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Friday May 4,

2012

50 cents

Daily Corinthian Vol. 116, No. 108

Today

Tonight

90

67

• Corinth, Mississippi • 22 pages • 2 sections

Over 1,200 register for 10K BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

The Corinth Coca-Cola Classic 10K is getting better with age. The 31st running of the event is set for 8:30 a.m. Saturday and over 1,240 have registered as of Thursday morning. In last year’s 30th running, a total of 1,289 registered. The high-water mark for the event is 1,326 set in 1991. Co-sponsored by Magnolia Regional Health Center, the 10K has surpassed the 1,096 registration mark of last year. Runners and walkers have until 7 p.m. tonight to register because there is no race day registration for the 31st running in downtown Corinth. “Everyone seems to like the new setup,” said race co-coordinator Amy Smith. “We have not suffered because we aren’t having race day registration,” added race founder Kenneth Williams. “People appreciate the fact that this way eliminates problems.” Organizers decided to do away with the Saturday registration since most of its over 1,200 participants registered online last year. Those who have already registered can pick up their race packets at the Coke Package Pickup building next to the finish line from 8:30 a.m. until 5 p.m. today or on race day from 7-8 a.m. “I am overwhelmed with the

Partly sunny

Guilty plea entered in fatal beating Staff and wire reports

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Race volunteer Christie Frye gets trophies ready for Saturday’s event in downtown Corinth. number we have registered and excited so many people continue to turn out,” said Williams. “We try our best to stay up on things to make it easier for the participants ... it’s very rewarding when all your running friends come out from three states.” With forecasters calling for

an unusual warm race day, organizers are taking extra precautions regarding the temperature. ■ MRHC is providing six medical stations on the course. ■ The number of cold Kimberly-Clark wet rag stations have been increased to four stations.

■ The finish line will be kept open an additional 15 minutes for a total course time of two hours and 15 minutes. ■ A shower station and a CFD spray station will be at the finish line. ■ A Corinth Fire Department

Please see RACE | 2A

Kiwanis Club flips pancakes for good cause

IUKA — A Tishomingo County woman entered a guilty plea on a manslaughter charge in the 2009 beating death of an elderly Burnsville man. Terry Sparks, 34, entered the plea Wednesday in Tishomingo County Circuit Court. She awaits sentencing, which could be up to a maximum of 20 years in prison. Prosecutors said she is expected to testify in the trial of her mother, Linda Holt of Burnsville, which is set for next week. Holt was the daughter-inlaw of 84-year-old John Holt, whose severely beaten body was found in the recliner of his home at 319 Eastport Street in Burnsville on Dec. 23, 2009. Linda Holt and Sparks were indicted on murder charges by a grand jury after a lengthy police investigation by the Tishomingo Sheriff’s Department, Please see PLEA | 2A

City finishes drainage improvement

BY STEVE BEAVERS

JEBB JOHNSTON

sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

The Kiwanis Club of Corinth is ready for another year of flipping pancakes. All to help a group of special needs children have a memorable trip to Disney World. The club’s annual Pancake Breakfast is set for Saturday from 7-11 a.m. at First United Methodist Church Fellowship Hall. The annual breakfast will be held prior to the 31st running of the Corinth Coca-Cola Classic 10K in downtown. “This is one of our older fund-raisers,” said club president Brent Avent. Tickets are $5 for the allyou-can-eat breakfast which includes pancakes, sausage, juice and coffee. Children under 10 eat free when accompanied by parents. Proceeds will benefit the Corinth/Alcorn County Special Needs Group trip to Disney World. The Kiwanis Club has four sponsors for its annual breakfast which has been a fixture

The City of Corinth is wrapping up a drainage improvement project on Alcorn Drive, and others are in the works for several flood-prone spots in the city. The street department has performed the work on the Alcorn Drive project, which is intended to alleviate some of the office flooding that has occurred south of the hospital. The work included installation of a 30inch drainage pipe to divert water to the ditch behind Medical Plaza, as well as the installation of several storm drains. Street Commissioner Jim Bynum said water in recent years has begun to flow across Alcorn Drive during heavy rains, and the project should alleviate the flooding. With its engineering firm, the city is studying several more projects, including the use of underground detention tanks in the area where Hickory Road

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Members of the Kiwanis Club of Corinth — Jason Grisham (from left), Tina McKee, Zane Elliott and Brent Avent — will be busy making pancakes for the club’s annual pancake breakfast Saturday morning. over 36 years. Kroger, Gardner’s/Roger’s, Shiloh Market and Refreshments Inc. have all

partnered with the civic club. Tickets can be purchased from a Kiwanian or at the door.

To learn more about the Kiwanis Club log on to www. corinthkiwanis.com

Please see DRAINAGE | 2A

Christians unite in Day of Prayer Ministers lead crowd in praise and meditation BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

Christians united as one around the Alcorn County Courthouse on Thursday. The group was there as part of the 61st National Day of Prayer. “Let us put our hope in our God on behalf of our country,” said event coordinator and First Presbyterian pastor Don Elliott to begin the local prayer day. Elliott was joined by seven other area ministers in leading the midday crowd in a time of praise and meditation. A lay-

See more Day of Prayer photos on 10A ■

person from the seven other churches represented prayed for the government, military, media, business, education, church and family. “The world needs to see unity in God’s people,” said Tate Baptist pastor Mickey Trammel. “We need unity because we represent Jesus Christ in this lost and sinful world.” The local Day of Prayer — in its 20th year is part of the national movement held the first Thursday in May. More than 35,000 prayer gatherings were conducted

by around 40,000 volunteers across the United States. “We have to stay in prayer with each other,” Central Grove Missionary Baptist Church pastor Kelvin Cummings told those gathered. “Families should exist outside the walls of our homes into the community and we should all be a family that prays for one another.” “We are all connected with one another and depend on one another,” added St. Mark Missionary Baptist Church preacher Kim Ratliff as talked about the business world. This year’s theme, “One Nation Under God”, is based on Psalm 33:12 which says “blessed is the nation whose God is the Lord.”

Index Stocks...... 7A Classified......6B Comics......5B Wisdom......4B

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

On this day in history 150 years ago Gen. John Pope’s Army of the Mississippi crosses Seven Mile Creek and goes into camp within a mile and a half of Farmington. Buell’s Army of the Ohio, on his right (north), lags behind due to heavy rains and flooded creeks.

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Hundreds of citizens came together to pray for America during the National Day of Prayer on Thursday.


2A • Daily Corinthian

Local/Region

Sheriff reports drug arrests Staff Reports

IUKA — The Tishomingo County Sheriff’s Department has been busy over the last few weeks. Numerous drug arrests have been made by the department since April 12. Those recently arrested were: ■ Rodney Ricks, 35, was arrested by officers with the Iuka Police Department, North Mississippi Narcotics Unit and Tishomingo County Sheriff’s Department for three counts of sale of marijuana. ■ Allan Skinner, 40, was arrested by the Tishomingo County Sheriff’s Department with assistance from the State Fire Marshal and NMNU for attempted manufacture of methamphetamine. Skinner was present during a trailer fire than resulted in the death of Russell Bond. ■ Paul Enlow, Jr., 40, was charged with attempted manufacture of methamphetamine after an investigation revealed

he was also present at the time of the fire that killed Bond. ■ A joint investigation by the Iuka Police Department, Corinth Police Department, Alcorn County Sheriff’s Department, Tishomingo County Sheriff’s Department and NMNU led to the arrests of Sylvia Martin, 26, Brandon Pendergrass, 22, of Iuka, Josh McKinnon, 21, of Iuka, Jonathan Price, 31, of Iuka and John Kwiatkowski, 21, of Corinth were all charged with multi counts of the sale of marijuana and conspiracy to distribute marijuana. The investigation revealed that these subjects were responsible for distributing marijuana from Corinth to numerous subjects in the Iuka area. The investigation continues and additional arrests are anticipated. Pendergrass, Price and Kwiatkowski remain in custody due to being on probation with the Mis-

sissippi Department of Corrections. ■ Gregory Frederick, 51, of Iuka, was charged with possession of oxycodone with intent to distribute, possession of alprazolam with intent to distribute and disorderly conduct. The Iuka Police Department assisted in the arrest. ■ Bobby Brumley, Jr., 40, of Iuka, on two indictments for sale of the controlled substance hydrocodone. ■ Jonathan Jones, 33, of Alabama, for possession of methamphetamine. ■ Charles Mike Sparks, 52, of Belmont, for three counts of obtaining the controlled substance hydrocodone by fraud. ■ Anthony Ewing, 22, of Itawamba County, on a grand jury indictment for possession of a controlled substance. The Prescription Drug Take Back Program was deemed a great success with over 50 pounds of medications collected.

Northeast sets graduation dates BOONEVILLE — In keeping with a recently established tradition, Northeast Mississippi Community College will hold its annual graduation exercises on two nights again in 2012. Northeast’s 64th annual commencement will feature candidates for degrees and certificates from the college’s Division of Health Sciences being recognized Thursday, May 10. Degree and certificate candidates from the divi-

sions of Mathematics and Sciences; Engineering Technology and Occupational Education; Business and Business Technology; Fine Arts; and Humanities and Social/ Behavioral Sciences will be honored Friday, May 11. Both ceremonies will begin at 7 p.m. in Bonner Arnold Coliseum on the Booneville campus. Degrees and certificates will be awarded to about 250 candidates each night by Northeast president Johnny L. Al-

len, Ed.D. Lindsey Pharr of Belmont, 2012 Hall of Fame inductee, will address her classmates Thursday night. Seth Bragg of Corinth, 2011-12 Student Government Association president, will deliver the student response during the Friday ceremony. President Allen will address the graduates both nights. Charles L. Barnett, Ph.D., Dean of instruction, of Booneville will present the 2012 graduating class.

Friday, May 4, 2012

Booneville leaders pass smoking ban ordinance BY BRANT SAPPINGTON bsappington@dailycorinthian. com

Smoking will be prohibited in all enclosed public places within the city limits of Booneville under a new ordinance approved this week in a split vote by the board of aldermen. The board voted 3-2 to approve the new ordinance which expands the city’s existing smoking law to restrict smoking in all enclosed public places within the city including any business or other facility open to the public. The law also restricts smoking within 20 feet outside entrances of any enclosed area where smoking is prohibited under the rule and in any outdoor arena or sporting facility. The ordinance was proposed by Ward 4 Alderman David Bolen who said it comes down to an issue of public health and safety. He noted 52 cities in the state currently have comprehensive smoking ordinances similar to this one and he has seen first hand the damage smoking can cause to smokers and to those around them.

“There’s no doubt that it’s unhealthy for you,” said Bolen. Ward 1 Alderman Wilda Pounds, Ward 2 Alderman Jeff Williams joined Bolen in voting in favor of the expanded ordinance. Ward 3 Alderman Mark McCoy and Alderman-atLarge Harold Eaton were opposed. The move comes just over a month after a similar proposal was made by Bolen and rejected by the board on a 3-2 vote with Bolen and Pounds voting in favor and Williams, McCoy and Eaton opposed at that time. Eaton, who introduced the city’s current smoking ordinance which was passed in July 2010 and prohibits smoking only in restaurants and food establishments, said he is opposed to the expanded ordinance because he doesn’t think it can be enforced and the existing rule provides sufficient protection. “I don’t like smoking and I know it is a health hazard,” he said. However, he said he sees no way the expanded ordinance can be fairly enforced in private businesses.

“It can’t be enforced and if you can’t enforce the ordinance why do you want it passed,” he asked. McCoy said he believes it’s unfair for the city to profit from cigarette taxes but pass an ordinance restricting their use. “We want the tax revenue off cigarettes, but don’t want to let people smoke,” he said. He also said he opposes regulating what someone can do inside their own business. “It’s not our place to tell them how to run their business,” said McCoy. The expanded ordinance will go into effect 30 days after it is officially published in the legal notices of the newspaper, said City Attorney Daniel Tucker. It will be enforced by the police department, which will have the authority write citations, and by the public who will be able to swear out an affidavit in municipal court alleging a violation. Penalties will begin at $100 for the first violation, followed by $200 for a second violation and $500 for third and subsequent violations.

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Mona Lisa Grady goes through the over 1,200 new medallions to be awarded to those that finish the race.

RACE CONTINUED FROM 1A

spray station will be near the four-mile mark. ■ A cool down area for EMTs to use at the finish line is available, courtesy of Nickels Graphics. ■ Four water/entertainment stations are on the course. Williams is also requesting residents on the

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the 31st running. The disposable B-Tag will be attached to the runner’s bib instead of the shoe further making things simpler on race day. Runners will be available to get their personal data results immediately after finishing by visiting the table located on the porch of the Package Pickup building.

the Corinth Police Department and charged with uttering a forgery. The department’s investigation found that the two went to the drive-thru of a Corinth bank on Dec. 22, 2009 — the day before John Holt was found deceased — and cashed

a check on the account of John Holt for $200. A short time later, they returned to the same bank and attempted to cash a second check which had been written on John Holt’s account for $40 but altered to the amount of $140.

ment Administration Disaster Relief Grant for a flood prevention project. The city qualifies because of its federal disaster declaration during 2011, and $35 million has been allocated for the southeastern region for those affected by disasters in 2011. David Huwe, director of community development and planning, said

the city will propose work to reduce the amount of water in the Hickory Lane basin and in the Polk Street area. The Board of Aldermen this week approved moving forward with the application, which will be handled through the Northeast Mississippi Planning and Development District.

PLEA CONTINUED FROM 1A

Mulch-Black & Red (Sold in Bulk)

course put out spray hoses that spray only one side of the street. This year’s event will see a different style medallion presented to runners that finish. A miniature gold Coca-Cola keepsake bottle replaces the medal passed out at the finish line. A new timing chip is also set to premier for

Burnsville Police Department and Mississippi Bureau of Investigation. Sparks pleaded guilty to the lesser charge. In January 2010, both Linda Holt and Terry Sparks were arrested by

DRAINAGE CONTINUED FROM 1A

splits. Bynum said the city is also looking for a detention holding area in the vicinity of the Polk and Fifth Street area. Another possible project would divert water from South Harper Road into Bridge Creek. The city is also eyeing an Economic Develop-


Local

3A • Daily Corinthian

Friday, May 4, 2012

Deaths Pearlie Barnett

RIENZI — Funeral services for Pearlie Louise Barnett, 80, are set for 11 a.m. Saturday at Synagogue Missionary Baptist Church with burial at Rienzi Cemetery. Mrs. Barnett died Monday, April 30, 2012, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Born March 16, 1932, she graduated from Booneville High School and worked as a cook at Biggersville High School. She attended Synagogue Missionary Baptist Church and was a member of Siddell Chapter #316 Order of Eastern Star. Survivors include sons John Barnett (Myra), William Barnett (Trellis), Earnestine Crenshaw (Aaron) and Shelonda Barnett; siblings CleoBarnett phus, John Wesley, Howard Lee and Willie George Shumpert, Leola Agnew, Dorothy McGaha, Velma Jones and Hattie Mae Anderson; and grandchildren Brian Stafford, Tasha Barnett, Dhaun Barnett, Blake Barnett, Colby Crenshaw, Skylar Crenshaw, Willie Miller, Patrice Miller, Jerrod Williams, Darnell Williams, Ashley Taylor and Dee-Dee Taylor. She was preceded in death by her husband, Junior Barnett; a son, Bobby Wayne Barnett; her parents, Will and Emma Shumpert; siblings Joseph, Odis and Vance Shumpert, Jessie Mae Hastings and Callie Ramsey; and a grandchild, Shaun Barnett. The Rev. Steven Roberson will officiate. Visitation is today from 5 until 8 p.m. at the church. Grayson Funeral Services is in charge of arrangements.

Sandra Bledsoe

IUKA — Funeral services for Sandra Lydick Bledsoe, 65, are set for 3 p.m. Sunday at Iuka United Methodist Church with burial at West Tennessee Veterans National Cemetery in Memphis at 10 a.m. on Monday. Mrs. Bledsoe died Wednesday, May 2, 2012, at Baptist Memorial Hospital in Memphis. She retired in Washington, D.C., in 1999 after 33 years as a federal government civil servant. She started as a GS-2 clerk typist for the U.S. Navy in Norfolk, Va., and retired as a senior executive and financial manager for the U.S. courts in Washington, D.C. She then relocated to Iuka, where she attended Iuka United Methodist Church and was involved with the Helpful Samaritan Food Pantry. Survivors include her husband, Frank Bledsoe of Iuka; one son, Chris Lydick (Emory) of Cary, N.C.; two stepsons, Rich Bledsoe (Valerie) of Lakeland, Tenn., and Bryan Bledsoe (Kim) of Longwood, Fla.; two sisters, Nancy Clayton of Kitty Hawk, N.C., and Cathy Griffith (Roland) of Rexburg, Idaho; one brother, Sam Long Jr. of Elizabeth City, N.C.; one grandson, Christopher Nash Lydick; and three step-grandchildren, Hunter, Olivia and Nathan Bledsoe. She was preceded in death by her father, Sam Nash Long, and her mother, Rebecca Clawson Long. The Revs. Jon Kaufman and Ed Temple will officiate. Visitation is Saturday from 4 until 8 p.m. at Cutshall Funeral Home in Iuka.

Jewell Lee Howard

MICHIE, Tenn. — Funeral services for Jewell Lee Howard, 92, are set for 11 a.m. Saturday at Shackelford Funeral Directors in Selmer with burial at Lebanon Cemetery in Michie. Mrs. Howard died Wednesday, March 2, 2012, in Corinth. She was born in Hardin County on Dec. 9, 1919. Survivors include her daughter, Kathryn Lee McAfee (Gennie) of Michie; a son, C. S. Lee (Pat) of Dalton, Ga.; four grandchildren, Tony McAfee (Joy), Tessa Bullock (Randy), Tanya Guidry (Scott) and Lindsey McCamy (Ward); 10 great-grandchildren; a stepdaughter, Doris Conder (Glen) of Germantown, Tenn.; step-grandchildren Eddie Conder (Melissa) and Mark Conder (Brenda); and eight step-great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, John Robert and Lemmie Hindman Crabtree; her first husband, Lloyd Lee; her second husband, Terry Howard; a brother, Raymond Aubrey Crabtree; a step-granddaughter, Cheryl Sims; and a step-great-grandson. Tim Carothers will officiate the service. Visitation is today from 5 until 8:30 p.m.

Obituary Policy All obituaries (complete and incomplete) will be due no later than 4 p.m. on the day prior to its publication. Obituaries will only be accepted from funeral homes.

Phillip Clark Sr.

Mr. Phillip Levon Clark Sr., 68, died Thursday, May 3, 2012, at Sanctuary Hospice House in Tupelo after an extended illness. He was born in Dayton, Ohio on October 30, 1943, to the union of Ivan Clark and Elma Jean Ling Clark. He served his country as a member of the United States Army, notably performing as a protector at Fort Knox, Ky. A brilliant truck driver, he was most recently employed by Carolina Southern Trucking in Selmer, Tenn. A civic-minded and spiritual man, he was a 32nd Degree Mason and served as a member and usher at Christ United Methodist Church in Corinth. He was an avid conversationalist, never meeting a stranger, and at all times displayed wisdom. There will be no local arrangements. Holland Funeral Directors, Tupelo Chapel is entrusted with arrangements. Survivors include his wife of 38 years, Beverly Lyon Clark of Corinth; his sons: Phillip Clark (April) of Dayton, Ohio, and Eric Warwick (Paula) of Wood River, Ill.; his daughters: Beverly Columbe of Dayton, Ohio, and Kathryn Megerle (Scott) of Port St. Lucie, Fla.; his sisters: Lois Coke and Carol Dye, both of Dayton, Ohio; seven grandchildren: Zerrick Columbe (Tommie Lynn), Jessica Atencio (Isaac), Michael Warwick, Austin Megerle, Jeremiah Megerle, Mason Warwick and Samantha Warwick; and five great-grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents. Memorials may be made to Christ United Methodist Church, 3161 E. Shiloh Rd., Corinth, MS 38834. Condolences may be e-mailed to hollandfuneraldirectors@comcast.net.

Susan Collins

Funeral services for Susan Marie Timbes Collins of Corinth are set for 2 p.m. today at McPeters Funeral Home Chapel with burial in New Lebanon Cemetery in Cairo. Mrs. Collins died on Monday, April 30, 2012 at her home. She was born on May 30, 1957, to the late James and Jean Timbes Baldwyn. She was employed at Quartet in Booneville, loved her family and pets, and enjoyed dancing. Along with her parents, she was preceded in death by a sister, Joan Wilson, and a brother, David Timbes. She is survived by her husband, James R. “Jim” Collins; three sons, Jack Ervin of Loanoke, Ark., John Reeves of Corinth, and Roy Reeves of Marietta; a daughter, Elizabeth Reeves of Marietta; a brother, Donnie Timbes of Holly Springs; a sister, Sandra Graham of Memphis, Tenn.; six grandchildren; and several nieces, nephews and a host of friends. Visitation begins at 11 a.m.

Bertha May Miller

SELMER, Tenn. — Funeral services for Bertha May Miller, 80, are set for 11 a.m. today at Shackelford Funeral Directors of Selmer with burial at Mars Hill Cemetery in Adamsville, Tenn. Mrs. Miller, a homemaker, died Wednesday, July 29, 1931, in Hornsby, Tenn. She was a Baptist. Survivors include two daughters, Nancy Blakely (Greg) of Selmer, Tenn., and Edith Buttrum of Goreville, Ill.; a son, Levi Miller (Patsy) of Corinth; a sister, Miller Margie Griffin of Savannah, Tenn.; and five grandchildren, Brandon Blakely of Ramer, Tenn., Amanda Blakely of Ramer, Kristina Miller of Adamsville, Jennifer Moore (Steven) and Kevin Miller of Glen. She was preceded in death by her husband, Mark Miller; her parents, R.C. May and Mittie Pearl (Waldrop) May; and three brothers, Robert May, Carroll May and Terry May. Visitation was Thursday evening.

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TUPELO — Alzheimer’s disease is an epidemic that continues to escalate as Americans live longer. Currently, more than half of all Americans know someone living with Alzheimer’s. As the leading voluntary health organization in Alzheimer’s care, support and research, the Alzheimer’s Association provides individuals and families with information and resources to cope with Alzheimer’s disease while supporting significant exploration of the brain to identify Alzheimer’s as early as possible. The Alzheimer’s Association-Mississippi Chapter is proud to present a free educational workshop — “Confidence in Caregiving.” This workshop will address issues facing those caring for someone with Alzheimer’s disease or related dementia. An expert panel will discuss topics including community resources, legal and financial issues, Medicaid waiver program and more.

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

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

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Opinion

Reece Terry, publisher

Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Friday, May 4, 2012

Corinth, Miss.

Other Views

We Americans are all Laodiceans now We’re all the 1 percent. Everyone born and raised in America should thank God he or she was placed here in this country. Before complaining about how bad things are here, or pitting the so-called 99 percent against the 1 percent, one should open his eyes to reality in our world today. Americans are materialistically rich and morally bankrupt. Did you know the poorest 5 percent of Americans are Danny richer than nearly 70 percent Gardner of the rest of the world? Did you get that? The poorest 5 Columnist percent among us have more wealth than nearly 70 percent of everybody else living on planet Earth. Comparing America with India, for example, the poorest 5 percent among us are richer than the richest 5 percent of Indians. The median income in the world is the halfway marker of all incomes worldwide, i.e. half of the people in the world have incomes higher or lower than the median, which is around $1,700 per year. Would you like to know how rich you are? Go to this website and type in your income: http://www.givingwhatwecan.org/resources/how-rich-you-are.php We Americans are so myopic living in the lap of luxury compared with the rest of the world. A friend in Russia recently told me about taking care of her ailing 61-year old mother-in-law in her small apartment. She and her husband both work regular jobs and are trying to start a small business selling printing and art supplies. She’s also caring for her 60-year old father who cannot work any more, as well as her 63-year old mother who she says works too much. They can’t afford to buy a larger apartment, but hope to rent one soon. Their large car was wrecked before Christmas and they could only afford a very small car for all their family and business needs. As we exchange emails, I feel almost greedy with all the blessings my family enjoys. We have given liberally to those in need both here and abroad, but not nearly liberally enough in comparison with needs around the globe. That’s one reason why when I hear campaigns about spreading the wealth or pitting “us” against “rich folks,” I become nauseated. Do people really want the government to take money from “rich folks” and give more money to “the rest of us” for whatever? We live in the most prosperous nation in the history of the world. America has offered more opportunities and seen more successes of citizens moving from lower classes to the highest classes, and we’re quibbling over the government taking money from the richest people in the word to give to … the richest people in the world. These are Americans who have more opportunities to get richer than any other people on the planet. In the book of Revelation, Jesus told John to write a letter to the “rich folks” in the church at Laodicea telling them “you do not know that you are wretched and miserable and poor and blind and naked.” We’re all Laodiceans now! I don’t need a president who has taken 17 extravagant family vacations in three years of office, who plays golf weekly, and who parties regularly with A-list celebrities in the White House on my tax dollar telling me what he wants to do with my money. That goes for all the other nincompoops in DC who can’t seem to figure out how to stop spending more than a trillion dollars every year over our revenue. They are the 1 percent of the 1 percent, and they have become emperors and legends in their own minds. They are the epitome of graft in America. (Daniel L. Gardner is a former resident of Corinth who now lives in Starkville. He may be contacted at Daniel@DanLGardner. com.)

Letters Policy The Opinion page should be a voice of the people and reflect views from a broad range in the community. Citizens can express their opinion in letters to the editor. Only a few simple rules need to be followed. Letters should be of public interest and not of the ‘thank you’ type. Please include your full signature, home address and telephone number on the letter for verification. All letters are subject to editing before publication, especially those beyond 300 words in length. Send to: Letters to the editor, Daily Corinthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, Miss. 38835. Letters may also be e-mailed to: letters@daily corinthian.com. Email is the preferred method. Personal, guest and commentary columns on the Opinion page are the views of the writer. “Other views” are editorials reprinted from other newspapers. None of these reflect the views of this newspaper.

Reece Terry publisher rterry@dailycorinthian.com

Is Europe sailing on the Titanic? U.S. growth in the first quarter fell to 2.2 percent, a disappointment. But in Europe, that news would have caused general rejoicing. For consider the gathering crisis on the old continent. With negative growth now for six months, Britain has fallen back into recession. “I don’t think we’re anywhere near halfway through the eurozone crisis,” said Prime Minister David Cameron this weekend. Romania’s government fell last week. The Czech government barely survived a vote of no confidence. In the capital cities of both countries, tens of thousands have angrily protested the new austerity. The Dutch government also fell last week, when the Freedom Party of rightwing populist Geert Wilders abandoned the governing coalition. Wilders refuses to support spending cuts and new taxes needed to meet the hard deficit target of 3 percent of gross domestic product set by the European Union for 2013. The Rome government of Silvio Berlusconi is history. New Prime Minister Mario

Monti says Italy cannot sustain the austerity being imposed upon her. In Spain, Pat u n e m p l o y Buchanan ment has hit 24.4 percent. Columnist Half her young are jobless. “Spain is undergoing a crisis of enormous proportions,” says Foreign Minister Jose Manuel Garcia-Margallo. He compares the EU to the Titanic. French elections are Sunday. Most observers believe they will end the career of President Nicolas Sarkozy and install in the Elysee Palace a socialist, Francois Hollande, who has pledged to impose a 75 percent tax on incomes above 1 million euros. With a few days to go, the French campaign calls to mind the 1930s. Sarkozy, says The New York Times, is focusing on “patriotism, protectionism, French values,” attacking immigrants who do not assimilate. “I do not want to let France be diluted by globalization,” Sarkozy de-

clared Sunday. “Europe has given in too much to free trade and deregulation. ... I do not want France to be isolated in the world, but I want frontiers respected. ... France expects a Europe that protects the European people.” The far-left candidate, Jean-Luc Melanchon, defeated in the first round, is charging Sarkozy with using the language of Pierre Laval and Marshal Philippe Petain, both convicted of collaborating with the Nazis. “To be treated as a fascist by a communist is a compliment,” says Sarkozy. “In 2012, the issue is borders, and I will put them at the center of the debate,” Sarkozy said Sunday in Toulouse, where an Islamist fanatic recently murdered four Jews, including three children, and three French soldiers. “Without borders, there is no nation, there is no Republic, there is no civilization,” he told 10,000 cheering supporters. “We are not superior to others, but we are different.” Sarkozy is on “a mad path,” says Hollande. “The

issue in France and in Europe is the fight against extremism.” Greek elections are also scheduled for Sunday, with the center-left Pasok Party and center-right New Democracy having lost half of their support since 2009. Ireland votes May 31 on the eurozone fiscal pact that calls for austerity among Europe’s most indebted nations. Polls are predicting a yes vote. But Sinn Fein’s Gerry Adams has ridden a rising tide against the pact to make his party the secondmost-popular in Ireland. “The rise in political extremism in Europe,” writes Financial Times columnist Wolfgang Munchau, “is in part the consequence of stubbornness and stupidity among centrist elites.” Where is Europe going? Larry Summers is probably right, “Again Europe and the global economy approach the brink.” With the demonstrations, riots, and governments falling like dominoes, Europe’s ruling elites are losing the confidence of the people and its ruling parties are bleeding support to the more militant left and right.

The Left’s favorite bad statistic ignores reality Archimedes didn’t say, “Give me a bad statistic, and I will move the Earth.” But that was only because the ancient Greek mathematician wasn’t familiar with the ways of Washington. An entire movement has grown up around the factoid that American women make about 80 percent of the pay of men. It is a reliable talking point of Democrats who insist the country is racked by a “War on Women.” A raft of proposed legislation purports to remedy the discrimination exposed by the damning number. It is the only bad statistic with a day devoted to it, “Equal Pay Day,” which falls in April to signify how much longer women have to work into the new year to make what men earned in the previous year. Tradition says that the day must be marked with wailing and gnashing of teeth, and lots of press releases from advocacy organizations. MSNBC host Rachel Maddow recently wielded the statistic on “Meet the Press,” and reacted with shocked disbelief that anyone would question such a cold, hard fact, as if it were as incontestable as the

circumference of the Earth. N e v e r mind that the figure is crude and misleadRich ing. The latest Lowery data from the Labor DeNational partment say Review that women made 82.2 percent of what men made in the first quarter of 2012. That’s a considerable gap, but comparing all women versus all men is not particularly telling when all sorts of variables — occupation, levels of experience, education, hours worked — are in play. “Women gravitate,” Carrie Lukas of the Independent Women’s Forum writes, “toward jobs with fewer risks, more comfortable conditions, regular hours, more personal fulfillment and greater flexibility. Simply put, many women — not all, but enough to have a big impact on statistics — trade higher pay for other desirable job characteristics.” The Institute for Women’s Policy Research, a feminist

outfit obsessed with the wage gap, published a study noting that twice as many women as men work in jobs with median earnings below the federal poverty line for a family of four. Unless all these women — some 5.5 million — were coerced into these positions, this fact alone shows how occupational choice influences the wage gap. The slogan that invariably accompanies the 80 percent statistic is “equal pay for equal work.” But men and women get paid differently for different work. Warren Farrell points out in his book “Why Men Earn More” that the 25 worst jobs in terms of stress and physical demands — occupations like sheet-metal worker and firefighter — are more than 90 percent male. In general, men who are employed full time work more hours a day than women employed full time (8.2 hours compared with 7.8, according to the Labor Department), and women are much more likely to interrupt their careers to have children, affecting their earning power over time. All that notwithstanding, it

Prayer for today Dear God of hope, we look forward to the moment when we shall see you face to face. As we wait that day, help us to love generously, speak truthfully and serve faithfully. Amen.

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Mark Boehler

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L.W. Hodges

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is a strange time in history for self-appointed advocates for women to feel oppressed on their behalf. They must have missed the growing literature on “The End of Men” and similar themes. Women earn about 60 percent of bachelor’s and master’s degrees, and are reaching parity with men in medical and law schools. Their attitudes to work are changing. In a historic reversal, more young women ages 18 to 34 (66 percent) than young men (59 percent) say high-paying work is one of the most important things or very important, according to a new Pew survey. In light of all this, it stands to reason that the wage gap will narrow, even if it doesn’t disappear. A study by a research organization called Reach Advisors shows that single women in their 20s make 105 percent of single men in their 20s in urban areas, and 120 percent “in certain cities with a heavily knowledge-driven employment base.” These women must not realize that they will never make their way in the workplace without Congress somehow acting to ensure “equal pay.”

A verse to share The centurion said, “Truly this man was God’s Son!” — Matthew 27:54 (NRSV)

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


Daily Corinthian • Friday, May 4, 2012 • 5A

State Briefs Stone County named state’s mural county WIGGINS (AP) — Stone County is now the “Mural County of Mississippi.” Twenty-three murals — some painted, some made of mosaic tile — are located around the county and tell the stories of the area’s ecosystem, people, notable landmarks and industries. Senate Concurrent Resolution 643 was passed by the Senate and House in April. Local officials are planning a mural celebration in June. “(The murals) are the way to tell the story when the storytellers are not there,” Sandra Cassibry, an art instructor at the Perkinston campus of Mississippi Gulf Coast Community College, tells the Sun Herald. The project was launched about eight years ago. Cassibry, along with her students and coast artist Elizabeth Veglia, helped create the six mosaic tile murals at Blaylock Park, which depict the longleaf pine, Red Creek, the pickle industry, the timber industry, the train depot and the county courthouse. The courthouse mural, completed in April, is the county’s latest piece and the last to be displayed in Blaylock Park. More than a dozen of the painted murals, including those in the school, libraries and welcome center, were created by Hattiesburg artist Kym Garraway. Grants are pending for two future mural projects, said Kathryn Lewis, director of the Telling Trees Project, an organization focused on documenting and celebrating

the county’s history. Lewis said the designation may help bring more grant dollars for future projects and increased tourist attention to Stone County.

Legislature ends its 2012 session JACKSON (AP) — The Mississippi Legislature has ended its four-month 2012 session. The House and Senate adjourned Thursday afternoon. During their final hours at the Capitol, senators confirmed several people to serve on state boards and House members approved a Senate redistricting plan. It was a busy session. Legislators wrote a $5.6 billion state budget for the year that begins July 1, but they didn’t agree on a bond package to provide long-term financing for economic incentives or repairs of public buildings. Legislators put new limits on the state’s only abortion clinic, made changes to the workers compensation system and approved consolidation of a few school districts. They discussed, but never agreed on, bills to expand charter schools and to strengthen immigration enforcement.

Former education leader dead at 86 LAKE (AP) — E.E. “Tad” Thrash, who led Mississippi’s higher education system for 19 years as it struggled with desegregation issues related to historic black colleges, died Tuesday. He was 86. Officials with Wright and Ferguson Funeral Home said Thursday that funeral services will be held at 11 a.m. Friday at Raymond United Methodist Church. Burial will be in Pine Ridge Cemetery in Lake. Details of his death were not released. A native of Lake, Thrash attended Hinds Community College and Louisiana State University, where he ultimately earned his doctorate. While at LSU, Thrash won the NCAA boxing championships in 1949 and 1950. He was inducted to the LSU Athletic Hall of Fame in 1950. In 1968, Thrash was named executive secretary of the state College Board. The position is presently called commissioner of higher education. It was during his tenure that the university system struggled with ongoing issues of desegregation. A lawsuit filed by the late Jake Ayers Sr. in 1975 challenged the inequities

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of funding for the historic black colleges and led to a settlement three decades later that provided $503.2 million for the benefit of Jackson State, Alcorn State and Mississippi Valley, including new programs and infrastructure. After retiring in 1987, he continued working as a professor at the University of Mississippi Medical Center. Survivors include his wife, Jessie; a daughter and a son, six grandchildren and four great grandchildren.

Canton will not annex Nissan plant CANTON (AP) — The city of Canton’s efforts to annex the nearby Nissan manufacturing plant have failed. The Clarion-Ledger reports the city’s lawsuit seeking the right to annex the plant was dismissed Tuesday by U.S. District Court Judge

Carlton Reeves. City attorney Barbara Blackmon said the city will not appeal the decision. Canton officials had alleged the law that prohibited the city from annexing the plant for 30 years without the automaker’s written consent violates the equal protection clauses of the U.S. and state constitutions. That law protects the plant from annexation through 2030. “It may be that the city of Canton, as it is constituted in 2012, wishes that its predecessors had made a better deal, but that is not the question at hand,” Reeves said in the order of dismissal. “The question is whether the agreement is so onesided as to be illegally oppressive, and that question can be answered only in the negative.” Reeves ruled in Nissan’s favor after Nissan filed motions seeking that the suit be dis-

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missed. A jury trial was scheduled for this summer. Reeves dismissed the suit with prejudice, meaning Canton will not be allowed to file another suit with the same claims. “The city was trying to determine what its rights were under the terms of the agreement,” Blackmon said. “And since the court answered the questions, the city is ready and prepared to move on.” H. Mitchell Cowan of Jackson, the attorney for Nissan, said he couldn’t comment “since it’s a matter that’s still technically in litigation.”

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ABC 24 (:35) Night- Two and Big Bang News line Half Men Theory News Ch. 3 Late Show With David Late Letterman Friday Night Beauty Dell Computer News Late Show With David Late Letterman News The Tonight Show With Late Night Jay Leno Family Sanford & Andy The JefFeud (N) Son Griffith fersons Shark Tank (N) Primetime: What Would 20/20 News (:35) Night- Jimmy Kimmel Live You Do? line Who Do You Think You Grimm A wealthy matri- Dateline NBC (N) News (N) The Tonight Show With Late Night Are? (N) arch dies. (N) Jay Leno Nuremberg: Nazis So Haunt Tavis News } ›››› Of Mice and Men (39) Burgess Meredith, Mulberry on Trial Me Smiley Lon Chaney Jr. How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met WGN News at Nine (N) 30 Rock Scrubs Scrubs ’Til Death Washing- Need to ton W’k Know (N) The Finder “Voodoo Undo” (N) Cold Case Nikita “Dead Drop” (N)

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Snake blamed for power outage OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) — Officials say a snake slithered into an Oklahoma City electric substation and knocked out power to about 10,000 customers overnight.

Oklahoma Gas and Electric Co. says the power outage affected customers in northwest Oklahoma City at about 2 a.m. Thursday. A spokesman tells Oklahoma City televi-

sion station KWTV that workers found a snake in the transformer at the Lone Oak substation. OG&E says power was restored to all customers by 3 a.m.

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US uses bin Laden letters to degrade WASHINGTON (AP) — Letters from Osama bin Laden’s last hideaway, released by U.S. officials intent on discrediting his terror organization, portray a network weak, inept and under siege — and its leader seemingly near wit’s end about the passing of his global jihad’s glory days. The documents, published online Thursday, are a small sample of those seized during the U.S. raid on bin Laden’s Pakistan compound in which he was killed a year ago. By no accident, they show al-Qaida at its worst. The raid has become the signature national security moment of Barack Obama’s presidency and one he is eager to emphasize in his re-election campaign. Those ends are served in the 17 documents chosen by U.S. officials for the world to see — not to mention American voters. The Obama administration has refused to release a fuller record of its bin Laden collection, making it difficult to glean any larger truths about the state of the terrorist organization. What is clear from the documents released so far is that al-Qaida’s leaders are constantly on the run from unmanned U.S. aircraft and trying to evade detection by CIA spies and National Security Agency eavesdroppers. In one letter, either bin Laden himself or his senior deputy tells the leader of Yemen’s al-Qaida offshoot that, in the face of U.S. power, it is futile to try to establish a government that will offer it safe haven. “Even though we were able to militarily and economically exhaust and weaken our greatest enemy before and after the eleventh,” the letter says, referring to the Sept. 11, 2001, terrorist attacks, “the enemy continues to possess the ability to topple any state we establish.” Again and again in the letters, bin Laden and his inner circle struggle to keep the focus of Islamic terrorism on killing Americans and tamp down attacks by al-Qaida affiliates on Muslim innocents. The documents describe the U.S. as “a malicious tree with a huge trunk,” and its allies as mere branches not worth al-Qaida’s time. From his redoubt in Pakistan, bin Laden was keenly aware that his organization’s standing with Muslim populations was crumbling. “I plan to release a statement that we are starting a new phase to correct (the mistakes) we made,” bin Laden wrote in 2010. “In doing so, we shall reclaim, God willing, the trust of a large seg-

ment of those who lost their trust in the jihadis.” Such passages offer a glimpse into the terrorist’s mindset. They also fit into the U.S. government’s public relations fight with al-Qaida. The U.S. has repeatedly sought to diminish the group’s standing in the Muslim world. Yet the administration has refused requests by The Associated Press to review U.S. government records — including helicopter maintenance logs and reports about the performance of military gear used in the raid — that could provide insights into how bin Laden died, how the U.S. verified his identity and how it decided to bury him at sea. Obama’s re-election campaign distributed a video questioning whether Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney would have ordered the raid on bin Laden’s compound. Romney snapped back that “of course” he would have. White House spokesman Jay Carney said the new documents came out after a long process of declassification and analysis, and the timing was driven in part by interest surrounding the anniversary of bin Laden’s death.

Medicare disruptions seen if health law nixed WASHINGTON (AP) — Medicare’s payment system, the unseen but vital network that handles 100 million monthly claims, could freeze up if President Barack Obama’s health care law is summarily overturned, the administration has quietly informed the courts. Although Obama’s overhaul made significant cuts to providers and improved prescription and preventive benefits, Medicare was overlooked in Supreme Court arguments that focused on the law’s controversial requirement that individuals carry health insurance. Yet havoc for Medicare could have repercussions as both parties avidly court seniors in this election year and as hospitals and doctors increasingly complain the program doesn’t pay enough. In papers filed with the Supreme Court, administration lawyers have warned of “extraordinary disruption” if Medicare is forced to unwind countless transactions that are based on payment changes required by more than 20 separate sections of the Affordable Care Act. Opponents say the whole law must go. The administration counters that even if it strikes down the insurance mandate, the court should preserve most of the rest of the legislation. That would leave in place its changes to Medicare as

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District Attorney has relocated to The Belhaven Complex 706 Cruise Street Corinth, MS 38834

well as a major expansion of Medicaid coverage. Last year, in a lower court filing on the case, Justice Department lawyers said reversing the Medicare payment changes “would impose staggering administrative burdens” on the government and “could cause major delays and errors” in claims payment. Former program administrators disagree on the potential for major disruptions, while some private industry executives predict an avalanche of litigation unless Congress intervenes. AARP says it’s concerned. If doctors became embroiled in a legal battle over payments, then “a general concern would be that physicians would cease to take on new Medicare patients, as well as potentially have issues seeing their current patients,” said Ariel Gonzalez, top health care lobbyist for the organization.

Facebook sets $28 to $35 price range NEW YORK (AP) — Facebook has set a price range of $28 to $35 for its initial public offering of stock. At the high end, this could raise as much as $11.8 billion. If the underwriters sell the extra stock reserved for overallotments, the IPO will value Facebook at $79.3 billion at the high end of the price range. That’s much higher than any other Internet IPO in the past, even Google Inc. in 2004, which raised $1.9 billion. The range came in a regulatory filing Thursday. After that, Facebook will go on an “IPO roadshow,” where executives talk to potential investors about why they should invest in the stock. If all goes well, Facebook’s stock is expected to price on May 17 and make its public debut on May 18. Facebook’s IPO has been highly anticipated, not just because of how much money it will raise but because Facebook itself is so popular. The world’s largest online social network has more than 900 million users worldwide. CEO Mark Zuckerberg, who turns 28 this month, has emerged as a wunderkind leader who’s led Facebook through unprecedented growth from its scrappy start as a hangout for Harvard students. Zuckerberg will keep tight control over the company even after the IPO. He will control about 58 percent of the company’s voting power, through stocks he owns or because other shareholders have promised to vote his way through shares that they own. This means he will have final say over the biggest decisions facing the company even after it goes public.

Prosecutors opt for hazing charges ORLANDO, Fla. (AP) — There was no single blow, stomp or strike to Robert Champion’s bruised and battered body that killed him as he was pummeled by fellow Florida A&M University marching band members during a hazing ritual aboard a charter bus last fall. Instead, his death was caused by multiple blows from many individuals. That inability to pinpoint which blow ultimately caused the 26-year-old drum major’s death led authorities to charge 13 defendants Wednesday with hazing rather than more serious counts like manslaughter or seconddegree murder. “His death is not linked to one sole strike but it is attributed to multiple blows,” said State Attorney Lawson Lamar at a news conference announcing the charges.


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19 12.21 -.10 dd 7.28 -.19 16 63.05 +.40 23 52.49 -.80 26 8.46 -.25 59 27.01 -1.21 14 12.66 -.18 dd 7.41 -.22 9 19.60 -3.01 26 21.91 -.85 9 44.01 -.92 18 38.40 -.83 32 33.28 -.81 ... 1.47 -.04 18 9.58 -.15 dd .61 -.08 17 10.61 -.10 17 34.23 +1.32 dd 14.85 -.64 17 34.52 -.95 19 32.55 +.18 ... 42.17 +.32 ... 12.28 -.09 cc 229.45 -.80 12 27.44 +.32 5 31.65 +.52 3 9.73 -.11 26 20.15 -.75 15 60.86 -.19 4 34.14 -.62 68 67.05 +1.13 16 70.91 -.26 dd 71.44 -1.46 34 16.51 +.22 dd 1.16 -.06 8 91.96 -3.58 14 581.82 -4.16 10 11.53 -.28 13 16.55 -.43 20 8.22 -.28 16 32.56 -.39 32 17.10 -.66 dd 2.77 +.17 dd 16.29 -.54 ... 25.11 -.11 cc 7.01 +.02 37 18.74 -1.01 18 21.48 +.42 14 7.79 -1.20 12 16.11 -.74 23 21.00 +1.09 dd 3.51 -.33 44 133.11 -.99 11 42.84 -1.42 IAMGld g ... 15.76 ... 6.04 +.01 ICICI Bk ... 8.07 +.05 ING dd 8.00 -.16 ION Geoph 11 23.48 -.43 iShGold ... 13.69 -.28 iShBraz q 16.54 +.35 iShGer dd 17.98 -.60 iSh HK 8 37.98 -1.38 iShJapn dd 2.71 -.22 iSTaiwn iShSilver 17 69.90 -1.71 iShChina25 17 81.26 +.13 iShEMkts dd 21.59 -.51 iShB20 T dd 12.96 -.29 iS Eafe 13 14.61 +.01 iShR2K 14 76.83 -.43 iShREst 18 6.22 -.03 IngerRd 15 33.50 +.01 IngrmM 26 35.99 -.90 IntgDv 32 5.41 -.14 IBM dd 18.61 -.94 IntlGame 15 26.77 -.02 IntPap 16 34.06 -.13 Interpublic 19 38.86 +1.42 InvenSen n 16 22.59 -.02 Invesco 13 22.46 -.09 ItauUnibH 10 30.04 -.06 JDS Uniph 17 46.14 +.22 JPMorgCh 13 13.54 -1.16 Jaguar g 52 34.58 -.17 JanusCap 9 51.52 -9.90 JetBlue dd 6.10 -1.65 JohnJn ... 23.00 -.40 JohnsnCtl ... 33.31 -1.11 JnprNtwk 8 55.56 -.52 KB Home dd 1.07 +.01 KBR Inc 16 43.33 +.91 KIT Digitl 17 55.19 -.84 Keycorp ... 22.05 Kinross g 17 30.43 -1.19 KodiakO g 14 32.54 -.52 Kohls 22 71.40 -.57 Kraft dd 6.82 -.27 LSI Corp ... 23.43 -.70 LVSands 6 19.72 -.33 LennarA 23 38.75 -.09 Level3 rs dd 7.30 -.01 LibtyIntA dd 16.92 -1.00 LillyEli 6 17.19 +.45 Limited 6 2.88 LincNat dd 13.98 -.32 LinkedIn n 10 46.07 -.48 LockhdM 15 19.72 -.12 lululemn gs 9 32.48 -.21 LyonBas A dd 1.55 +.02 6 60.30 -.91 dd 21.28 +.03 MEMC 18 29.96 -.01 MFA Fncl 15 25.77 -.02 MGIC 6 54.26 -.33 MGM Rsts 12 33.54 +.30 Macys 18 81.94 -8.40 Manitowoc 22 3.04 -.85 Manulife g 9 14.00 -.26 MarathnO s 18 28.07 -.94 MarathP n 24 84.24 -2.40 MktVGold q 6.40 +.20 MV OilSv s q 11.93 -.27 MktVRus 69 32.34 -.01 MktVJrGld 18 20.07 -.44 MarIntA 11 110.44 -2.05 MarshM 14 14.65 -.89 MartMM dd .40 +.03 MarvellT dd 5.98 -.02 Masco 40 16.88 -.34 Mattel ... 30.45 -.29 McDrmInt 7 10.96 +.09 McMoRn 13 17.92 -1.33 Mechel dd 11.39 -.43 Medtrnic ... 40.66 -1.63 MelcoCrwn 6 66.47 -1.59 Merck 14 49.30 -.53 MetLife q 101.41 -2.71 MetroPCS q 18.71 +.73 Microchp q 21.52 +.53 MicronT q 11.06 -1.43 Microsoft q 56.77 -2.53 MitekSys 8 33.76 -.56 MobileTele 20 55.13 +.96 Monsanto 17 43.81 +.27 MonstrWw 17 51.92 -.19 MorgStan 7 11.43 -.38 MotrlaMob 18 32.86 -.49 MurphO 15 40.11 -1.21 Mylan 17 17.08 -1.38 NII Hldg dd 3.00 -.14 NRG Egy 14 53.26 -.41 NYSE Eur 17 21.40 -.08 Nabors NasdOMX E-F-G-H NOilVarco 26 10.19 -.27 NetApp 16 40.38 -.78 Netflix 24 28.22 -.29 NwGold g 12 46.51 -.74 NY CmtyB cc 29.78 -.51 NewellRub 13 13.31 -.66 NewfldExp 22 13.11 -.69 NewmtM dd 15.67 -.20 NewsCpA 16 49.36 -.14 NobleCorp 16 19.97 -.24 NokiaCp 25 20.87 NoestUt dd 9.17 -.60 NorthropG 18 54.22 -.47 NovaGld g ... 9.59 -.14 NuSkin ... 10.60 Nvidia dd 7.02 +.03 OCZ Tech 10 38.82 -.46 OCharleys 21 41.43 -1.02 OcciPet 23 40.01 -.73 OcwenFn 22 56.31 -.38 OfficeDpt 10 85.65 -.55 OnSmcnd 27 45.39 -1.84 Oracle 14 88.86 -.49 PG&E Cp ... 8.08 +.24 PMC Sra 9 14.45 +.05 PPG 27 16.03 -.44 PPL Corp 17 9.28 +.02 Paccar

15 5 17 dd 10 12 8 23 cc 17 5 ... 18 cc 10 dd 16 5 dd 34 ... 13 15 dd 2 20 16 12 ... 5 10 19 10 8 31 dd 8 15 dd dd 21 14 9 5 cc 21 dd cc dd dd dd dd 10 13 10

          

8.73 -.17 PacifCOil n ... 20.00 18.07 -.14 PanASlv 5 17.64 -.71 46.80 +.19 PatriotCoal dd 5.50 -.34 .97 +.02 PattUTI 7 15.61 -.47 6.88 -.23 PeabdyE 8 30.21 -.34 10.98 -.57 PeopUtdF 19 12.30 -.09 36.87 -1.25 PetrbrsA ... 22.39 -.46 3.94 -.08 Petrobras ... 23.30 -.56 ÂŽ 23.23 -.49 Pfizer 14 22.60 -.06 42.45 -.53 PhilipMor 18 89.96 -.35 6.45 -.21 Phillips66 n ... 31.39 -.61 4.02 +.29 PioNtrl 19 110.86 -1.78 28.67 -.47 PiperJaf dd 23.54 -.55 34.39 -.16 PlainsEx 28 40.60 +.38 68.15 -.09 Polycom s 20 12.81 -.16 18.32 -.02 Popular 11 1.72 -.02 38.47 -.22 Potash 13 43.19 -.58 22.37 -.56 PwShs QQQ q 66.35 -.71 2.08 +.06 Prestige 16 13.93 -2.49 5.83 -.31 PrinFncl 9 26.73 -.69 9.13 -.21 PrUShS&P q 15.31 +.22 26.85 -1.96 ProUltQQQ q 114.34 -2.43 51.39 -.49 PrUShQQQ q 31.11 +.66 4.62 +.01 ProUltSP q 56.95 -.87 12.41 -.36 ProUShL20 q 18.42 36.39 -1.71 ProUSSP500 q 9.24 +.20 111.53 -2.24 PrUVxST rs q 13.33 +.55 25.87 -23.65 ProUSSilv q 11.90 +.37 10.31 -.27 ProctGam 16 64.51 +.53 26.76 -.23 ProgrssEn 28 53.99 +.45 34.06 -.43 ProgsvCp 15 21.80 +.09 53.01 -.44 Protalix 31 6.73 -.28 19.93 -.50 Prudentl 7 54.81 -6.13 6.95 -.06 PSEG 11 31.50 +.11 27.26 -9.06 PulteGrp  dd 10.06 -.21 3.60 -.23 www.edwardjones.com Q-R-S-T 4.02 -.11 46.20 -6.50 Qualcom 19 63.55 -.69 4.93 -.07 QuantaSvc 37 23.50 +.87 5.48 -.21 QksilvRes 9 4.53 +.08 15.66 -.56 RF MicD ... 4.22 -.18 52.40 -1.64 RadianGrp 12 2.42 -.20 24.48 -.77 RangeRs cc 64.67 -.45 30.27 -.34 Raytheon 10 54.00 -.02 The price of natural gas is as low as it has been in 17.58 -.52 RegalEnt 20 14.45 +.06 Devonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s energy production a decade. And thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s so much being produced â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and 52.47 -.24 Renren ... 6.34 -.26 In the next five years, natural gas production is still in the ground â&#x20AC;&#x201D; that drillers, policymakers, 7.50 -1.30 RschMotn expected to fall to 49 percent of total output as 4 12.04 -.76 economists and customers are trying to figure out 16.50 -.35 RioTinto Devon increases production of more profitable ... 54.01 -1.86 what to do with it. 1.93 -.30 RiteAid products. dd 1.51 +.07 So why invest in the fourth-largest producer in the 1.77 -.17 RiverbedT 56 19.04 -.46 350 million country? One 6.87 -.01 RylCarb barrels of oil equivalent 10 27.51 -.46 reason Devon 14.55 +.04 SAIC 300 65 11.70 -.51 Energy is oil and 81.39 -2.57 SLM Cp attractive is that it 13 14.20 -.25 other 250 6.65 -.07 SpdrDJIA is turning away q 131.81 -.59 products 15.04 -.39 SpdrGold from natural gas. q 158.97 -1.62 200 Devon is S&P500ETF q 139.25 -1.08 I-J-K-L expanding its q 21.84 -.37 150 10 11.75 -.67 SpdrHome production of oil -.06 ... 31.81 -1.62 SpdrLehHY q 39.59 and other 100 SpdrRetl q 61.72 -.71 ... 6.77 -.16 66 62 58 55 52 49 natural more-profitable q 53.92 -1.48 gas 26 7.37 +1.07 SpdrOGEx 50 products, such as q 47.02 -.90 (% of output) q 15.96 -.16 SpdrMetM ethane, propane and butane, while cutting back on Safeway 12 19.88 -.12 0 q 60.03 -.28 drilling for natural gas. â&#x20AC;&#x2122;11 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;13 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;14 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;15 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;16 Saks 24 11.02 -.10 q 22.09 -.25 estimates Last year, two-thirds of Devonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s output was natural q 17.75 -.06 Salesforce dd 157.52 -1.42 gas. By 2016, that is expected to fall to less than half. 23 26.97 +.43 The transformation is already starting: Devon greater ability to acquire and develop oil-rich territory q 9.51 -.08 SallyBty 10 36.63 -.81 produced 26 percent more oil in the first quarter of because it has $7.7 billion in cash on its balance q 13.06 -.05 SanDisk 6.91 -.34 this year than it did a year ago. sheet and a debt load, compared with its total capital, q 29.29 -.49 SandRdge 53 55 22.12 -.20 Devon isnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t alone in its attempt to shift to oil, but thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s less than half the average of its competitors. q 37.92 -.39 SaraLee Schlmbrg 18 72.61 -1.56 financial analysts separate it from the competition Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s crucial because developing sites for oil q 42.10 -.32 21 13.70 -.02 production is more expensive than developing because it already has a large portfolio of good oil q 117.22 -.03 Schwab resources in several states. Plus, Devon has a natural gas fields. q 53.08 -.47 ScrippsNet 19 54.53 +3.79 SeagateT 82 31.24 -.97 q 80.62 -1.15 SealAir 21 18.31 -.64 DEVON ENERGY (DVN) q 64.15 -.22 52-WEEK RANGE AVG. BROKER RATING 5.28 -.09 42 42.02 -.43 Sequenom dd Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s close: $66.47 $50.74 91.61 .10 -.01 SELL HOLD BUY 11 19.17 -.01 SvArts rsh ... 8.79 -.09 Price-earnings ratio 14 6.03 -.15 SiderurNac ... (Based on past 12 monthsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; results): 6 5-YR average : 9 Total returns: YTD: 8% 3-YR*: 8% 5-YR*: -2% dd 4.72 -.28 15 207.24 -.82 SilicnImg 19 15.36 -.38 SilvWhtn g 19 28.88 -1.06 Jonathan Fahey; J. Paschke â&#x20AC;˘ AP Sources: Devon; FactSet *annualized Total returns through May 2 11 32.75 -.58 SkywksSol 24 26.15 -1.14 -.08 12 11.76 -.14 SthnCopper 11 33.20 39 8.22 +.05 ... 16.75 -.84 SwstAirl -.19 15 24.34 -.41 SwstnEngy 17 30.96 NDEXES SpectraEn 17 30.65 -.78 ... 15.22 -.02 52-Week Net YTD 52-wk 8 10.63 -.13 dd 11.59 -.45 SpectPh High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg q 36.29 -.42 10 43.01 -.19 SP Matls SP HlthC q 37.44 -.14 dd 2.28 -.22 13,338.66 10,404.49 Dow Industrials 13,206.59 -61.98 -.47 +8.10 +4.95 -.36 10 7.24 -.07 SP Consum q 45.80 5,627.85 3,950.66 Dow Transportation 5,284.33 -50.19 -.94 +5.27 -3.11 q 69.90 -1.18 13 4.75 +.03 SP Engy 473.97 381.99 Dow Utilities 467.20 -2.81 -.60 +.54 +9.18 q 36.83 -.30 18 65.34 +.01 SP Inds 8,718.25 6,414.89 NYSE Composite 8,049.89 -74.44 -.92 +7.66 -4.14 q 29.69 -.25 14 32.54 +.12 SP Tech 2,498.89 1,941.99 Amex Market Value 2,422.29 -12.54 -.51 +6.32 +2.50 q 35.52 -.11 27 20.33 -.68 SP Util 3,134.17 2,298.89 Nasdaq Composite 3,024.30 -35.55 -1.16 +16.09 +7.45 cc 5.41 +.01 dd 8.49 -.24 StdPac 1,422.38 1,074.77 S&P 500 1,391.57 -10.74 -.77 +10.65 +4.23 10 31.83 -1.88 Staples 11 15.12 -.14 14,599.52 -137.51 -.93 +10.69 +3.19 dd 4.42 -1.92 Starbucks 33 56.65 -1.27 14,951.57 11,208.42 Wilshire 5000 8 7.99 -.03 StateStr 868.57 601.71 Russell 2000 806.59 -12.01 -1.47 +8.86 -2.73 12 46.07 -.09 dd 8.54 -.32 StratHotels dd 6.72 -.16 40 8.49 -.21 Stryker 15 54.76 +.10 13,360 Dow Jones industrials 12 51.25 +.56 Suncor gs 10 31.60 -1.09 20 39.59 -.11 Sunoco dd 50.54 +.83 Close: 13,206.59 13,080 12 8.01 -.22 SunstnHtl 63 10.79 +.39 Change: -61.98 (-0.5%) 23 54.55 -1.34 SunTrst 17 24.30 -.01 12,800 10 DAYS 68 28.45 -.57 Supvalu dd 5.56 -.08 13,500 dd 25.49 +1.23 Symantec 11 16.23 -.20 22 18.72 -.40 Synacor n ... 10.63 +.54 13,000 11 41.27 -.21 Synovus dd 2.07 -.07 18 51.70 +1.27 Sysco 15 28.35 -.35 27 23.74 -.84 TCF Fncl 12,500 dd 11.76 +.17 cc 109.41 +3.01 TD Ameritr 17 18.41 -.09 11 89.47 -.61 TECO 14 17.99 +.14 12,000 63 80.30 +.87 TIM Part n ... 28.24 -1.43 11 41.25 -1.89 TJX s 22 42.45 -.08 11,500 TaiwSemi ... 15.70 -.40 M-N-O-P TalismE g ... 11.85 -.55 11,000 dd 3.48 -.13 Target 13 56.55 -1.43 N D J F M A 8 7.49 +.01 TeckRes g ... 35.71 -1.17 dd 3.22 -.11 TelefEsp ... 14.09 -.04 2 12.92 -.63 TenetHlth 46 5.10 -.18 14 41.55 +.28 Teradata TOCKS OF OCAL NTEREST 38 77.14 +4.95 dd 14.34 -.06 Terex 48 23.05 -.98 YTD YTD ... 13.13 -.44 Tesoro 6 22.35 -.55 Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg 8 27.65 -1.23 TevaPhrm 15 45.39 -.35 6 40.36 -1.13 1.00 21 28.63 -.03 +7.3 1.32 9 44.35 -.66 +2.5 MeadWvco TexInst 20 31.39 -.70 AFLAC q 43.88 -1.78 1.76 48 33.11 +.07 +9.5 OldNBcp .36 14 12.70 -.11 +9.0 3M Co 15 89.39 -.13 AT&T Inc q 40.07 -.79 AirProd 2.56f 15 86.31 +.13 +1.3 TimeWarn 13 36.98 -.31 Penney .80 22 35.07 -.20 -.2 q 28.77 -.48 1.80 16 44.66 -.58 +1.2 PennyMac TitanMet 23 14.79 +.12 AlliantEgy 2.20 8 19.54 -.28 +17.6 q 22.30 -.79 1.88 9 38.55 -.25 -6.7 Transocn dd 50.27 +.34 AEP 66 40.09 +.10 PepsiCo 2.15f 17 66.91 +.08 +.8 17 64.75 +.01 AmeriBrgn .52 14 36.55 -.66 -1.7 19 34.35 +.23 Travelers ... ... 6.87 -.15 +19.3 ... 40.90 -1.73 ATMOS 1.38 16 32.74 +.20 -1.8 PilgrimsP 43 81.08 -1.05 TripAdv n .50 18 5.15 +.13 -47.0 20 4.60 -.29 BB&T Cp .80f 15 32.04 -.15 +27.3 RadioShk 14 14.28 -.54 TriQuint 6 10.33 -.07 BP PLC .04 26 6.98 +.17 +62.3 1.92 6 42.02 -.34 -1.7 RegionsFn dd 14.42 -.12 TwoHrbInv 11 18.24 -.09 BcpSouth .04 19 13.47 ... +22.2 SbdCp 16 33.59 -.28 Tyson ... 7 2000.00 +53.10 -1.8 16 10.59 -.54 Caterpillar 1.84 13 100.67 -1.96 +11.1 SearsHldgs U-V-W-X-Y-Z .33t ... 57.94 -4.13 +82.3 dd 8.68 -.17 UBS AG 3.60f 8 105.99 -1.04 -.4 Sherwin ... 12.44 -.42 Chevron 1.56 27 121.90 +.36 +36.6 ... 7.75 -.49 2.04 21 77.44 +.28 +10.7 US Airwy 10 10.71 +.45 CocaCola SiriusXM ... 16 2.21 -.04 +21.4 12 38.54 +.16 .65f 19 30.36 -.06 +28.0 UltraPt g 7 19.01 +.06 Comcast 1.96f 19 45.19 -.22 -2.4 27 14.76 -.39 1.60f 17 58.52 -.22 +16.1 SouthnCo UtdContl 15 21.57 -.09 CrackerB 17 39.17 -.12 ... ... 2.48 -.09 +6.0 1.84f 12 82.49 -.94 +6.6 SprintNex UtdMicro 8 2.69 -.03 Deere 10 35.16 -.66 .22e ... 15.34 -.13 +18.0 UPS B 20 78.07 -.35 Dell Inc ... 9 16.23 +.06 +10.9 SPDR Fncl 9 6.90 -.15 UtdRentals 22 43.75 -1.39 Dillards .20 7 65.39 -.61 +45.7 StratIBM12 .71 ... 25.19 ... -.3 20 34.69 -.23 US NGs rs q 16.73 +.55 Dover 1.26 13 61.28 -.89 +5.6 TecumsehB ... ... 3.97 -.01 -10.8 dd 6.47 -.35 US OilFd q 38.83 -1.06 EnPro ... 18 42.35 +.88 +28.4 TecumsehA 12 31.76 -.04 ... ... 3.62 -.08 -23.0 dd 27.70 -.68 FordM .20 7 10.92 -.18 +1.5 dd 2.53 -3.25 USSteel Trchmrk s .60f 10 48.27 -.41 +11.2 UtdhlthGp 12 55.72 -.94 FredsInc .24f 16 14.06 -.14 -3.6 15 19.00 -.74 6 22.47 -.41 FullerHB 2.38e ... 47.39 -.23 -7.3 21 75.16 -.47 UnumGrp .34f 18 32.03 -.92 +38.6 Total SA 24 28.97 -1.13 ... ... .84 +.01 -26.3 17 8.00 -.32 UrbanOut GenCorp ... 98 6.87 -.05 +29.1 USEC Vale SA ... 22.25 -.09 28 16.23 -.72 .78f 12 31.94 -.10 +18.1 .68 16 19.61 -.16 +9.5 US Bancrp ... 21.64 -.10 GenElec dd 38.40 -.41 Vale SA pf Goodrich 1.16 20 125.18 -.12 +1.2 WalMart 1.59f 13 58.99 -.02 -1.3 11 51.82 -3.47 ValeantPh cc 51.24 -5.21 Goodyear ... 15 10.90 -.24 -23.1 WellsFargo .88 12 33.39 -.18 +21.2 6 23.54 -.67 14 21.23 -.19 ValeroE HonwllIntl 1.49 22 60.47 -.17 +11.3 Wendys Co .08 ... 4.82 -.01 -10.1 20 12.83 -.18 ValueClick 13 16.80 -4.80 .84 12 28.56 -.41 +17.8 q 42.40 -.42 Intel 22 16.21 -.40 VangEmg WestlkChm .30 15 59.69 -.76 +48.3 Jabil .32 11 22.86 -.84 +16.3 VerizonCm 44 40.64 +.04 11 25.27 -.11 .60 31 20.38 -.25 +9.2 17 49.02 +1.59 KimbClk 2.96 18 78.74 +.20 +7.0 Weyerhsr 12 16.26 -.53 ViacomB .17 8 7.71 -.12 -3.1 -.58 Kroger .46 24 23.25 -.09 -4.0 Xerox 12 23.67 -.42 VirgnMda h ... 23.28 dd 28.56 +5.24 Lowes ... ... 6.70 -.68 -32.8 .56 22 31.66 -.44 +24.7 YRC rs 14 72.74 -1.56 VirnetX 21 116.41 -5.78 McDnlds 2.80 18 97.04 -.47 -3.3 Yahoo ... 18 15.40 -.27 -4.5 24 38.48 -.81 Visa ... 28.04 -.01 25 75.97 -6.26 Vodafone dd 42.70 -.04 ... 8.50 -.59 VulcanM ... 16.72 -.42 12 13.03 -.19 WPX En n 12 33.84 -.31 39 18.65 +.05 Walgrn 13 65.98 +2.19 6 34.95 -.48 WalterEn 32 21.63 -.34 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) 12 45.59 -1.51 WarnerCh AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) 41 13.86 -.63 15 19.71 -.18 WeathfIntl Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg 16 62.29 -13.72 Name 29 38.82 +.25 WtWatch 9 67.30 -1.49 BkofAm ... 3.54 -.04 WellPoint 1995973 8.00 -.16 KenseyN 38.33 +9.32 +32.1 MitekSys 2.53 -3.25 -56.2 9 39.24 -1.29 S&P500ETF 1296192 139.25 -1.08 KingldJwl 16 35.82 -1.21 WDigital 2.06 +.39 +23.4 GreenMtC 25.87 -23.65 -47.8 10 18.54 -.37 SPDR Fncl 825885 15.34 -.13 VirnetX 8 62.84 -.51 WstnRefin 28.56 +5.24 +22.5 KIT Digitl 4.42 -1.92 -30.3 -.19 GreenMtC 809333 25.87 -23.65 AtriCure ... 5.92 -.55 WstnUnion 10 17.88 9.71 +1.66 +20.6 NovtlWrls 2.11 -.70 -24.9 16 45.01 -3.00 WstptInn g ... 29.56 -2.12 iShR2K 569942 80.62 -1.15 EllieMae 15.36 +2.60 +20.4 HealthNet 27.26 -9.06 -24.9 13 12.63 -.22 WhitingPet 10 53.28 -2.47 ChesEng 39.71 +6.09 +18.1 ValueClick 16.80 -4.80 -22.2 485282 17.19 +.45 AtlTele 41 90.69 +6.38 dd 5.56 +.41 WholeFd 18 32.96 -.79 PwShs QQQ 485029 66.35 -.71 ION Geoph 7.37 +1.07 +17.0 ProtoLab n 29.48 -8.38 -22.1 dd 9.89 -.36 WmsCos 3.04 -.85 -21.9 466359 16.23 -.72 MultimGm 13.71 +1.95 +16.6 CorinthC 18 39.78 -.17 MorgStan 11 89.82 -2.56 WmsSon 6.10 -1.65 -21.3 440888 42.10 -.32 MGTCap rs 3.10 +.40 +14.8 Callidus 36 11.36 +.11 iShEMkts 19 15.14 +.52 Windstrm AmrRlty 3.04 +.39 +14.7 AXT Inc 4.06 -.99 -19.6 Intel 406174 28.56 -.41 q 17.65 -.43 6 2.56 -.11 WT India dd 21.34 -.26 cc 8.39 +.08 XL Grp 18 34.74 -.59 15 29.38 -.33 Xilinx YSE IARY ASDA IARY 14 13.85 -.49 20 44.37 +.26 Yamana g Total issues 3,142 Advanced 904 2,634 Advanced 640 Total issues dd 6.90 -.12 YumBrnds 23 72.00 -1.69 123 Declined 2,114 New Highs 85 1,893 New Highs 18 11.93 -.99 Declined 15 107.20 +.01 Zagg New Lows 36 Unchanged 124 New Lows 69 Unchanged 101 cc 40.40 +4.30 10 27.25 -.21 Zillow n Volume 3,909,963,258 dd 8.65 -.31 13 41.99 -1.07 Zynga n Volume 1,830,848,913

Eric M Rutledge, AAMS Financial Advisor

1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-1409

Brian S Langley

Financial Advisor

605 Foote Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471

Devon Energy switches gears

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MARKET SUMMARY G

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L

D

Berkshire Hathawayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 1Q

Duke Energyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 1Q

Warren Buffettâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Berkshire Hathaway is expected to show an improved proďŹ t today when it reports ďŹ rst-quarter results. In last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ďŹ rst quarter, the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s earnings were weighted down by major disaster losses at its insurance units. Berkshire also has since completed its $9 billion purchase of specialty chemical maker Lubrizol and several smaller acquisitions over the past year that should boost proďŹ ts.

Unusually warm winter weather this year reduced the heating needs of people and businesses. As a result, utilities across the country have reported lower revenue and earnings in the ďŹ rst three months of the year. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a good bet Duke Energyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ďŹ rst-quarter results out today will reďŹ&#x201A;ect the same trend. Cost overruns at the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new coal plant in Indiana are also expected to factor in sharply lower results for the quarter.

N

$25

D

DUK

$21.40

$18.80 20 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12 15

Operating EPS

est.

$0.77

$0.87

1Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;11

1Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12

Price-to-earnings ratio:

17

based on past 12 monthsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; results

Dividend: $1.00 Div. Yield: 4.6% Source: FactSet

Friday, May 4, 2012

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TotRetInv d 13.57 -0.13 Russell StratBdS 11.16 +0.01 Schwab 1000Inv d 39.43 -0.33 S&P500Sel d 21.79 -0.17 Scout Interntl d 31.22 -0.25 Selected American D 43.57 -0.36 Sequoia Sequoia 160.65 -2.49 T Rowe Price Balanced 20.51 -0.11 BlChpGr 45.72 -0.49 CapApprec 22.36 -0.11 EmMktBd d 13.56 +0.05 EmMktStk d 31.71 -0.21 EqIndex d 37.56 -0.28 EqtyInc 25.15 -0.16 GrowStk 37.66 -0.52 HealthSci 38.93 -0.51 HiYield d 6.79 +0.01 InsLgCpGr d 18.88 -0.30 IntlBnd d 9.96 ... IntlGrInc d 12.42 -0.07 IntlStk d 13.69 -0.07 LatinAm d 41.33 +0.06 MidCapVa 23.44 -0.23 MidCpGr 59.16 -0.80 NewAsia d 16.01 -0.10 NewEra 43.38 -0.67 NewHoriz 35.54 -0.54 NewIncome 9.78 ... OrseaStk d 8.00 -0.03 R2015 12.57 -0.07 R2025 12.77 -0.10 R2035 12.99 -0.11 Rtmt2010 16.15 -0.08 Rtmt2020 17.43 -0.11 Rtmt2030 18.36 -0.14 Rtmt2040 18.49 -0.17 ShTmBond 4.85 ... SmCpStk 35.07 -0.48 SmCpVal d 37.70 -0.55 SpecGrow 18.98 -0.17 SpecInc 12.73 ... Value 24.79 -0.21 TCW TotRetBdI 9.88 +0.01 Templeton InFEqSeS 18.09 -0.05 Thornburg IncBldC m 18.51 -0.03 IntlValA m 26.46 -0.06 IntlValI d 27.05 -0.07 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 23.69 -0.03 USAA Income 13.28 +0.01 VALIC Co I StockIdx 25.96 -0.20 Vanguard 500Adml 128.42 -0.96 500Inv 128.40 -0.97 BalIdx 23.29 -0.13 BalIdxAdm 23.30 -0.12 BalIdxIns 23.30 -0.12 CAITAdml 11.60 +0.01 CapOpAdml d 73.82 -0.71 DevMktsIdxIP d94.57 -0.57 DivGr 16.58 -0.08 EmMktIAdm d 35.42 -0.27 EnergyAdm d 111.55 -1.62 EnergyInv d 59.41 -0.87 EqInc 23.53 -0.14 EqIncAdml 49.32 -0.30 ExplAdml 74.47 -1.26 Explr 80.01 -1.35 ExtdIdAdm 44.15 -0.68 ExtdIdIst 44.14 -0.69 FAWeUSIns d 84.49 -0.65 GNMA 11.07 +0.01 GNMAAdml 11.07 +0.01 GlbEq 17.78 -0.15 GrowthIdx 36.22 -0.34 GrthIdAdm 36.23 -0.34 GrthIstId 36.23 -0.34 HYCor d 5.89 +0.01 HYCorAdml d 5.89 +0.01 HltCrAdml d 58.02 -0.38 HlthCare d 137.51 -0.88 ITBondAdm 11.90 +0.01 ITGradeAd 10.19 +0.01 ITIGrade 10.19 +0.01 ITrsyAdml 11.67 ... InfPrtAdm 28.40 -0.02 InfPrtI 11.57 -0.01 InflaPro 14.46 -0.01 InstIdxI 127.58 -0.96 InstPlus 127.59 -0.96 InstTStPl 31.47 -0.29 IntlGr d 18.37 -0.11 IntlGrAdm d 58.45 -0.34 IntlStkIdxAdm d23.78 -0.18 IntlStkIdxI d 95.09 -0.73 IntlStkIdxIPls d95.12 -0.72 IntlVal d 28.89 -0.19 LTGradeAd 10.44 +0.01 LTInvGr 10.44 +0.01 LifeCon 16.97 -0.05 LifeGro 22.97 -0.16 LifeMod 20.50 -0.10 MidCapIdxIP 108.67 -1.40 MidCp 21.97 -0.29 MidCpAdml 99.74 -1.29 MidCpIst 22.03 -0.29 MidCpSgl 31.48 -0.40 Morg 20.19 -0.23 MorgAdml 62.62 -0.71 MuHYAdml 11.04 +0.01 MuInt 14.24 +0.01 MuIntAdml 14.24 +0.01 MuLTAdml 11.60 +0.01 MuLtd 11.17 ... MuLtdAdml 11.17 ... MuShtAdml 15.93 ... PrecMtls d 17.86 -0.44 Prmcp d 66.93 -0.53 PrmcpAdml d 69.46 -0.54 PrmcpCorI d 14.48 -0.10 REITIdxAd d 93.25 -0.46 STBond 10.64 ... STBondAdm 10.64 ... STBondSgl 10.64 ... STCor 10.76 ... STFedAdml 10.85 ... STGradeAd 10.76 ... STsryAdml 10.78 ... SelValu d 20.03 -0.22 SmCapIdx 36.92 -0.54 SmCpIdAdm 36.95 -0.55 SmCpIdIst 36.95 -0.55 SmCpIndxSgnl 33.29 -0.49 Star 20.25 -0.11 StratgcEq 20.58 -0.34 TgtRe2010 23.73 -0.08 TgtRe2015 13.13 -0.06 TgtRe2020 23.31 -0.12 TgtRe2030 22.77 -0.15 TgtRe2035 13.70 -0.10 TgtRe2040 22.50 -0.18 TgtRe2045 14.13 -0.11 TgtRetInc 11.99 -0.03 Tgtet2025 13.27 -0.08 TotBdAdml 11.05 +0.01 TotBdInst 11.05 +0.01 TotBdMkInv 11.05 +0.01 TotBdMkSig 11.05 +0.01 TotIntl d 14.21 -0.11 TotStIAdm 34.78 -0.31 TotStIIns 34.78 -0.31 TotStISig 33.56 -0.31 TotStIdx 34.76 -0.32 TxMCapAdm 69.62 -0.65 ValIdxAdm 22.20 -0.17 ValIdxIns 22.20 -0.17 WellsI 23.80 -0.04 WellsIAdm 57.66 -0.11 Welltn 33.38 -0.14 WelltnAdm 57.66 -0.23 WndsIIAdm 50.75 -0.36 Wndsr 14.27 -0.15 WndsrAdml 48.17 -0.49 WndsrII 28.59 -0.20 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 8.29 -0.08 SciTechA m 10.42 -0.11 Yacktman Focused d 19.81 -0.03 Yacktman d 18.60 -0.03

Jobless rate report

Unemployment Rate

The U.S. economy created an average of 246,000 jobs per month from December through February. On Friday, the government is expected to report that employers added 163,000 jobs in April. That would be an improvement from March, when job growth slowed to just 120,000. Even so, economists expect that the nation's jobless rate didn't budge in April from the 8.2 percent rate recorded in March.

Monthly rate in percentage 8.5 est. 8.2 8.0

7.5 N

D

J

F

M

A

Source: FactSet

+7.3 +3.6 +11.5 +11.3 +11.6 +10.5 +10.4 +8.8 +18.3 +8.4 +8.7 +11.2 +11.3 +9.6 +18.3 +19.4 +7.1 +17.1 +3.1 +7.8 +11.4 +6.4 +9.6 +12.2 +15.1 +3.2 +14.5 +2.1 +9.3 +8.5 +10.3 +11.4 +7.5 +9.6 +11.0 +11.6 +1.5 +12.2 +9.3 +12.6 +4.8 +10.0 +4.8 +6.2 +4.8 +10.2 +10.4 +8.4 +2.5 +11.2 +11.4 +11.3 +7.4 +7.5 +7.5 +3.2 +8.3 +7.8 +7.5 +11.9 +0.8 +0.8 +8.2 +8.2 +12.1 +12.0 +12.2 +12.2 +8.7 +1.3 +1.3 +11.8 +14.2 +14.3 +14.3 +5.8 +5.9 +7.0 +6.9 +2.6 +3.9 +3.9 +0.9 +2.8 +2.8 +2.7 +11.4 +11.4 +11.6 +12.4 +12.4 +8.9 +8.9 +8.9 +8.5 +3.5 +3.5 +5.1 +8.9 +7.0 +11.9 +11.8 +11.9 +11.9 +11.9 +15.6 +15.6 +4.4 +2.6 +2.6 +3.7 +0.8 +0.8 +0.5 -5.0 +8.4 +8.5 +7.3 +14.4 +0.8 +0.9 +0.9 +2.0 +0.7 +2.0 +0.3 +7.7 +10.6 +10.7 +10.7 +10.7 +8.1 +12.2 +5.8 +6.7 +7.5 +8.8 +9.5 +9.8 +9.8 +4.4 +8.1 +1.5 +1.5 +1.5 +1.5 +8.8 +11.6 +11.6 +11.6 +11.5 +11.7 +9.1 +9.1 +4.6 +4.6 +7.2 +7.3 +10.9 +11.7 +11.8 +10.9 +12.8 +16.9 +5.5 +6.2


Sports

8A • Daily Corinthian

Correction An error appeared in the Class 3A Region Track Meet story published on Wednesday. Alex Madahar won both the intermediate and high hurdle events for the Lady Bears at the meet.

Local Schedule Today Baseball Class 3A Playoffs South Pontotoc @ Kossuth, 7 Central @ Belmont, 7 Softball Class 3A Playoffs Kossuth @ Nettleton, 5 Mooreville @ Booneville, 6 Class 4A Playoffs Pontotoc @ Tish Co., 5 Houston @ Corinth, 6:30 Tennis 3A North State Central-Mooreville

Friday, May 4, 2012

SEC has several MLB prospects The Associated Press

The Southeastern Conference is no stranger to producing talented players who can help almost immediately in Major League Baseball — especially on the mound. And another crop of talented players has emerged this season. More than a half-dozen players — including Florida catcher Mike Zunino, LSU

pitcher Kevin Gausman and Mississippi State pitcher Chris Stratton — are drawing plenty of attention from major league scouts as June’s amateur draft quickly approaches. LSU coach Paul Mainieri said the SEC’s ability to attract top talent, combined with the popularity of the sport in the south, make it a fertile area to find prospects who can help

professional teams quickly. “These are guys who play in high-pressure situations in front of big crowds on a weekly basis,” Mainieri said. “They deal with the media all the time. The expectations are huge. So once they get into professional baseball, there’s not much reason to stay in the minors if they’ve got the talent. These guys are ready.” Recent history proves

Mainieri’s point. Former Vanderbilt pitchers David Price (Tampa Bay Rays) and Mike Minor (Atlanta Braves) have quickly established themselves at the major league level. Former Mississippi pitcher Lance Lynn was an important piece of the St. Louis Cardinals’ bullpen during their run to Please see SEC | 9A

Saturday Baseball Class 3A Playoffs Kossuth @ South Pontotoc, Noon Belmont @ Central, 7 Softball Class 3A Playoffs (DH) Nettleton @ Kossuth, Noon (DH) Booneville @ Mooreville, 1 Class 4A Playoffs (DH) Corinth @ Houston, 2 (DH) Tish Co. @ Pontotoc, 6 Track North State Meets

Monday, May 7 Baseball Class 3A Playoffs (Game 3 if necessary) South Pontotoc @ Kossuth Central @ Belmont, 7

Shorts 31st Classic 10K The 31st Annual Corinth Coca-Cola Classic 10K Race will be held Saturday. Entry fee is $20 by April 30 or $25 the remainder of race week. There will be no race day registration. Participants can register online at www.coke10K.com until 7 p.m. today. For more information call 284-4858 or e-mail coke10k@corinth.ms.

Senior Legion Tryouts The Corinth Senior Legion baseball team will be holding tryouts on Saturday, May 12 at 9:00 a.m. at Crossroads Regional Park. For more information contact Dale Bain (2860685), Alan Wood (664-3000) or Kevin Williams (415-3657). Also, if your team is still the playoffs and you can’t make the tryout, contact one of the coaches.

Photo by H. Lee Smith II

Stewart Stare Kossuth’s Shelby Stewart looks to head coach Steve Lyles for signs during regular-season action. The Lady Aggies continue their playoff run today against Nettleton in the Class 3A North semifinals. In Class 4A Corinth plays host to Houston. Booneville (3A) and Tishomingo County (4A) are also still in the mix.

Crossroads Regional Park Baseball

Golf Tournaments The 8th Annual Wayne Mills Memorial Golf Tournament will be held May 19-20 at Hillandale Country Club. Entry fee for the two-man scramble is $210 and includes mulligans at one per person per day. Carts are available at $10 per person per day. Prizes awarded for top-three finishers in each flight, closest to the pin on par 3s and longest drive on No. 4. For more information, call Jim or Lisa Walker at 396-1094 or 284-8447, or the Pro Shop at 286-8020. • The Golf to End Hunger Tournament will be held June 2 at Shiloh Falls Golf Club. Entry fee for the 4-person scramble, which includes lunch, is $60 per person or $240 a team. Participants can also enter putting and/or power drive contests. Sponsorship opportunities are available. To register or donate contact Shiloh Falls at 731-689-5050 or 731607-9448, or visit www.ourdailybreadministries.org Please see SHORTS | 9A

Results from recent youth league baseball action at Crossroads Regional Park.

6 Coach Pitch Rotary Club 4, Morris Crum 0 Date: 4-2. Leading Hitters: None. Records: Rotary 1-0, Morris Crum 0-1 SouthBank 2, Handy Man Rentals 0 Date: 4-3. Leading Hitters: (S) Rylan Henry 2-2, B. Bobo 1-1, Jake Allen 1-1, J.T. Fiveash 1-1, Dterius Patterson 1-1, Reid Settlemires 1-1. (H) Jack Riley Hancock 1-1. Records: SouthBank 1-0, Handy Man 0-1   Piggly Wiggly 9, Alcorn Auto Salvage 1 Date: 4-5. Leading Hit-

ters: (P) Andrew Rowsey 3-3, Conner Walker 3-3, Alex Wilbanks 2-3, J. Hodge 2-2, Blakley Timbes 2-2. (A) Aiden Bobo 1-2, Archer Doran 1-2, Jacob Eaton 1-2, Blake Smith 2-2, J.T. Potts 1-1, Riley Lambert 1-1. Records: Piggly Wiggly 1-0, Alcorn Auto 0-1 Piggly Wiggly 14, SouthBank 1 Date: 4-9. Leading Hitters: (P) Andrew Rowsey 3-3, J. Hodge 3-3, Triston Marlar 3-3, Conner Walker 2-3, Aiden Sitton 2-2, Brantlee Johnson 2-2, Jacob Raines 2-2. (S) Rylan Henry 3-3, Jake Allen 2-2, Cole Shelly 1-1, Karsyn Polk 1-2. Records: Piggly Wiggly 2-0, SouthBank 1-1.   Rotary Club 5, Handy Man Rentals 1 Date: 4-10. Leading Hit-

ters: (H) Hayden Williams 1-2, Noah Aday 1-2, Trent Bishop 2-2, Jack Riley Hancock 1-1. (R) Corey Hardin 2-2, Bryce Streetman 2-2, Tre Mayes 2-2, Nolan Bradshaw 1-2, Dillon Grieser 1-2, LaDomonic Brown 1-2, Taivian Selmon 1-1. Records: Rotary 2-0, Handy Man 0-2

Dinner Bell 20, EWF Builders 6 Date: 4-5. Leading Hitters: (D) Nicholas Wood 4-4, Robby Canten 3-4, Ashton Knight 4-4, Jaxon Lasiter 3-3, Isaac Evans 3-3, Jonathan Soward 3-3. (E) Zach Summers 2-2, Wyatt Mitchell 2-2, Jake Harvell 2-2, Jayden Rickman 2-2. Records: Dinner Bell 1-0, EWF 0-1 7-8 Coach Pitch   SouthBank 5, Edward Jones 10, Zone Fitness 4 SouthBank 6 Date: 4-2. Leading HitDate: 4-9. Leading Hitters: (Z) Spence Coffman ters: (E) Penn Majors 3-3, 2-2, Cody McElwain 2-2, Hayes Rutledge 3-3, Bennett Zach Winters 1-2, Ashton Cloud 2-2, Chase Hopkins Higgs 1-2, T.J. Oakman 1-2, 2-2, Trace Wegman 2-2, Eli Gramling 1-2. (S) JeremiZikeyus Hurd 2-2. (S) Jayden ah Patton 2-2, Jayden Adams Adams 2-2, Will Davis 2-2, 2-2, JaRell Jones 2-2, Will Jeremiah Patton 1-2, Rhett Davis 2-2. A.J. Leatherwood Clayton 1-2, Hunter Hutson 1-1. 1-2. Records: SouthBank 1-0, Zone Fitness 0-1 Please see PARK | 9A

Paul Seaton Sales & Service 10340 Hwy 57, Counce, TN 731-689-4050 Tuesday - Saturday • 8 am - 5 pm

www.paulseatonsales.com ING ANC BLE N I F ILA AVA AC W

H SELE UGE CTIO N 2012 MOD OF ELS

Medical examiner: Seau’s death a suicide The Associated Press

SAN DIEGO — Junior Seau’s death has been ruled a suicide by the San Diego County medical examiner’s office. An autopsy Thursday confirmed that the former NFL linebacker died of a gunshot wound to the chest, the medical examiner’s office said. The office said further details would be released in a final investigative report,

which may take up to 90 days to complete. Officials said they were awaiting a decision by the family on whether to turn over Seau’s brain to unidentified outside researchers for study. Seau died Wednesday in his home in suburban Oceanside. Police Chief Frank McCoy said Seau’s girlfriend reported finding him unconscious with a gunshot

wound to the chest and lifesaving efforts were unsuccessful. A gun was found near him, McCoy said. Police said no suicide note was found and they didn’t immediately know who the gun was registered to. Seau’s ex-wife, Gina, told The Associated Press on Wednesday that Seau sustained concussions during his 20-year career. She said she didn’t know if

the effects of concussions contributed to Seau’s death. Seau starred with his hometown San Diego Chargers for 13 years before playing with the Miami Dolphins and New England Patriots. Seau’s death follows the suicide last year of former Chicago Bears player Dave Duerson, who also shot Please see SEAU | 9A


Scoreboard

Friday, May 4, 2012

PARK

Baseball

13 11 .542 4 11 13 .458 6 Central Division W L Pct GB Cleveland 12 10 .545 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Chicago 12 12 .500 1 Detroit 12 12 .500 1 Kansas City 7 16 .304 5½ Minnesota 6 18 .250 7 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 17 8 .680 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Oakland 13 13 .500 4½ Seattle 11 16 .407 7 Los Angeles 10 15 .400 7 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Toronto 11, Texas 5 Kansas City 3, Detroit 2 Baltimore 5, N.Y. Yankees 0 Oakland 4, Boston 2 Tampa Bay 5, Seattle 4 Cleveland 6, Chicago White Sox 3 L.A. Angels 9, Minnesota 0 Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Tampa Bay 4, Seattle 3 Cleveland at Chicago White Sox, (n). N.Y. Yankees at Kansas City, (n). Toronto at L.A. Angels, (n). Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Chicago White Sox (Peavy 3-1) at Detroit (Smyly 1-0), 7:05 p.m. Texas (Lewis 3-0) at Cleveland (J.Gomez 1-1), 7:05 p.m. Baltimore (W.Chen 2-0) at Boston (Lester 1-2), 7:10 p.m. Oakland (T.Ross 1-1) at Tampa Bay (Price 4-1), 7:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 3-0) at Kansas City (B.Chen 0-3), 8:10 p.m. Toronto (H.Alvarez 1-2) at L.A. Angels (E.Santana 0-5), 10:05 p.m. Minnesota (Pavano 1-2) at Seattle (Vargas 3-2), 10:10 p.m.

East Division W L Pct GB 16 9 .640 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 15 11 .577 1½ 13 12 .520 3 13 13 .500 3½ 11 14 .440 5 Central Division W L Pct GB St. Louis 16 9 .640 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Cincinnati 12 12 .500 3½ Houston 11 14 .440 5 Milwaukee 11 14 .440 5 Pittsburgh 11 14 .440 5 Chicago 9 16 .360 7 West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 17 8 .680 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Arizona 13 13 .500 4½ Colorado 12 12 .500 4½ San Francisco 12 13 .480 5 San Diego 9 17 .346 8½ â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Houston 8, N.Y. Mets 1 Colorado 8, L.A. Dodgers 5 San Diego 5, Milwaukee 0 Washington 5, Arizona 4 Chicago Cubs 3, Cincinnati 1 Atlanta 15, Philadelphia 13, 11 innings St. Louis 12, Pittsburgh 3 Miami 3, San Francisco 2, 10 innings Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Philadelphia 4, Atlanta 0 Cincinnati 4, Chicago Cubs 3, 10 innings Pittsburgh 6, St. Louis 3 Miami 3, San Francisco 2 Washington 2, Arizona 1 Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games L.A. Dodgers (Billingsley 2-1) at Chicago Cubs (Maholm 2-2), 2:20 p.m. Cincinnati (Cueto 3-0) at Pittsburgh (Correia 1-1), 7:05 p.m. Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 0-2) at Washington (Strasburg 2-0), 7:05 p.m. Arizona (Miley 3-0) at N.Y. Mets (Gee 2-2), 7:10 p.m. St. Louis (Lohse 4-0) at Houston (Harrell 1-2), 8:05 p.m. Atlanta (T.Hudson 1-0) at Colorado (Moscoso 0-1), 8:40 p.m. Miami (Jo.Johnson 0-3) at San Diego (Bass 1-3), 10:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Greinke 3-1) at San Francisco (Lincecum 2-2), 10:15 p.m. Washington Atlanta New York Philadelphia Miami

Records: Edward Jones 1-0, SouthBank 1-1  Adrenaline Fitness 9, Alcorn Builders Supply 5 Date: 4-9. Leading Hitters: (AF) Bryce King 2-2, Wes Phillips 2-2, Scott Quinnelly Jr. 2-2, Cole Kendrick 2-2, Aaron Johnson 2-2. (ABS) John Ross 2-2, Brayden Smith 2-2, Nathan Jimsen 2-2, Brayden Keith 1-2, Chapman Burress 1-2, John Parker 1-2. Records: Adrenaline 1-0, Alcorn 0-1  

9-10 Cal Ripken Ferrells 6, Backyard Burger 5 Date: 4-2. WP: Baley Burcham. LP: Cole Clark. Leading Hitters: (F) Brendan Wilkens 1-1. (B) Monte Dunn 1-2, Dominick Singleton 1-1, Lucas Jones 1-1. Records: Ferrells 1-0, Backyard Burger 0-1  Bradco Construction 5, Caterpillar 1 Date: 4-5. WP: Stone Bradley. LP: Jaxin Settlemires. Leading Hitters: (B) Carson Wilder 1-2, Jaden Willis 1-2, Connor Wilder 1-2. (C) Alan Requena 1-2. Records: Bradco 1-0, Caterpillar 0-1   MRHC 4, Corinth Police 3 Date: 4-9. WP: Braden Mills. LP: Jacob Oakman. Leading Hitters: (M) Mills 1-2. (C) Hunter Keith 1-2, Jesse Arnold 1-1. Records: MRHC 1-0, Corinth Police 0-1   Bradco Construction 11, Ferrells 0 Date: 4-9. WP: Noah Essary. LP: Brock Seago. Leading Hitters: (B) Essary 2-3. (F) None. Records: Bradco 2-0, Ferrells 1-1   Bailey Williams 4, Caterpillar 3 Date: 4-10. WP: Alex Marshall. LP: Jaxin Settlemires.. Leading Hitters: (B) None. (C) Weston Sharp 1-2. Records: Bailey Williams 1-0, Caterpillar 0-2

Hockey NHL playoffs (x-if necessary) FIRST ROUND (Best-of-7) Wednesday Washington 2, Boston 1, OT, Washington wins series 4-3 Thursday NY Rangers 2, Ottawa 1, NY Rangers wins series 4-3 New Jersey 3, Florida 2, 2OT, New Jersey wins series 4-3

A.L. standings, schedule East Division W L Pct 18 8 .692 16 9 .640 14 11 .560

Tampa Bay Baltimore Toronto

Saturday NY Rangers 3, Washington 1, NY Rangers leads series 1-0 Los Angeles 3, St. Louis 1, Los Angeles leads series 1-0 Sunday Philadelphia 4, New Jersey 3, OT, Philadelphia leads series 1-0 Phoenix 5, Nashville 3, Phoenix leads series 2-0 Monday Washington 3, NY Rangers 2 Los Angeles 5, St. Louis 2, Los Angeles leads series 2-0 Tuesday New Jersey 4, Philadelphia 1 Wednesday NY Rangers 2, Washington 1, 3OT, NY Rangers leads series 2-1 Nashville 2, Phoenix 0, Phoenix leads series 2-1 Thursday New Jersey 4, Philadelphia 3, OT, New Jersey leads series 2-1 St. Louis at Los Angeles, (n). Friday Phoenix at Nashville, 6:30 p.m. Saturday, May 5 NY Rangers at Washington, 11:30 a.m. Sunday, May 6 St. Louis at Los Angeles, 2 p.m. Philadelphia at New Jersey, 6:30 p.m. Monday, May 7 Washington at NY Rangers, 6:30 p.m. Nashville at Phoenix, 9 p.m. Tuesday, May 8 New Jersey at Philadelphia, TBD Los Angeles at St. Louis, TBD Wednesday, May 9 NY Rangers at Washington, TBD Phoenix at Nashville, TBD Thursday, May 10 Philadelphia at New Jersey, TBD St. Louis at Los Angeles, TBD Friday, May 11 Nashville at Phoenix, TBD Saturday, May 12 Washington at NY Rangers, TBD New Jersey at Philadelphia, TBD Los Angeles at St. Louis, TBD

New York Boston

N.L. standings, schedule CONTINUED FROM 8A

GB â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 1½ 3½

Miscellaneous Transactions

CONFERENCE SEMIFINALS Friday Phoenix 4, Nashville 3, OT, Phoenix leads series 1-0

BASEBALL American League CHICAGO WHITE SOXâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Placed RHP Jesse Crain on the 15-day DL, retroactive to April 21. Recalled RHP Dylan Axelrod from Charlotte (IL). CLEVELAND INDIANSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Placed LHP Rafael Perez on the 15-day DL, retroactive to April 26. Recalled LHP Nick Hagadone from Columbus (IL). National League HOUSTON ASTROSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Recalled LHP Fernando Abad and INF Brian Bixler from Oklahoma City (PCL).

who throw very hard. Gausmanâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s top end velocity is especially impressive â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Mainieri said his fastball has topped out at 99 miles per hour this season. Gausman (7-1, 3.12 ERA) is one of the major reasons LSU has bounced back from a subpar season in 2011. He credited the Tigersâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; new pitching coach Alan Dunn â&#x20AC;&#x201D; who worked for more than two decades in professional baseball â&#x20AC;&#x201D; with helping him become more of a complete pitcher. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Something heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really helped me with is my secondary stuff,â&#x20AC;? Gausman said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a very polished pitcher last season. I was just a thrower. But now weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re working on some of my breaking pitches,

really trying to refine them.â&#x20AC;? Both Gausman and Stratton (8-0, 2.39 ERA) struggled a little last season while trying to harness their immense talent, but now theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re overpowering the competition. Gausman leads the SEC with 97 strikeouts while Stratton is right behind with 95. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve just tried to be more aggressive out there,â&#x20AC;? Stratton said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve been able to pitch inside more and really establish what I want to do. And then my off-speed pitches have developed so I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t just have to rely on the fastball.â&#x20AC;? Mississippi State coach John Cohen said sometimes it takes talented pitchers a few seasons to develop the confidence to go

Softball/Volleyball Any youth interested in playing softball or volleyball can show up at Biggersville First Baptist Church and play starting May 7. Action will be every other Monday night at the church. For more info contact pastor Keith Fields at 662-287-7807. Â

Cross Country Meeting All students along with their parents interested in running on the Corinth High School Cross Country team should attend a 6:30 p.m. meeting on May 10 at the CHS Auditorium. Â

Softball Tournament The 18th Annual CocaCola Classic Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s

CONTINUED FROM 8A

a World Series championship in 2011, and has started this season with a 5-0 record after moving into the starting rotation. Others like Ole Missâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Drew Pomeranz (Colorado Rockies) and LSUâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Louis Coleman (Kansas City Royals) have also rapidly pushed their way onto major league rosters. Gausman, Stratton, Georgiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Alex Wood, Floridaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Brian Johnson and Arkansasâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Nolan Sanburn are all pitchers who could go early in this yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s draft with the same potential. Gausman and Stratton are both tall, lanky right-handers

Tournament, an ASA sanctioned event, will be held Saturday, May 12 at Crossroads Regional Park. Entry fee is $150 and field is limited to 14 teams. One hour time limit and unlimited home runs. Deadline is May 7. For more info call Jerome West (423-2235) or J.C. Hill (293-0290). Â

information. Â

Mango Madness 5K The 2nd Annual Mango Madness 5K is set for Saturday, May 19 at 8 a.m. at the cross country course on Droke Road

across from Corinth Elementary. Entry fee is $12 by May 12 and $15 after. Over 100 awards and great T-shirt will be awarded. For more info or a entry form call 287-0766 or email lmangus1941@att.net

with their talent. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I think it started for Chris last summer when he was in the Cape Cod (summer league),â&#x20AC;? Cohen said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He looked around and said â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Hey, Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m just as talented as anybody out here.â&#x20AC;&#x2122; I know that sounds simple, but sometimes that realization can be really powerful for a guy. Chris is more aggressive now and really believes in his pitches.â&#x20AC;? Florida also has a pair of position players who could go high in the draft â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Zunino and shortstop Nolan Fontana. Zunino is one of the few collegiate players who has shown consistent power, even after last yearâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s new metal bats drastically cut power and scoring in college baseball.

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CONTINUED FROM 8A

himself in the chest. Duersonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s family has filed a wrongful death suit against the NFL, claiming the league didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do enough to prevent or treat concussions that severely damaged Duersonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s brain before he died in in February 2011. Former Atlanta Falcons safety Ray Easterling, who had joined in a concussion-related lawsuit against the league â&#x20AC;&#x201D; one of dozens filed in the last year â&#x20AC;&#x201D; died last month at age 62. His wife has said he suffered from depression and dementia after taking years of hits. Seau is not known to have been a plaintiff in the concussion litigation.

Placed INF Marwin Gonzalez on the paternity list. Placed RHP Kyle Weiland on the 15-day DL, retroactive to April 25. South Atlantic League KANNAPOLIS INTIMIDATORSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Announced RHP Steve McCray was transferred to Winston-Salem (Carolina). American Association AMARILLO SOXâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Signed LHP Drew Bowman. FARGO-MOORHEAD REDHAWKSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Released RHP Jack Frawley and RHP Dan Blewett. GRAND PRAIRIE AIR HOGSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Signed C Chris McMurray and RHP Stephen Faris. SIOUX CITY EXPLORERSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Signed RHP Chris Bodishbaugh, RHP Jason Jarvis and RHP Andrew Snowdon. WICHITA WINGNUTSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Signed LHP Jeff Nadeau and RHP Luis Chirinos. Cam-Am League NEWARK BEARSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Signed RHP Anthony Pluta and RHP Jorge L. Vasquez. North American League San Angelo Coltsâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Traded INF Devin Goodwin to Abilene for RHP Erik Draxton. FOOTBALL National Football League JACKSONVILLE JAGUARSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Waived RB Deji Karim, LB JoJo Dickson, LB Stephen Franklin, LB Jammie Kirlew, DB Trumaine McBride and K Sam Swank. Canadian Football League CFLâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Fined Saskatchewan $5,000 for having veteran players participate in a non-sanctioned offseason workout in Florida during March. WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Released OL Will Henry. HOCKEY National Hockey League FLORIDA PANTHERSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Reassigned D Tyson Strachan San Antonio (AHL). American Hockey League AHLâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Suspended Manchester RW Justin Johnson one game for his actions before an April 25 game against Norfolk. Suspended Bridgeport coach Brent Thompson three games for his actions following an April 22 game at Connecticut. SOCCER Major League Soccer MLSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Suspended Philadelphia Union D Gabriel Farfan two additional games and fined him an undisclosed amount for his actions against James Riley in the 85th minute of an April 21 match against Chivas USA. COLORADO RAPIDSâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Re-signed MF Jeff Larentowicz. COLLEGE SOUTH CAROLINAâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Announced the NCAA ruled the school failed to monitor its athletic program and has accepted the schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s proposed sanctions to cut six football scholarships the next three years and slash its official recruiting visits by more than half. Named Libby Bassett womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s assistant soccer coach. St. JOHNâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;sâ&#x20AC;&#x201C;Named Joe Tartamella womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s basketball coach.

SEC

SHORTS CONTINUED FROM 8A

Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ 9A

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10A â&#x20AC;˘ Friday, May 4, 2012 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

National Day of Prayer urges unity

Staff photos by Steve Beavers

Tony Marolt prays for the military during Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s National Day of Prayer.

The National Day of Prayer was observed for the 20th time locally.

Area pastors led the crowd in the praying for seven different areas.

McNairy County expects Visitorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Center to stay busy BY JEFF YORK For the Daily Corinthian

SELMER, Tenn. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The newly renovated Latta Building in downtown Selmer became the home of the McNairy Regional Alliance and Chamber of Commerce office on Monday. The facility will be known as the McNairy County Visitorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Center

and will also be the home of Arts in McNairy. A cooperative effort between McNairy County Government, Tennesseeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Department of Transportation, Arts in McNairy, McNairy Regional Alliance, U.S. Rural Development, Southwest Tennessee Development District and the City of Selmer

Crossroads Bridal Edition

helped fund the building. The facility will be a busy place with the McNairy Regional Alliance and Chamber of Commerce serving the public during the week. A federal grant of $1,098,352 was first awarded to build the Jimmy Daniel Walking Trail, but that project was can-

celed prior to using the grant. McNairy County had to provide 20 percent matching funds and contributed $274,588 to pay for the building. The total cost of the project is $1,372,942. While some in the county expressed dissatisfaction with spending that amount on this building, McNairy County Mayor Wilburn Gene Ashe be-

lieves it is a positive step for the county. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This visitorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s center is a good investment for our county,â&#x20AC;? said Ashe. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This will bring people into our county for AiM programs and other events.â&#x20AC;? Earl Latta owned the building when it was a Ford dealership for many years. Arts in McNairy will host their community theatre group, local artist

showings, Artisan Trail and performing arts series in the new facility. AiM recently celebrated their 10th anniversary and has built a solid arts program in the county. The first event in the new building will be the Chic-fil-A Leadercast on Friday, May 4. The leadership conference will feature John Maxwell and Tim Tebow. For information, call 731-645-6360.

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The Crossroads Magazine is a supplement to the Daily Corinthian


Daily Corinthian • Friday, May 4, 2012 • 1B

Daily Corinthian and The Reporter • Wednesday, May 2, 2012 • Page 1

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2B â&#x20AC;˘ Thursday, May 4, 2012 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Community events Films on Fillmore â&#x20AC;&#x153;Films on Fillmoreâ&#x20AC;? is debuting its second season at the CARE Garden at 8 p.m. tonight in the grassy area of The Depot. The childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s movie â&#x20AC;&#x153;Puss in Bootsâ&#x20AC;? is set for the 12-foot by seven-foot inflatable screen and is free. Concessions will be available with candy, popcorn and Coca-Cola products.

Yard sale â&#x2013; Biggersville Pentecostal Ladies are having a yard sale on the church grounds, Hwy. 45. S., today and Saturday, May 5, from 7 a.m. to 4 p.m., rain or shine. Benefits go toward the church. â&#x2013;  There will be a yard sale at the Corinth Laser Center, 615 Cass St., Corinth on Saturday, May 5. All proceeds will benefit St. James children and youth education programs and youth groups. For more information, call 662-287-1516.

Bluegrass festival Iukaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s American Legion Post 15 will host its 6th Annual Music Fest Saturday, May 12 from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. on the grounds of the American Legion across from the National Guard Armory in Iuka. Featured performers this year will be Volume Five, Good Times, Knee Deep in Bluegrass, Blue Day, Hatchie Bottom Boys and Lisa Lambert and the Pine Ridge Boys. There will be BBQ plates with fries, beans, slaw, roll and a drink. Also, on the menu will be hamburgers, cheeseburgers, hotdogs/slaw dogs and deserts, all for a nominal price. All funds will go to the Legion Postâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 15 support of the local schoolâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s studentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s scholarships, veterans

and their dependentsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; programs and the Legionâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Post 15 building fund.           Admission is $7 per person.

Spring Fling The KES PTC is presenting its annual KES Spring Fling on Saturday, May 12. A Talent Showcase is being held from 8:30-10 a.m., showcasing some of KES/KMSâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rising stars in the KES auditorium. Beginning at 10 a.m. in the KES gym will be the Spring Fling games, food, inflatables, and a peek at auction items to bid on during the live auction starting at 2:30 p.m.

Appreciation day The Alcorn County Welcome Center, 2028 South Tate Street in Corinth, is celebrating National Tourism/Travel Appreciation Day on Wednesday, May 9 from 11:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. Refreshments will be served at noon.

Yard/bake sale The Trustmark Relay for Life team is having a yard sale for Relay for Life on Saturday, May 5, beginning at 8 a.m. at its Shiloh Road branch. The team is also having a bake sale at all locations on Friday, May 11.

National Music Week The National Federation of Music Clubs is celebrating National Music Week May 6-12. Corinth Music Club is sponsoring two events for the community to celebrate the week: â&#x2013; On Tuesday, May 8 at 7 p.m., Dr. Terry McRoberts will present â&#x20AC;&#x153;An Evening of Connec-

tions: Chinese and American Piano Music Plus Chopin,â&#x20AC;? at the historic Fillmore Street Chapel in Corinth. Dr. McRoberts is professor of music at Union University. This event will be at the Historic Fillmore Street Chapel. This is the clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only fundraiser of the year to provide scholarships to piano, band and voice students. Tickets are available at Gingerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, Sanctuary, and from all club members for a minimum donation of $10. â&#x2013; On Thursday, May 10 at 11 a.m., Bobbi Campbell and Michelle Reiselt will present â&#x20AC;&#x153;La Flauta Latina II -- Cinci De Mayo,â&#x20AC;? also at the Fillmore Street Chapel. Both performers are talented members of the local club. This program is a gift to the community and will last approximately 30 minutes. For more information, call 662-415-2601.

Mart, Saturday, May 5 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information, call Commander Jim Weaver, 662-415-5482 or 287-7778.

Senior recital Three area senior piano students will present a program of music at the Fillmore Street Chapel of First United Methodist Church in Corinth on Sunday, May 6 at 2:30 p.m. This will begin the celebration of American Music Week. Mary McRae, a senior at Tishomingo County High School; Mary Marino of Corinth, an Eagle Home School student; and Benjamin Holloway of Corinth, also a home school student, will play selections from the classics, including several familiar works. All three are students of Janet Gray of Corinth. The public is invited to attend.

Pancake breakfast

Activity center

Kiwanis Club of Corinth Annual Pancake Breakfast, â&#x20AC;&#x153;All-you-can-eat pancakes,â&#x20AC;? is being served Saturday, May 5 from 7-11 a.m. at First United Methodist Church fellowship hall (use Jackson Street entrance). Cost is $5, adults and kids, 10 and under, eat free. All proceeds benefit the Corinth/Alcorn County Special Needs Group for their Disney trip.

The Bishop Activity Center is having the following activities this week: Today â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Red Wood Hut. Senior Citizens age 60 and above are welcome and encouraged to attend. Daily activities include crafts, jigsaw puzzles, quilting, table games (Dominoes & Rook), washer games and Rolo Golf.

Blood drive Purple Heart The CrossroadsCorinth Chapter No. 813 Military Order of the Purple Heart is holding its monthly meeting at 7 p.m. Tuesday, May 8, in the Post 6 American Legion Building. There will also be an annual fundraiser at Wal-

         

 

United Blood Services is having the following local blood drive: Today â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 10:30 a.m.-4 p.m., Magnolia Regional Health Center, conference room, Corinth; and Thursday, May 10 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 9 a.m. - 1:30 p.m., MS Care Center, Bloodmobile, Corinth.     

Join Hands Day

Tour planned

Modern Woodmen Of Americaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Youth Service Club is partnering with the local food bank during â&#x20AC;&#x153;Join Hands Dayâ&#x20AC;? on Saturday, May 5, from 10-11 a.m. at the West Corinth Elementary School gym on Linden Street in Corinth. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Join Hands Dayâ&#x20AC;? is designed to bring youth and adult volunteers together to plan and implement volunteer service projects in their communities. The group will be collecting birthday party supplies and make baskets. For more information or to volunteer, contact Jessica Eaton at 662286-6604.

Selmer Senior Center is sponsoring an eleven day, ten night trip, Aug. 25 - Sept. 5, to Alaska. Payment in full is due by Friday, May 11. For pricing and more information, contact Hollie Knight at 731-645-7843.

Fish fry Kossuth band parents are hosting a fish fry fundraiser from 4-6 p.m. on Saturday, May 5, at the Corinth American Legion Building. Plates are $8 and include four fish fillets, slaw, fries and hushpuppies. Dessert and drink will also be included. Seating will be available along with take-out. There will also be pony cart rides for children, cost is $3 for one child or $5 for two children. All proceeds will be donated to the KHS Band Uniform Fund.

Rienzi reenactment A Civil War reenactment will take place in the Town of Rienzi, Friday-Sunday, May 11-13, to honor the 150th battle of Rienzi. The mayor and board of aldermen of Rienzi are asking all citizens to clean up around their homes and property to make a good impression on visitors to Rienzi. For more information, contact Rienzi Town Hall at 662-462-5315.

Steak sale The Corinth Civitan Clubâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s annual Steak Sale is being held in the Corinth Belkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s parking lot, on Saturday, May 12, from 11 a.m. to 6 p.m. Meal will consist of an 8-ounce rib-eye steak, baked beans, slaw and bread for $10. Advanced tickets may be purchased from Tina Bugg at Trustmark Bank on Fillmore St., Debra Gallaher at BanCorp South, U.S. Hwy. 72 E branch, Joe Garrett at Farm Bureau Insurance on Cass St., or Tim Wood at Rogerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s supermarket on Cass St. Steak dinners may be purchased on the day of the sale without a ticket. All proceeds go towards Civitan projects such as youth programs, scholarships and childrenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Christmas project.

Kossuth musical Kossuth High School seniors are presenting, their Senior Showcase, â&#x20AC;&#x153;A Night of Fame at the Aggie,â&#x20AC;? Saturday, May 12, at 7 p.m.; Sunday, May 13, at 2 p.m. and Monday, May 14, at 7 p.m. at the Corinth ColiseumCivic Center, 404 Taylor St., Corinth. Admission is $10 per ticket. Tickets are now on sale at the KHS old gym during practice hours or see Kim Lyles during school hours, or at the door the night of performance. For more information, call KHS at 662-2863653.

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Religion

3B • Daily Corinthian

Worship Call Homecoming Strickland Baptist Church’s Homecoming is being held Sunday, May 6. Worship service will begin at 11 a.m. There will be no Sunday School. A potluck meal will be served at noon. Special singing will feature bluegrass gospel “Breaking Grass.” Strickland Baptist is located at 554 CR 306, Corinth. ■ Lickbranch Community Church will have its Homecoming & Singing on Sunday, May 6. Singing will begin at 1:30 p.m. with Bobby Parker & Old Time Bluegrass Singers. For more information, call 286-1983. ■ Wheeler Grove Baptist Church is celebrating its annual Homecoming on Sunday, May 6, beginning at 10 a.m. The Lovelace family will be singing and a fellowship meal will follow. ■ Chewalla Baptist is holding its annual Homecoming on Sunday, May 6. The worship service will begin at 10:45 a.m. and a meal will follow the service. ■ New Hope Methodist in Guys, Tenn. is celebrating Homecoming, Sunday May 6. Worship service begins at 11 a.m. followed by lunch at noon. There will be a singing at 1:30 p.m. featuring Blue Grass Pals. ■ Theo Holiness Church, U.S. Hwy. 72 W., is celebrating its 46th Homecoming on Sunday, May 6. Services will begin at 10 a.m. The Rev. James Rich from Burnsville will be preaching in the 11 a.m. service. The Rev. Tony Roberts from Holly Springs will be singing and preaching in the afternoon service, along with other special singing and worship. Lunch will be served in the fellowship hall following the morning service. ■

In revival ■ Kendrick Baptist Church will be in revival Sunday, May 6 - Wednesday, May 9. Sunday services are at 10:30 a.m. and 6:30 p.m.; and Monday-Wednesday at 7 p.m. Evangelist is Keith Smith and Bert Calvary is music evangelist. ■ East 5th Street M.B. Church will be in revival, Wednesday, May 9 - Fri-

day, May 11. Service times will be at 7 p.m. each night. Guest speaker for Wednesday, May 9 and Thursday, May 10 will be the Rev. Cory Peterson; and for Friday, May 11 will be the Rev. Ronnie Cartwright. The guest choir for all three nights will be choirs from area churches. ■ The City Road Temple Young Adults are hosting their Young Adult Revival, Monday, May 21 thru Wednesday, May 23 at 7 p.m. nightly. The guest speaker will be Jerry Christian Jr., pastor of Yarbrough Chapel C.M.E. Church in Holly Springs. Guest choirs and praise teams will be: Monday, May 21 — Psalm, Macedonia Young Adult Spiritual Praise Team and Central Grove Mass Choir; Tuesday, May 22 — Wolf Creek Praise Team, Springhill Youth Praise Team and Oak Grove/City Road Young Adult Choirs; and Wednesday, May 22 — Community Choir, Macedonia Youth Praise Team, Synagogue Male Choir and Yarbrough Chapel.

Singing ■ First United Christian Church of Theo, CR 755 (eight miles west of Corinth), is presenting a Community Singing on Saturday, May 5. A pizza dinner will be served from 5:30-6:30 p.m. with singing beginning at 7 p.m. For more information, call the Rev. Casey W. Rutherford, pastor at 662-396-1967. ■ The Old Church Opry House located at the corner of Cooper and Jackson Streets in Ripley will have country singing from 6:30 p.m.-9:30 p.m. on Saturday, May 5 featuring the Main Street Musicians and Erin’s Music Studio presents Encore from Ripley. For more information, contact Bobby Hodges at 587-9885.

Anniversary celebrated Zion Pentecostal Church in Christ, Little Zion Rd., Corinth, (1/3 mile off Old Hwy. 45 N.), is celebrating its 10th Anniversary on Sunday, May 6. Sunday School will begin at 10 a.m.,

worship at 11 a.m., lunch at noon and an afternoon service at 1:30 p.m. Bro. Dewayne Herring from Atoka, Tenn. will be preaching. For more information, call the church at 662287-4282.

Book signing A book signing for Dian Wells Matlock’s book, “Come Walk with Me to Glory,” is being held at KC’s Expresso in Corinth from 12-6 p.m. on Friday, May 11. A local writer, Matlock’s book is about, “What being a Christian means to me,” and her travails through losing her husband to Alzheimer’s disease and a son to the ravages of AIDS., and how the personal, down-to-earth love of God helped her through the storms in her life. “During chaotic and troublesome times, ‘Come Walk with Me to Glory’ shows just how powerful, eternal, and universal God’s love is.” “Come Walk With Me To Glory,” is available at the Old Country Store at Casey Jones Village in Jackson, Tenn.

Choir Day ■ Pleasant Grove Missionary Baptist Church, 470 CR 8021, Rienzi, is having its annual Choir Day on Sunday, May 6 at 2:30 p.m. The theme will be “The Lord is my strength and song, and he has become my salvation; this is my God, and I will praise Him; my father’s God, and I will extol Him.” Exodus 15:2. All choirs and soloists are asked to render two selections. ■ The mass choir of Oak Grove CME Church will present its annual Choir Day on Sunday, May 27 at 2:30 p.m. All choirs, soloists, groups or praise dancers are welcome to come and help uplift the name of Jesus through music and song. All groups are asked to please register upon arrival. For more information, contact Sis. Kim Stafford or Sis. Doris Patterson.

Church reunion Any past attendees of The R.W. Moore Ministries are invited to attend

a church reunion, Saturday, May 12 at 11 a.m. at the East End Sports Complex/Karate Center, located near Wal-Mart on 180 East End Drive in Savannah, Tenn. Bring a covered dish as dinner will be served. For more information, call 731239-9226.

‘Elevate Youth’ An “Elevate Youth” service is being held Saturday, May 19 at 7 p.m. at Christ Temple Church, 5830 Hwy. 72, Walnut. Bro. John Robinson will be preaching. Activities to follow in the Family Life Center.

Pastor anniversary St. Rest is celebrating its Pastor’s Anniversary honoring the Rev. O.J. and his wife Dr. Denecise Salters on Sunday, May 6 at 3 p.m. The guests will be the Rev. Patrick Washington and Palestine M.B. Church family of Blue Mountain.

AWANA St. Mark Baptist Church is offering AWANA on Wednesday nights from 6-7:30 p.m. AWANA is a time tested, well respected bible curriculum. The evening format will include bible drill competitions and game time. There is also Adult Prayer and Bible Study from 6-7:15 p.m. If interested in this program, contact Pastor Kim Ratliff, 662-287-6718. If there is no answer leave a brief message with contact information.

B.O.M. Ministries B.O.M. Ministries (Bikers, Outcasts and Misfits), Crossroads Baptist Church, 1020 CR 400, Corinth, is meeting the second Saturday of each month at 5 p.m. The ministries was created to serve the needs of those who don’t feel comfortable in a conventional church. B.O.M. Ministries is non-denominational. Everyone is welcome to attend and to come as they are. A banner is placed on the building for easy identification. For more information, call Chris Grimes, 662415-6987.

Remembering the promise He gives us Lately I’ve been absolutely overwhelmed by some of the stressful situations a number of our friends and neighbors are experiencing — some concerning health issues, some accidents, others in job situations and just life in general. Mulling particular things over in my mind, I acted on an urge to call a friend who was especially encouraging when my husband went through cancer surgery and treatments 10 years ago. Four years ago, this brave lady walked through a similarly dark valley -- hers was late-stage bone cancer. I called Rose Ann Barnes to see how she is doing, not having heard a report from her in a long time. I’m here to say that when I hung up the phone, I felt energized and optimistic about almost everything I had been concerned with prior to the phone call. This lady may have had a terrible bout with the evil disease we all fear, but she is in remission and she wants the world to know how great and merciful her God is! Rose Ann’s voice and her enthusiasm is contagious, to say the least. I told my husband if any-

one needs a word of encouragement, she’s the one who can give it. Lora Ann I am reHuff m i n d e d of an exBack Porch perience we had recently when we visited Biggersville First Baptist Church, and a lady who was preparing for major surgery to remove a malignancy stood to sing a solo. “This is a special moment,” I thought to myself as she walked to the pulpit. Then the music began playing the introduction to “The Promise.” My heart beat fast as the first words came from the lady’s mouth: “I never said that I would give you silver or gold, or that you would never feel the fire or shiver in the cold, but I did say you’d never walk through this world alone; and I did say, don’t make this world your home. “I never said that fear wouldn’t find you in the night, or that loneliness was something you’d never have to fight, but I did say I’d be right there by

your side, and I did say I’ll always help you fight. “’Cause you know I made a promise that I intend to keep, my grace will be sufficient in every time of need, and my love will be the anchor that you can hold on to -- this is the promise, this is the promise I made to you.” Other reassuring verses followed, the lady’s voice growing stronger with each one, and when she finished the song, the congregation almost had a come-apart party. They stood up, they raised their hands, they clapped their hands. They openly praised God because they know the words of the song are so true. Many of the members have already experienced this promise in their own lives and were inspired to see this fellow Christian practicing her faith in such a trying situation. It was easy to tell these folks love each other, and together they lean on the everlasting arms of God. They know none of us can walk through this world with any kind of peace without faith in a heavenly Father who has proved over and over that He is willing and able to do more than we

can ever ask or think. He is the only source of real strength, and the sooner we admit that we are helpless without Him, the better off we are! … So when life throws the curve balls we didn’t really expect and we can’t seem to lift our heads up above the darkened clouds, remember there is Someone who has the answers, there is Someone more knowledgeable than the doctors, there is a Healer who can restore. … And, yes, perhaps He may choose to do it differently than we desire, but we can be sure He will not leave us. He will keep His promise as is stated in the last verse of the abovementioned song: “… So just keep on walkin’, don’t turn to the left or right, and in the midst of darkness, let this be your light -- that hell can’t separate us and you’re gonna make it through -- This is the promise, this is the promise I made to you!” (Lora Ann Huff is a Wenasoga resident and special columnist for the Daily Corinthian. Her column appears Friday. She may be reached at 1774 CR 700, Corinth, MS 38834.)

Friday, May 4, 2012

Who will take the Son? tion of his paintI received this ings. Many inemail from a fluential people friend of mine gathered, excited who lives in the over seeing the Los Angeles area. great paintings In fact this is a and having an person I had not Gary opportunity to seen since junior Andrews purchase one for high school and their collection. on our 40th class Devotionals On the platreunion, in 2004, form sat the he showed up to be with the classmates painting of the son. The he started school with. auctioneer pounded his Since that time he and gavel. “We will start the I have corresponded by bidding with this picture of the son. Who will bid email quite a bit. As I read this story for this picture?” There was silence. I was reminded of anThen a voice in the other great story that also has a fabulous plot, back of the room shout“The Touch of the Mas- ed, “We want to see the ter’s Hand,” by Myra B. famous paintings. Skip Welch. If you have not this one.” But the auctioneer read this poem I recommend it highly because persisted. “Will someof the message it gives to body bid for this painting. Who will start the you. So often we look to bidding? $100, $200?” Another voice angrily . the world to supply our every need and believe . . “We didn’t come to see if we had just one item this painting. We came our troubles would cease to see the Van Goghs, to be over. Too often we the Rembrandts. Get on are looking in the wrong with the real bids!” But still the auctionplaces for fulfillment. All of us want our worldly eer continued. “The son! possessions and we want The son! Who’ll take the to be loved and accepted. son?” Finally, a voice came The truth is we only need one person to elim- from the very back of the inate our troubles and room. It was the longproblems. All He asks is time gardener of the man and his son. “I’ll give $10 we believe! As you read the follow- for the painting.” It was ing keep in mind what all he could afford. “We have $10, who your world is like around you. Are you so wrapped will bid $20?” “Give it to him for $10. up in what you are doing and searching for that, Let’s see the masters.” “Ten dollars is the you are missing the one person you need to know bid, won’t someone bid $20?” personally? The crowd was becoming angry. They didn’t My Son want the picture of the A wealthy man and son. They wanted the more his son loved to collect rare works of art. They worthy investments for had everything in their their collections. The auctioneer poundcollection, from Picasso to Raphael. They would ed the gavel. “Going often sit together and once, twice, SOLD for admire the great works $10!” A man sitting on the of art. When the Vietnam second row shouted, conflict broke out, the “Now let’s get on with son went to war. He was the collection!” The auctioneer laid very courageous and died in battle while res- down his gavel. “I’m sorcuing another soldier. ry, the auction is over.” “What about the paintThe father was notified and grieved deeply for ings?” “I am sorry. When I his only son. About a month later, was called to conduct just before Christmas, this auction, I was told there was a knock at the of a secret stipulation door. A young man stood in the will. I was not alat the door with a large lowed to reveal that stipulation until this time. package in his hands. He said, “Sir, you don’t Only the painting of the know me, but I am the son would be auctioned. soldier for whom your Whoever bought that son gave his life. He painting would inherit saved many lives that the entire estate, includday, and he was carry- ing the paintings. “The man who took ing me to safety when a bullet struck him in the the son gets everything!” God gave His son heart and he died instantly. He often talked 2,000 years ago to die about you, and your love on the cross. Much like the auctioneer, His mesfor art.” The young man held sage today is: “The son, out this package. “I the son, who’ll take the know this isn’t much. son?” Because, you see, whoI’m not really a great artist, but I think your son ever takes the Son gets would have wanted you everything. “For God so loved the to have this.” The father opened the world that He gave His package. It was a portrait only begotten Son, that of his son, painted by the whosoever believeth in young man. He stared in Him should not perish, awe at the way the sol- but have everlasting dier had captured the life.” John 3:16 (KJV). That’s love. personality of his son. Prayer: Oh Lord, thank The father was so drawn to the eyes that his own you for your love and for welled up with tears. He the sacrifice of your Son, thanked the young man Jesus Christ, who you and offered to pay him sent to this earth to save me from my sins. Amen. for the picture. (Corinth native Gary “Oh, no sir, I could never repay what your Andrews is religion colson did for me. It’s a umnist for the Daily Corinthian. Now retired, gift.” The father hung the the Yazoo City resident portrait over his mantle. spent 35 years in the When visitors came to newspaper and magahis home he took them zine business. A deato see the portrait of his con and Sunday School son before he showed teacher in his church, them any of the other many of Andrews’ family are residents in Algreat works he had. The man died a few corn County. He can months later. There be contacted at gary@ was to be a great auc- gadevotionals.com.)


Wisdom

4B • Daily Corinthian

Friday, May 4, 2012

Bird man excluded from festival tries not to squawk DEAR ABBY: I am a professional ornithologist (bird expert) with a substantial record of accomplishments — books, scientific papers, blog, website, consultant work, etc. My hometown has held a bird festival for more than a decade and each year it features a main speaker at the dinner. My expertise and experience far outshine that of any of the speakers they have invited by a considerable margin. I am well-known in town, but have not been asked to speak. I talked to the festival board members, and they say I haven’t been deliberately excluded, but they didn’t give me any reason why I have been ignored. There’s no history of bad

feelings, but I’m starting to develop some now. It feels like a personal Abigail and proVan Buren fessional s n u b . Dear Abby How do I respond? — UNAPPRECIATED IN CALIFORNIA DEAR UNAPPRECIATED: You’re not alone with this dilemma. To paraphrase a verse from the Bible (which also sounds like Rodney Dangerfield), “A prophet is without honor in his own hometown.” Because the festival board members have been made aware that you are

qualified and would like to be a speaker, it’s time to step back. Make other plans for when the festival is held. It’s possible your absence may make their hearts grow fonder. However, if it doesn’t, at least you won’t be sitting at home and brooding. (Sorry, I couldn’t resist.) DEAR ABBY: When my husband and I have a private argument, he shares our problems with our 11-year-old daughter when I am not around. Later, she will tell me she sides with him about our argument. I feel my husband should not involve our daughter in our disagreements. It makes me feel betrayed. How should I deal with this issue?

— VIOLATED IN NEW JERSEY DEAR VIOLATED: You married a man who appears to be manipulative and not above using your daughter to “get to you.” I agree he shouldn’t discuss your disagreements with her — not because it’s a betrayal, but because it’s unfair that she is being put in the middle. Because there are problems the two of you can’t resolve, they should be talked out with a licensed marriage counselor, not a child. If your husband refuses to go, you definitely should go without him. DEAR ABBY: We love our son-in-law, “Chip,” but not his family. Family get-togethers are very strained because they

drink — a lot. Chip’s brother has given beer to his 3-yearold and no one says anything. I find it appalling and a form of child abuse. Chip’s brother is sarcastic and rude. I am worried about my grandson spending any time with them. My daughter has also made her concerns known to Chip, but nothing changes. Should I stay out of this? — TEETOTALING GRANDMA DEAR GRANDMA: Much as you might wish to, neither you nor your daughter is going to change the behavior of a belligerent drunk, which Chip’s brother appears to be. Because alcohol impairs his judgment to the extent that he’s giving li-

quor to his 3-year-old and the child’s mother allows it, someone should contact child protective services and ask what can be done. I recommend that you do it soon, because giving alcohol to a minor is not only against the law, but could make the child sick or create a dependency. As to your grandson, the boy should never be around his aunt and uncle unless there is strict supervision. (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.)

Students place high in art competition Special to the Daily Corinthian

‘Sisters Helping Sisters’ with founder, Shana Green.

Hardworking women become productive citizens Special to the Daily Corinthian

“Sisters Helping Sisters,” created by Shana Green, Corinth Middle School counselor, has really thrived in Corinth and at Corinth Middle School. The group of about 30-plus girls have been working hard in the community by volunteering at their school’s cafeteria by cleaning

and putting up trays and spending time with the elderly at Whitfield Nursing Home. The girls also volunteered at the Corinth-Alcorn Animal Shelter during their Spring Break week. Green, a native of Hazlehurst and Alcorn State University graduate, and the girls have programs where

they meet and talk about issues concerning youth such as teen violence, teen pregnancy, self-esteem, and career/ college choices. “Sisters Helping Sisters” mission is to teach young women to love their fellow sister as well as help them to become productive citizens in society, academically and socially.

Horoscopes BY HOLIDAY MATHIS Politics are not only for election ballots. We “vote” for one another with our words, body language and actions every day. The Libra Moon dominates the day, and diplomacy will be key. Luckily, it is not very hard to come by, as most people are naturally inclined to at least wonder what others need. ARIES (March 21-April 19). You work within a structure of intelligent individuals. It’s not mandatory to know what everyone does, but it might be nice to find out what’s going on outside of your area of expertise. Ask around. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). It would be too easy to settle for being uninformed — people around you are doing it. You prefer to do your research. You’ll look before you leap so that you know what you’re getting into. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Meetings are on the agenda. If you expect to learn all you need to know at the meeting, you’ll only be disappointed. This is a chance to see and be seen. Get ready to do a bit of show and tell. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You are the pilot of your own ship. Your vessel will be affected by the wind and currents today, but you’re still ultimately the one in charge, hands expertly gripping the wheel. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Love is not an intellec-

tual exercise. You may feel that you should give your love to someone (or perhaps to yourself), and yet you can’t force the issue because it just doesn’t work that way. Relax into love. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Once you get the creeping suspicion that you’re not going to get what you need or want from a situation, it’s best to move on. The lesson will occur to you long after you have left the scene. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Subconscious desires and core needs will be the emphasis, neither of which can be addressed through logic. So resist trying to reason about unreasonable things, and lead with your feelings. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). What you see in others also exists in a part of you — otherwise you wouldn’t recognize it. Knowing this, you’ll use your observations of others to unearth hidden feelings and air them out. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). The world may be more or less the same as it was yesterday, and yet you see yourself differently in relation to it. It will be so natural and easy to work with all that you have that you’ll wonder why you were making it so hard. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). In a dance, neither person causes the other person to dance.

There is a natural reaction and response -- you move here, I’ll move there. You’ll be in a kind of dance today, swaying to the impulse of the moment. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18). You’re not as lost as you think you are. In fact, you have arrived at a destination you hoped for. Take full advantage of your surroundings. You’ll find your way when you are no longer looking for it. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Believing, thinking and deciding are futile mental exercises. There are only two categories that matter: You either do or you don’t do. The only way to make things happen is to act. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (MAY 4). You’ll live life on your own terms. Next month, new friends bring you the job you wanted most. In August, pitch in to help partners and you’re the one who will ultimately be rewarded. September features an adventure vacation - passions will be ignited in on far-off adventures. Revamp and remodel in November. Capricorn and Pisces adore you. Your lucky numbers are: 3, 13, 11, 48 and 23. WEEKEND LOVE FORECAST: ARIES: Your disarming smile doesn’t win hearts so much as steal them. TAURUS: You’ll act on behalf of a group. Your sense of purpose and willingness to assume the leadership role will be of inter-

est to a certain amorous someone. GEMINI: You’d be surprised at who has a crush on you. CANCER: Your physical fitness efforts keep you young and exciting. Everyone will notice your progress. LEO: The thing that makes you feel better will also bond you with a like-minded individual when you share about your healing. VIRGO: You’ll go back to holding hands and sharing long amorous glances as your love renews itself. LIBRA: What you want out of a relationship is different from what the other person wants, and yet you can still work things out — discussion is in order. SCORPIO: What was lost will be regained with little effort. SAGITTARIUS: The end of one story is the opening chapter of an epic love adventure. CAPRICORN: Your originality will raise you in the mind and heart of another. AQUARIUS: You don’t have to explain yourself to the one who loves you so well. PISCES: You know what you want and how to get it, and your way will work just fine. COUPLE OF THE WEEKEND: Libra and Taurus are both Venus ruled signs who appreciate the finer things in life, although they don’t always agree on what those things might be. (If you would like to write to Holiday Mathis, please go to www.creators.com and click on “Write the Author” on the Holiday Mathis page.)

BOONEVILLE — Merrell McQueen of Corinth claimed “Best in Show” for his black and white drawing titled, “SelfPortrait” at Northeast Mississippi Community College’s annual High School Art Competition. Area high school students submitted work in six categories including Printmaking/Photography/Computer Art; Drawing/Color; Drawing/Black and White; Painting/Mix Media; 3-D Design and Ceramics; and 2-d Design. The works comprised an exhibit which hung in the college’s Anderson Hall Art Gallery. Winners in Printmaking/Photography/ Computer Art were Connor Kizer, Booneville, first place; Kayla Collier, Tishomingo, second place and Channing Lomax, Baldwyn, third place. Honorable Mentions went to Devin Holley of Wheeler and Baillie Cunningham of Booneville. In Drawing/Color first place went to Angelina Meeks of Booneville; second place to Timothy Elliott of Booneville and third place to Olivia Griffin of Ripley. Jahlyia Story and Montrell Gray, both of Ripley, earned Honorable Mentions.

Madison Lindsey of Booneville took first place in Drawing/Black and White. Second place went to Kristina Watts of East Union and Olivia Baggett of Booneville garnered third place honors. Honorable Mentions went to Elizabeth McPeters of Corinth, Evan Burns of Booneville and Merrell McQueen of Corinth. Those placing in the Painting/Mix Media category were Carol Coker, East Union, first place; Allie Downs, Booneville, second place and Elisha Palmer, Baldwyn, third place. Maria Solis and Olivia Whittington, both of East Union, and Cassie Gillette and J.J. Hood, both of Baldwyn earned Honorable Mentions. In3-D Design and Ceramics first place went to Kelsey Pounders of Corinth; second place to Slade Davis of Tishomingo and third place to Cassie Gillette of Baldwyn. Becky Lagunes of Ripley earned an Honorable Mention. Madison Wigginton of Corinth won first place in 2-D Design. Dillon Duke of East Union earned second place and third place went to Autumn Henderson of Booneville. Courtney Deaton of Booneville and Alie Haynie of East Union received Honorable Mentions.

Today in history May 4, 1863  

End of Chancellorsville - Beaten Union army withdraws

AL; Richard Taylor surrenders

May 4, 1865  

Battle of Mobile, AL

May 4, 1864  

Gen Grant’s Army at Potomac attacks at Rappahannock

May 4, 1864  

Ulysses S Grant crosses Rapidan and begins his duel with Robert E Lee

May 4, 1865  

Battle of Citronville,

May 4, 1871  

1st baseball league game (National Association of Baseball Players), (Ft Wayne 2, Cleveland 0) Deacon Jim White gets 1st hit, a double

May 4, 1878  

Phonograph shown for 1st time at Grand Opera House


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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

Beetle Bailey

Wizard of Id

Dustin

xwordeditor@aol.com

05/04/12

Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By David Poole (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

05/04/12

Friday, May 4, 2012


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15,980

259 Month

1 Owner, 10K Mi, Black, stk#6424

NOW $12,800

2008 Ford Escape XLT

White, stk. #5516

∑White, Leather, MR,1 Owner. stk#4889 WAS $ NOW$

now only

$

$

2011 Chevy Camaro

3.5, SE, White, Leather, MR

WAS $22,800 NOW $18,980

WAS $15,980

24,988

Club Cab, Black stk# 4712

2006 Ford F150 Crew Cab

2008 Ford Explorer Sport Trac

2005 Nissan Maxima

Program Car stk. #4485

now only

28,500

32,500

Program Car, 2 to choose. NOW$

$

SE, Red, Hatchback stk# 7056 Program Car

now only

$

was

2011 Ford Edge SEL

2010 Ford F150

Super Cab, XLT, 4x4, 1 Owner stk. #5595 WAS $ NOW$

$

2008 Chevy Silverado Z-71

2012 Ford Focus

4 Bucket seat, backup camera. stk# 3314

now only

16,975

$

was

249 Month

$

24,980

27,800

2011 GMC Acadia

Silver, Sync System, Heated Seats. #5925

Grey, 1 owner. stk# 2977

now only

$

was

6,890

$

was

2011 Ford Fiesta SES

$

$

Red, 7 Passenger, Xtra Clean stk#0663

now only

$

was

2011 Nissan Sentra SE

Navigator, MR, Leather. stk# 0916

2004 Chrysler Town & Country

Blue, Program Car. #9502

$

2008 Buick Enclave CXL

2009 Nissan Altima

Touring Edition. stk# 2050

was

FMCC Financing rebate plus Farm Bureau rebate and trade assistance included in prices

Farm Bureau rebates require 60 day membership. Trade in asst. must by 1994 or newer. Prices excludes tax, title and fees.


Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Friday, May 4, 2012 â&#x20AC;˘ 9B

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

ESTATE SALE. Sat. only, 8 am 'til. Roll top desk, ent. center, table lamps, nic-nacs. 1902 Fox Chase Rd. off Harper Rd.

HUGE SALE. Off Central School Rd., CR 233, 2nd on right. Thurs. & Fri. Furn., clothes, too much to mention.

MOVING S A L E . 970 YARD SALE. Saturday. Chambers Store Rd. Across from old Belk's Michie. Thurs., Fri. & store on Cass Street. Sat., 9-5.

ESTATE SALE. Sat., May 0149 Found 5th, 7 until. Hwy 142 E. & FOUND ON Central Bud Cleary Rd., West School Rd/CR 218. Gold Shiloh, Tn. hair p o m e r a n i a n FRI, SAT. 5 fam. Clths, w/green color & broken tools, Nscr, bb crds, stv, leash. Call 808-9805. 4whlr, 3500 lb axle trlr, fuel tnk/pump. CR519 off Wheeler Grove.

LARGE YARD SALE. 2 fams. Fri. & Sat. New & Used stuff. Hwy 2 past Lee's Country Store, CR 192, house 42.

GARAGE SALE. 120 Dunbar (Afton). Household items & clothes. Friday 7-12.

must go! Too much to mention. Don't miss this one! Fri. & Sat., 8 'til. 2106 Oak Ln.

YARD SALE. Fri. & Sat., 7-11. 1316 Orchard Lane. Lots of clothing, odds & ends. Cancel if rain.

GARAGE SALE. 1314 Bridle Path. Lots of good clothes, plus lots household items. Rain or shine. Fri. 7-7.

NEIGHBORHOOD SALE. Droke Rd. Antqs, Hm Int. pics, furn, appl, all size clothes. Sat. 6am 'til all is gone!

YARD SALE. 4602 Shiloh Rd. Thurs. & Fri., 8:00-5:00. Clothing, household itmes, tools, toys.

GARAGE SALE. 4 fams. Furn., clothes, trinkets, BIG SALE. 393 CR 177. Fri. lots of everything. 33 CR & Sat. Hunting, fishing, 236 (Central Place tools, jewelry, h/h, toys, Subd.) Fri. & Sat. holiday, wedding, furn., S A L E . h/h dog house, misc. DEALS! G A R A G E items, clothing, furn. w/some antiques. Sat., BIG SALE. Fri. & Sat. 2 7-12. 90 Hwy 350. families. Clths, app & more. CR 306 House 381, GUY STUFF SALE! Sat. 1 7/10 mile from Parade Lawn tools, power tools, hunting items, Station. much more. 34 CR 252 off Central School Rd. BIGGERSVILLE PENTECOSTAL ladies Yard Sale. HUGE SALE. Fri. & Sat. Hwy 45 S. Fri. & Sat., 7-4. CR 306, 1 1/2 mi. from Clths, furn., dishes, sm. Hwy 72 E. Baby stuff, wm./mn clothes, furn. appl. Rain or shine.

SAT 7, 3501 Thornwood Trail Cedar Ck. off Shiloh rd. Grl sz 8-16, lady sz 6 & up. Mower, smoker, & more. Rain/shine.

YARD SALE. 504 Kilpatrick behind post office. Fri. & Sat.

0135 Personals ADOPT: A young 1st time Mom & Dad promise your baby a loving, secure home. Expenses pd. Jessica & Christopher, 1-888-449-0803.

GARAGE /ESTATE SALES

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

ANNOUNCEMENTS

0107 Special Notice

You never know what you might find in the Daily Corinthian Classifieds. From a new car to a new home to a new job, the Classifieds deliever!

Call 662-287-6111

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

2-FAM. SALE. Clths-maternity, baby, toddler, ladies, h/h, sm. appl., bedding, dishes. 1913 N. Parkway. Fri. & Sat.

CARPORT SALE. Sat. Salem Rd, 6th hse on lft. Boys clths sz 18m-2t, furn, toys, rugs, kit. items, Christmas dec CONT'D FROM last wk! Thur-Sat. CR 730, past VFW. All marked down! Kid/adlt clths, shoes, dishes, toys, Hostas.

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

YARD SALE SPECIAL

THURS., FRI., SAT. Corner Hickory & Poplar. Martha Howell. Kids, ladies, men's clothes, shoes, toys, books, etc.

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

THURS., FRI., SAT. TodMOVING SALE. 2018 Hwy dler girl & boy clothes, 72 E. Sat. Lots of every- girl's clothes, shoes, lathing. dies clothes, home deMOVING. EVERYTHING cor. 3353 N. Polk St.

(Deadline is 3 p.m. day before ad is to run!) (Exception-Sun. deadline is 3 pm Fri.) 5 LINES (Apprx. 20 Words)

$19.10 (Does not include commercial business sales) ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID We accept credit or debit cards

YARD SALE. Bridle Path off Pinecrest. Fri. & Sat. SAT. TAKE left off Shiloh Cancel if rain. 2 fams. Rd. to Hwy 350, 4th Exer. bike, odds & ends. house on right. Big YARD SALE. Fri. & Sat. men's clothes, teen 243 CR 604. Clothes, ware, h/h goods. shoes, toys, h/h items. SAT., 6-12. 2 fams. H/h itms, kids clths, adlt YARD SALE. Fri. & Sat. 3 clths, toys & shoes. A lit- fams. Null Drive by All tle & a lot of things. 309 Seasons Nursery on Farm. Rd. Kid's stuff, S. Young St. clothing, etc. SAT., NO sales before 8. YARD SALE. Fri. & Sat., 1 Fabric Warehouse, 2682 1/4 miles northwest of S. Harper, next door to bypass on Wenasoga New Life. Too much to Rd., CR 708, 3rd driveHUGE SALE. Fri. & Sat. mention. 4 fams. way to right. Hwy 22, Michie (hse on rt before post office). THURS, FRI, Sat. Past YARD SALE. Sat. Corinth hosp., Smithbridge Rd. Laser Center, 615 Cass Toys, size 6 boys clths. (883 CR 750). Furn., St. Proceeds benefit St. HUGE YARD SALE. In antqs, dishes, jewelry, James kids & youth eduBurnsville on Hwy 72 helmets, all sz clths. cation prgms. & groups. across from Dees Oil gas station. Fri. & Sat. Gar- THURS, FRI., Sat., 8-5. YARD SALE. Thurs. - Sat. den tiller, generator, 1105 Beechwood Circle W. Hills Subd., follow edgers, p r e s s u r e Lot 116, Mini-City. signs. Furn., clothes all washer, several other Lamps, radio, heater & sizes, comp., lots of lots of good things. stuff. Cheap! items to choose from.

Call Classified at (662) 287-6147

0180 Instruction

MEDICAL CAREERS begin here - Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-206-5185. www.CenturaOnline.com

WORK ON JET ENGINES Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 866-455-4317.



0848 Auto/Truck Parts & Accessories

    

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Kingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Rental

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0542 Building Materials

Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t Waste Your Money ... Shop With Us! 39 99¢ 6295 79¢ 1 x 6 or 1 x 8 White Pine $ 50000 $ Roll Roofing 1295 Fancy Handle Locks $ 4995 $ Pine Plywood 1495 Tile Porcelain & 39¢ 79¢ Ceramic Handicap $ 6995 Commodes $ Storm Doors 11995 $ Vent-A-Hood 4695 Gas $ 35995 Water Heaters Electric $ 25995 Water Heaters $ 3/8T-1-11 siding 1395 $ Air Compressors 12695 Smith Discount Home Center Laminate Flooring ¢ to Best Selection ......... Shingles $ Architectural Reg. $79.95............ Laminate Flooring

20 Yr. Warranty.......................................................



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412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 â&#x20AC;˘ 287-4419 Fax 287-2523 Also located in Savannah, TN on Hwy. 69 South 731-925-2500



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HWY 72 EAST â&#x20AC;˘ CORINTH, MS LOCAL: 662-286-6006 TOLL FREE: 1-888-286-6006


10B • Friday, May 4, 2012 • Daily Corinthian EMPLOYMENT

Medical/ 0220 Dental DOCTOR'S OFFICE seeking receptionist, send resume w/salary expectations to: Box 288, c/o Daily Corinthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835. NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE! MEDICAL ASSISTANT needed for growing medical practice. Send resume to: WILLIAM F. CONWAY, MD, INC. 335 U. S. Highway 64 Adamsville, TN 38310

0228 Accounting

BOOKKEEPER WANTED. Send resume to Box 287, c/o Daily Corinthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835.

0232 General Help

CAUTION! ADVERTISEMENTS in this classification usually offer informational service of products designed to help FIND employment. Before you send money to any advertiser, it is your responsibility to verify the validity of the offer. Remember: If an ad appears to sound “too good to be true”, then it may be! Inquiries can be made by contacting the Better Business Bureau at 1-800-987-8280. NEWSPAPER CARRIERS NEEDED NE MS Daily Journal Alcorn & Tishomingo Counties Call 662-842-2613

0244 Trucking

0503 Auction Sales

0515 Computer

DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED FOR Schneider National Local CDL Training No Experience Needed Weekly Home Time Call Today! 1-888-540-7364

AUCTION. SAT., May 19 at 10 A.M. Kiddy Enterprises, 1301 Cardinal Dr., Corinth, MS. Real Estate 5+ acres with office & shop, 15 trucks, 10 van trailers, tools, equipment, furniture. Retiring & everything sells! 10% buyers premium. Tony Neill, TFL# 1468, MS# 1091F-1090, MB# 17315. Savannah, TN. 731-926-3133. www.tonyneill.com

USED CASIO 76 key keyboard. Model WK-1630. Comes with stand, bench, sustain pedal and power adapter. $250.00. 662-287-4766

Household 0509 Goods

ACE MOWER, 14.5 HP, 42" cut, $250. 286-2655.

8 X 10 Beige oriental rug with blue green and red colors. $85.00. 662-287-0315.

CRAFTSMAN RIDING mower, 42" cut, 12.6 HP IC Gold B&S motor, $350. 287-7216.

PETS

0320 Cats/Dogs/Pets CKC REG Boston Terriers. $250, 2 male and female. S/W 662-284-5742. CKC REG. Min. Dachshund puppies, 1st shots, $150. 662-415-6209.

Lawn & Garden

0521 Equipment

19 HP 46" cut mower, $450. 286-2655. 3 HP lawn edger, like new, $100. 731-645-4899.

FREE: 8 kittens/6 grn CRAFTSMAN SELF-PROcats (good mousers). ASHLEY BLACK desk. PELLED mower, 6.75 HP, 603-9082, 286-9432. $150.00. 662-287-0315. rear bagger, $225. 287-7216. NEEDS HOME. 5yr old CENTRAL HEAT & AIR cat. 662-837-5288 or split unit, gas heat, C R A F T S M A N TILLER, 662-286-2941. 4-ton, $ 4 5 0 . front tine, 5 HP Briggs 662-415-1281. motor, $225. 287-7216.

FARM

Sporting 0527 Goods

Machinery & 0545 Tools

GE R E F R I G E R A T O R , LAZY BOY tiller, front white, top freezer, tine, 5 HP Briggs motor, good cond., $129. $200. 287-7216. 0410 Farm Market 901-299-0089 10am-8pm. MURRAY RIDING mower, INTERNATIONAL LARGE NATURAL gas wall FARM-ALL 2 point, heater, in working 40" cut, 14 HP Vanguard motor, $350. 2-bottom plow w/coul- cond., brown, $65. B & S 287-7216. SET OF brown cast iron ters, $295. 262-496-8392. 662-594-1399. end tables with marble top. $70 obo. SELF-PROPELLED LARGE NATURAL gas wall 662-594-1399. 0450 Livestock heater, gray, exc. cond., MOWER, 21" cut, $75. $ 6 5 . 286-2655. RABBITS, FEEBIE GIANTS, a s k i n g TWIN M E T A L bed, 662-594-1399. $8 & $14. 731-632-9616. TORO PUSH mower, 22" brown, includes box MAYTAG REFRIGERATOR, self-propelled, bagger, springs & mattress, Farm black, s/s w/water, ice used 2 times, $275. house kept, asking $75 0470 Equipment obo. 662-594-1399. dispenser, nice, good 262-496-8392. $335. ANTIQUE MIDDLE Buster c o n d . , Machinery & plow, black, has all 901-299-0089 10am-8pm. TROYBILT TILLER, rear 0545 tine, 7 HP Tech, Tools parts, asking $100 obo. PANTRY CABINET, made high/low with reverse, 662-594-1399. ANTIQUE CROSS cut saw, of pine, 4' W x 6' T. has $500. 287-7216. set of three, black, intags on it & never been cludes handles, exc. MERCHANDISE used. Asking $300 obo. WILL MOW yards on Sat- cond., asking $100 obo. urday. Call 662-462-8323. 662-594-1399. 662-594-1399.

GUARANTEED Auto Sales 470 868 FARM/LAWN/ AUTOMOBILES GARDEN EQUIP.

868 AUTOMOBILES

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

FOR SALE 1979 FORD LTD II SPORT LANDAU 2009 CRAFTSMAN LAWN MOWER T4500, 54” cut, 26 HP Kohler eng., electric start, 61 hrs.

$1,700 662-603-1485

ad and the price must be $500 or less. Ads may 8-TRACK STEREO player be up to approximately by Lear Jet/model 20 words including the KM-560 with 55 tapes, phone number and will $100. 731-645-4899. run for five days. 662-223-9764.

PW-80 DIRT bike, blue. $500. 662-415-4567.

GIRL'S CLOTHES, size REDUCED!! $300. Never 7-14, $1.00 e a c h . worn bridal gown from David's, size 18, sweet287-4319 or 396-1854. heart halter with slip LARGE ANTIQUE TRUNK, and veil cap. Call or text black, has rounded top, 662-212-4871. asking $60 obo. ROMAN SHADES, red 662-594-1399. w/brown & beige, Toile LARGE HOME Interior pattern, lined in white, CHEST OF DRAWERS, pictures that includes 2 (1) 82x54, (2) 31x64, (1) 4-drawers, $ 3 5 . other pictures, exc 24x42. $125 for all. 662-415-8180. cond., $50. 662-396-1380. 287-0315.

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Here’s How It Works: Your ad will be composed 1 column wide and 2 inches deep. The ad will run each day in the Daily Corinthian until your vehicle sells. Ad must include photo, description, and price. You provide the photo. Certain restrictions apply. 1. No dealers. 2. Non-commercial only 3. Must pay in advance. No exceptions. 4. Single item only. 5. Categories included are auto, motorcycle, tractor. boat, RV and ATV 6. After every 30 DAYS, advertised price of listing needs to be reduced. 7. NO REFUNDS for any reason 8. NON-TRANSFERABLE. Call 287-6147 to place your ad!

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

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

2011 IMPALA LT

$7500 731-934-4434

ALMOST NEW, PS, PB, DUAL AIR, REMOTE ENTRY, REMOTE START, BUG LIGHTS, DRL, STEEL WHEELS, TILT, CRUISE, CONSOLE, COMPUTER, APPX. 35 MPG, AM/FM CD, LOW MILES, 100K MILE WARR., MUST SELL.

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

$15,900

$13,995 662-286-1732

256-577-1349

PROPANE WALL HEATER, 5-brick, $50. 662-415-8180.

ABSOLUTELY BEAUTIFUL size 14 evening dress, must see to appreciate. Spaghetti straps, short cap sleeved jacket, mocha color, worn once, slimming, $125. 662-808-1002.

816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

REDUCED

call Iuka.

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

GOLF CLUBS, left & right sets of irons, $39 each DEWALT MITER saw on CHRISTMAS DECORA- LAMPS, $2.00 EACH. TIONS, $.25 to $2.00 287-4319 or 396-1854. set, bag & woods extra. stand, $50. 286-2655. each. 287-4319 or 262-496-8392 (cell). LARGE STEAMER TRUNK, 396-1854. Wanted to stands & has drawers & 0554 Rent/Buy/Trade DIGITAL TREADMILL, place for hanging 0533 Furniture M&M. CASH for junk cars black, everything works, clothes. Asking $150. ANTIQUE BABY crib, & trucks. We pick up. exc. cond., $100 obo. 662-594-1399. wood spool design, 662-415-5435 o r 662-396-1380. LARGE UNDERGROUND with mattress, good 731-239-4114. DINING TABLE with 4 butane tank, $150. cond., $65. 662-287-8894. chairs. $ 5 0 . 0 0 . 287-5929. ANTIQUE DRESSERETTE 0563 Misc. Items for 662-415-8180. LAWN MOWER- 20hp Sale w/mirror & casters on FREE ADVERTISING B&S 46" cut. $400.00 the lake. $ 9 5 . 2 GARAGE DOORS, 7 ft. x Advertise any item valOBO. 662-415-8180. 262-496-8392. 8 ft., good cond., $300 ued at $500 or less for free. The ads must be LIKE NEW Nikor/Honeyfor both. 287-5929. COMPUTER DESK, solid for private party or well photo enlarger, white, very good shape, 30' LONG x 24" diameter personal merchandise $50. 731-645-4899. $200. 287-4319 or h e a v y d u t y and will exclude pets & 396-1854. double-walled polypipe pet supplies, livestock NEW BALANCE shoes, $1.00 a pair. 287-4319 or culvert, $500. (incl. chickens, ducks, 396-1854. COUCH & LOVESEAT, 731-645-4899. cattle, goats, etc), ga$150. 662-415-6085. NEW DIRT Bike Trailer 5 BOXES all kinds books, rage sales, hay, fire- $225.00. 662-287-4766. COUNTRY STYLE wooden $.25 to $1.00 each. wood, & automobiles. To take advantage of OVERSIZED HANDMADE dining room set, table 287-4319 or 396-1854. this program, readers q u i l t , king size, w/6 chairs, custom cut glass, like brand new, 58 PIECES Cavalier egg- should simply email w/flower design, not t h e i r a d t o : made on machine, but shell Homer Laughlin $500. 662-603-3522. USA china, $ 1 0 0 . freeads@dailycorinthian. by hand. Has various com or mail the ad to colors. $200 obo. CREAM C O L O R E D & 662-223-9764 if interFree Ads, P.O. Box 1800, 662-396-1380. green checked reclining ested. Corinth, MS 38835. love seat, $100. 76 PIECES Forever Please include your ad- PRO FORM Eliptical ex287-2648. ercise machine, space Spring pattern, Johann dress for our records. DINING T A B L E w/3 Haviland Bavaria, Ger- Each ad may include saver, computer w/fan, straight back chairs, many china, 12-place only one item, the item fold up, exc. cond., setting, like new, $175. must be priced in the $250. 262-496-8392. $75. 662-415-6085.

Auto Services

0840

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

832 832 832 MOTORCYCLES/ MOTORCYCLES/ MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S ATV’S ATV’S REDUCED

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

$75,000. 662-287-7734

‘03 HARLEY HERITAGE SOFTTAIL

2004 KAWASAKI MULE

$8,995

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

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

731-212-9659 731-212-9661.

exc. cond.,

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

REDUCED

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

$7900 662-728-3193 804 BOATS

CLASSIC Z, 1978 DATSUN 280Z

2000 Dodge Ram 1500 Van, too many

85,000 actual miles,

$3,500 662-286-9476 or 662-603-5372

662-287-5413.

662-287-1834.

662-415-6262.

2000 DODGE CARAVAN,

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

$1500. 731-645-0157 AFTER 4 P.M.

$10,000 Days only, 662-415-3408.

2000 CHRYSLER SEBRING JXI, new paint, new top, gold package, fully loaded

$4800

$2200 obo

662-415-9007.

868 AUTOMOBILES

662-665-6000

$3150

$13,000 OBO.

1961 CHEV.

$4,000

extended cab, 3rd door, low rider, 5-spd., 2.2 ltr., 4 cyl., runs great,

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

FOR SALE

70 HP Mercury, 4 seats, trolling motor,

extras to list, good travel or work van, will trade or sell.

'03 CHEVY SILVERADO,

ALUMA CRAFT 14’ BOAT, 40 H.P. Johnson, trolling mtr., good cond., includes trailer, $1200 obo or will trade. 731-6108901 or email for pics to aylasisco@gmail.com

16’ Aqua bass boat

1998 Chevy S-10 LS,

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

2002 INTERNATIONAL, Cat. engine

$15,000 REDUCED

287-3448

‘01 MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE GT red with new tan top, 5-speed, 4.6, V-8, Cooper 17” tires, runs great, asking price $5200.

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

731-645-4928

662-665-1143.

$4000.

1985 GMC Custom Deluxe work truck, heavy duty bed, estate property, $1300. 287-5549 between 9am-5pm.

WHITE, EDDIE BAUER EDITION, 42K MILES LOADED, EXC. COND.

$15,000

662-423-3908 423-8829

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

MTR., GOOD TIRES,

$6500 OR TRADE 1979 CHEVY 1 TON DUMP TRUCK, $3500 J.C. HARRIS 700 TRENCHER,

looks & rides real good!

$3000

$4000.

662-415-8549

662-603-4786

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

2006 Wildcat 30 ft. 5th wheel

1995 HARLEY DAVIDSON SPORTSTER 1200

camper, 2 slides, fiberglass ext., awning, holding tanks, full sofa sleeper, refrig., micro., glass shower, recliner, sleeps 6,

$18,500 662-223-0056.

Screaming Eagle exhaust, only 7K miles, like new,

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

662-415-8135

$4900 286-6103

$5,000

1998 SOFTAIL,

GOLF CART Very good cond. w/ charger, 48 volt, good batteries,

39,000 MILES,

$7500

$2150

662-415-0084

662-415-8180.

2001 HONDA REBEL 250 WITH EXTRAS, BLUE, LESS THAN 1500 MILES,

$1850 662-287-2659

832 MOTORCYCLES/ REDUCED ATV’S

2000 Custom Harley Davidson 2005 Sunset Creek by Sunny Brook 2-drs., LR & DR slide-outs, kept nice & clean, come with hitch, sway bar, front elect. jack. Kept under shed. $12,500 662-415-1463

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

2003 YAMAHA V-STAR CLASSIC

2006 FORD EXPLORER

816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

1991 Ford Econoline Van, 48,000 miles, good cond., one owner, serious interest. $7000 287-5206.

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

2005 HONDA ATV TRX 250 EX “New” Condition

$1995

215-666-1374 662-665-0209

2003 Honda 300 EX 2007 black plastics & after market parts.

$2,000 $2,500 462-5379

Mtr. & Trans., New Tires, Must See

$10,500 $12,000

662-415-8623 or 287-8894

RAZOR 08 POLARIS 30” ITP Mud Lights, sound bars, 2600 miles.

$7500 662-808-2900

’04 HONDA SHADOW 750 $

3900

662-603-4407


Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

Mobile Homes 0675 for Rent

LARGE WASH pot made NICE 3BR, 2BA, Cent. out of cast iron, 20" in Sch. Dist. stv/ref., CHA. size, asking $ 1 0 0 . $375+dep. 662-512-8659. 662-594-1399. SMALL ANTIQUE trunk, white, $30 obo. 662-594-1399. STORAGE BLDG, carports, play centers. www.secureportable building.com. 662-415-8180. SUNVISION TANNING bed, used in summers only, very clean, w/papers, $500 firm, 662-808-1002, leave message.

TAKE VIAGRA? 100 mg. CIALIS 20 mg. 40 pills + 4 FREE. Only $99. #1 male enhancement! Discreet shipping. Save $500. Buy the Blue Pill Now! 1-888-746-5615.

VERY OLD record player, light color wood cabinet, includes 50 or more records. Asking $100. 662-594-1399. WEDDING RING handmade quilt, is oversized king, not made on machine. Has various colors. Asking $250 obo. 662-396-1380.

REAL ESTATE FOR RENT

Unfurnished 0610 Apartments

2 BR, stove/refrig. furn., W&D hookup, CHA. 287-3257. 3 BR, 1 BA, Glen area, W&D incl. $450 mo., $200 dep. 662-415-1397.

MAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, stove, refrig., water. $365. 286-2256. FREE MOVE IN (WAC): 2 BR, 1 BA, stove & refrig., W&D hookup, CR 735, Section 8 apvd. $400 mo. 287-0105. WEAVER APTS 504 N. Cass 1 br, scr.porch. w/d $375+util, 286-2255.

Homes for 0620 Rent

2 BR, 1 BA, newly decorated. $500 mo., $500 dep. 286-2594. 3 BR, 2 BA, Rockhill, 70 CR 174, $650 mo., $650 dep. 662-279-9024 or 415-8101. NICE 2 BR, S. of Corinth, $485 mo. 462-8221 or 415-1065.

Mobile Homes 0675 for Rent

3BR, 2BA D/W, Cent. Sch. Dist. $500 mo., $350 dep. 662-837-8575.

D/W, 4 BR, 2 BA, LR, DR, kitchen, den, 1800 sq. ft., $600 mo., $500 dep. 2 references. 287-5729 or 286-1083.

REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

Homes for 0710 Sale HUD PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. State laws forbid discrimination in the sale, rental, or advertising of real estate based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale

RE: LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF FRANCES FLOYD, DECEASED

0955 Legals

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

TRLR FOR sale. Single NOTICE is hereby given wide 2 BR, 1 BA. 662-223-4279 o r that Letters Testamentary have been on this day granted 223-0608. to the undersigned, Franklin Floyd, on the estate of FranManufactured ces Floyd, deceased, by the 0747 Homes for Sale Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, and all NEW 3 Bedroom with persons having claims against Glamour Master Bath said estate are required to have the same probated and Payments under registered by the Clerk of $300/month said Court within ninety (90) Vinyl siding days after the date of the first Shingle roof publication of this notice or Energy Savings Package the same shall be forever Central Heat/Air barred. The first day of the Underpinning publication of this notice is the 4th day of May, 2012. Appliances & MORE!! WINDHAM HOMES WITNESS my signature on Corinth, MS this 1st day of May, 2012. 287-6991

TRANSPORTATION

0860 Vans for Sale

FRANKLIN FLOYD, EXECUTOR OF THE ESTATE OF FRANCES FLOYD, DECEASED

'10 WHITE 15-pass. van, 3 to choose from. 1-800-898-0290 o r 3t May 4, 11, 18, 2012 13695 728-5381. IN THE CHANCERY Trucks for COURT OF ALCORN 0864 Sale COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI

County, Mississippi, to the undersigned as Executrix of the estate of Iva Mae Fox, deceased, notice is hereby given Legalshaving claims 0955 to all persons against said estate to present the same to the clerk of said court for probate and registration according to law within ninety (90) days of the date of the first publication of this notice, or they will be forever barred.

schedule shall apply to each VOTED - AYE• Friday, May 4, 2012 • 11B user of the sewage works Daily -Corinthian J. C. HILL - ABSENT This schedule includes the MICHAEL MCFALL user charge as established Home Improvement Legals 0955 Legals - VOTED - AYE herein and the charge for 0955 & Repair MIKE HOPKINS debt service and recovery - VOTED - AYE BUTLER, DOUG: Foundacosts, each based on volume tion, floor leveling, of flow. bricks cracking, rotten A minimum customer charge WHEREUPON, the mowood, basements, of $5.00 for residential servtion having received the mashower floor. Over 35 ice or $10.00 for commercial jority of the affirmative votes yrs. exp. Free est. and industrial service, plus the or following charges per 100 cu- of the Aldermen present was 7 3 1 - 2 3 9 - 8 9 4 5 declared, adopted and passed 662-284-6146. bic feet of flow based on waon this 1st day of May, 2012. This the 1st day of May, ter meter readings, unless I DO IT ALL! Painting Int. 2012. wastewater differs from wa& ext., pressure washter usage, in which case, the CITY OF CORINTH, ing: driveways, patios, Madinna Ann Melvin, user shall construct and mainMISSISSIPPI decks, houses; carpenExecutrix tain a flow monitoring station try, plumbing, laminate acceptable to the city, take flooring installation & 3t May 4, 11, 18, 2012 and record flows and report 13699 to the city monthly, or flow BY: TOMMY IRWIN-MAYOR more. If you need it fixed, don't hesitate to measurements may be esticall. No job too small. ORDINANCE mated by the city, with the efFree est. 662-284-6848. AMENDING fective date of said charges ATTEST AND CERTIFY: SECTION 28-142 set forth as follows: OF THE CODE OF Paint/Wallcover ORDINANCES VICKIE ROACH - CLERK OF THE CITY OF $2.15 per 100 cubic feet INT. & EXT painting. No CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI of flow effective July 2, 2012. job too small. TO REVISE SEWER 1t May 5, 2012 $2.35 per 100 cubic feet 662-603-1084. RATE SCHEDULE 13700 of flow effective July 1, 2013. $2.55 per 100 cubic feet Storage, Indoor/ WHEREAS, Section of flow effective July 1, 2014. Outdoor 28-142 of the Ordinances of $2.75 per 100 cubic feet the City of Corinth provides of flow effective July 1, 2015. AMERICAN a rate schedule for sewage MINI STORAGE $2.95 per 100 cubic feet works; and 2058 S. Tate of flow effective July 1, 2016. Across from World Color WHEREAS, because of a The above and foregoing HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY 287-1024 needed upgrade of sewer fa- ordinance after having been cilities and the financing reduced to writing was proMORRIS CRUM thereof, it is necessary that posed in a motion by AlderMINI-STOR., Section 28-142 of the Ordi- man Labas and seconded by Handyman 72w., 3 locs. nances of the City of Corinth Alderman Wood and when Unloading docks/ OUTSIDE & INSIDE. Carbe revised and amended. Rental trucks, put to a vote, was voted upon pentry, plumbing, deck, 286-3826. as follows: roofing, tile, rotten

'05 GMC Crew Cab LTR, IN THE MATTER 38k, #1419. $16,900. OF THE ESTATE OF 1-800-898-0290 or IVA MAE FOX, 728-5381. DECEASED '08 DODGE RAM 1500, NO. 2012-0266-02 4x4, crew cab, red, $23,400. 1-800-898-0290 wood repair, painting, NOW THEREFORE be it PROFESSIONAL NOTICE TO or 728-5381. home siding, remodelhereby ordained by the Board CREDITORS ALDERMAN SERVICE DIRECTORY ing. 731-239-2601. of Mayor and Aldermen of 0868 Cars for Sale the City of Corinth that SecLetters Testamentary hav'08 CHEVY HHR LT, ltr, ing been granted on the 1st tion 28-142 of the Code of ANDREW B. LABAS Mobile Homes moon roof, 33k, $11,900. day of May, 2012, by the Ordinances of the City of - VOTED - AYE 0741 for Sale Corinth is hereby amended to BENJAMIN A. ALBAR1-800-898-0290 o r Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, to the read as follows: 728-5381. RACIN ANNIVERSARY undersigned as Executrix of - VOTED - AYE SALE ADRIAN L. "CHIP" the estate of Iva Mae Fox, deFINANCIAL Who said you couldn't The following sewer rate ceased, notice is hereby given WOOD III buy a new home in the schedule shall apply to each to all persons having claims - VOTED - AYE 20's anymore! New 2 BR against said estate to present user of the sewage works J. C. HILL - ABSENT homes starting at This schedule includes the (Newspaper Carrier) LEGALS the same to the clerk of said MICHAEL MCFALL $25,950.00. New 3 BR, 2 user charge as established court for probate and regisVOTED AYE BA homes starting at tration according to law herein and the charge for MIKE HOPKINS $29,950.00. within ninety (90) days of the debt service and recovery - VOTED - AYE Legals 0955 VOTED BEST OF SHOW costs, each based on volume date of the first publication of Spacious 4 BR, 2 BA, of flow. Computer IN THE CHANCERY this notice, or they will be $44,500.00. A minimum customer charge 0515 barred. COURT OF WHEREUPON, the moforever All homes delivered & of $5.00 for residential serv- tion having received the maALCORN COUNTY, set up on your lot with MISSISSIPPI ice or $10.00 for commercial jority of the affirmative votes This the 1st day of May, Excellent Earnings Potential central air. Hurry! Limand industrial service, plus the of the Aldermen present was 2012. ited # at these prices. following charges per 100 cu- declared, adopted and passed RE: LAST WILL AND CLAYTON HOMES Requirements: Madinna Ann Melvin, bic feet of flow based on wa- on this 1st day of May, 2012. TESTAMENT OF SUPERCENTER ter meter readings, unless FRANCES FLOYD, Executrix OF CORINTH wastewater differs from waDECEASED • Driver’s License HWY 72 WEST ter usage, in which case, the 3t May 4, 11, 18, 2012 CITY OF CORINTH, 1/4 mile west NOTICE TO user shall construct and main• Dependable Transportation 13699 MISSISSIPPI CREDITORS of hospital tain a flow monitoring station • Light Bookwork Ability (will train) acceptable to the city, take NOTICE is hereby given and record flows and report BY: TOMMY IRWIN-MAYOR that Letters Testamentary • Liability Insurance to the city monthly, or flow have been on this day granted measurements may be estito the undersigned, Franklin mated by the city, with the ef- ATTEST AND CERTIFY: Floyd, on the estate of Frances Floyd, deceased, by the fective date of said charges Please come by the Chancery Court of Alcorn set forth as follows: County, Mississippi, and all Daily Corinthian and VICKIE ROACH - CLERK persons having claims against said estate are required to fill out a questionaire. $2.15 per 100 cubic feet have the same probated and of flow effective July 2, 2012. 1t May 5, 2012 registered by the Clerk of $2.35 per 100 cubic feet said Court within ninety (90) 13700 days after the date of the first of flow effective July 1, 2013. publication of this notice or $2.55 per 100 cubic feet the same shall be forever of flow effective July 1, 2014. barred. The first day of the $2.75 per 100 cubic feet publication of this notice is (4) KITTENS. to a good home. 2 gray, 2 black. of flow effective July 1, 2015. the 4th day of May, 2012. $2.95 per 100 cubic feet Born 3/11/12. Male & female. 662-415-7962. WITNESS my signature on of flow effective July 1, 2016. this 1st day of May, 2012.

WANTED INDEPENDENT CONTRACTORS Rienzi Area Biggersville Area

KITTENS

DAILY CORINTHIAN 1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS

FREE

FRANKLIN FLOYD, EXECUTOR OF THE ESTATE OF FRANCES FLOYD, DECEASED

3t May 4, 11, 18, 2012 13695

The above and foregoing ordinance after having been reduced to writing was proposed in a motion by Alderman Labas and seconded by Alderman Wood and when put to a vote, was voted upon as follows: ALDERMAN ANDREW B. LABAS - VOTED - AYE BENJAMIN A. ALBARRACIN - VOTED - AYE ADRIAN L. "CHIP" WOOD III - VOTED - AYE J. C. HILL - ABSENT MICHAEL MCFALL - VOTED - AYE MIKE HOPKINS - VOTED - AYE WHEREUPON, the motion having received the majority of the affirmative votes of the Aldermen present was declared, adopted and passed on this 1st day of May, 2012. CITY OF CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI BY: TOMMY IRWIN-MAYOR ATTEST AND CERTIFY: VICKIE ROACH - CLERK 1t May 5, 2012 13700


12B • Friday, May 4, 2012 • Daily Corinthian

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Daily Corinthian and The Reporter • Wednesday, May 2, 2012 • Page 1

662-286-6244 410 CASS STREET • CORINTH, MS SAVE CASH BY SHOPPING ROGERS’ EVERYDAY LOW PRICES STORE: MON-THURS 7AM TIL 9PM, FRI & SAT 7AM TIL 9PM, CLOSED SUN 1% To Your Church at Rogers’ www.RogersSupermarket.com

662-286-6653 HIGHWAY 72 EAST • CORINTH, MS STORE HOURS: 7AM TIL 10PM 7 DAYS A WEEK www.GardnersSupermarket.com

HOME OWNED AND OPERATED s r

We Now Accept Visa/Mastercard/Discover & Gulfnet Atm Cards At Both Stores We Gladly Accept Mississippi, Tennessee & Alabama Food Stamp Cards We Welcome Food Stamp Shoppers Quantity Rights Reserved. None Sold to Dealers. r

TM

CAROLINA PRIDE SMOKED HAMS SHANK PORTION BUTT PORTION

WHOLE

88 $ 38 1

¢

LB.

P A E H C EATS

WRIGHT’S

FRESH

KIELBASA

QUARTERS

99

FAMILY PACK

SPRITE, DR. PEPPER, DIET COKE

5/ 5

TUNA

¢

LB.

5 OZ. CAN

5

$ 28

20 PACK CANS

2

ea.

2

ea.

POTATOES 10 LB. BAG

$ 99

$ 49 8 Oz. Pkg

Nabisco Premium Saltine Crackers 9-16.5 Oz. Pkg.

68

¢

RED

COCA-COLA

2 LITER BOTTLE

CHUNK LIGHT

68

¢

LB.

STAR-KIST

CHICKEN LEG

SMOKED SAUSAGE

$

1

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SLICED FREE

LB.

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BONELESS PORK LOINS

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050412 Corinth E Edition  

050412 Corinth E Edition

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