanical condition”.
2007 Dual Sport Dual Sport With 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
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
816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
‘07 Dolphin LX RV, 37’
1991 Mariah 20’
ski boat, 5.7 ltr. engine, new tires, $6700.
662-287-5893, leave msg. & will return call.
1993 BAYLINER CLASSIC 19’6” LONG FIBERGLAS INCLUDES TRAILER THIS BOAT IS KEPT INSIDE AND IS IN EXCELLENT CONDITION NEW 4 CYL MOTOR
Call: 662-287-0991 or 662-665-2020
gas burner, workhorse eng., 2 slideouts, full body paint, walk-in shower, SS sinks & s/s refrig w/ im, Onar Marq gold 7000 gen., 3-ton cntrl. unit, back-up camera, auto. leveling, 2-flat screen TVs, Allison 6-spd. A.T., 10 cd stereo w/s.s, 2-leather capt. seats & 1 lthr recliner, auto. awning, qn bed, table & couch (fold into bed), micro/conv oven, less than 5k mi.
2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT
30 ft., with slide out & built-in TV antenna, 2 TV’s, 7400 miles.
PRICE IS NEGOTIABLE CALL 662-660-3433
2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P.
Excaliber made by Georgi Boy
2013 KUBOTA 3800 SERIES TRACTOR
832 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S
2001 CAMERO CONVERTIBLE
14’ flat bottom boat. Includes trailer, motor and all.
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.
18’ long, 120 HP Johnson mtr., trailer & mtr., new paint, new transel, 2 live wells, hot foot control.
2007 V-Star Classic 1100 Silverado 11,000 miles, custom exhaust, Great Bike, Ready to Ride Call or Text Kevin at