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Tuesday June 12,


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Daily Corinthian Vol. 116, No. 141

BY JEBB JOHNSTON A line of severe thunderstorms with high winds downed trees and caused some minor property damage in Corinth and Alcorn County on Monday. The storm system greeted the area with dark clouds and wind gusts about 5 p.m. The largest tree blown down in the city blocked traffic on East Shiloh Road. It fell from the lawn of the Daniel residence across a roadside fence, with the top of the tree coming to rest in Shiloh Road.





• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • 1 section

School board selects sex education policy

Thunderstorms’ winds down trees


Street Commissioner Jim Bynum said the tree hit a vehicle that was passing at the time, but there was apparently no major damage to the vehicle or injuries to the occupants. The residence is also home to the popular “Shiloh Road gorilla” lawn ornament, which Bynum said appeared to have been hit by the falling tree. “I don’t know how bad he’s hurt, but we believe he was pretty well hurt,” said Bynum. A large limb fell at Cruise and Proper, and the street


The Corinth School District Board of Trustees on Monday adopted an abstinence-only sex education policy but agreed to revisit the issue after it has been in place for a semester. School districts are required to adopt an abstinence-only or abstinence-plus policy by the end of June. The policy will go into practice with the 20122013 school year. The board reached its decision after much discussion in

Please see STORMS | 2

which concern was expressed about youth becoming sexually active at younger ages. “I would like to take the position of abstinence-only, but I think that’s like wearing blinders,” said Board President Ann Walker. Superintendent Lee Childress said the differences between the two options are subtle. Abstinence-plus promotes abstinence while including information about how to use contraception but without demonstrating how to use it.

Abstinence-only does not altogether prohibit an instructor from talking about contraceptives, however. Board member Jerry Finger said he sees the need for sex education and is hearing it from others, as well. Childress agreed that the community faces an increasing problem. “Teen pregnancy has been a problem throughout this country for many years,” he said. “It Please see POLICY | 2

Local horse expert scores Belmont finish BY BOBBY J. SMITH

Staff photo by Jebb Johnston

Rep. Alan Nunnelee (right) speaks with Corinthian Inc. Operations Manager Mark Coombs and employee Wendy McDowell Monday morning during a visit to Corinth.

Congressman tours industry BY JEBB JOHNSTON

Rep. Alan Nunnelee (R) visited a Corinth restaurant and industry while spending time in his home district Monday morning. At Corinthian, Inc., the congressman toured the Henson Road facility and learned about

the furniture manufacturing operations. “The economy is a little slow, especially in the furniture industry, but we’re hanging in there,” said Operations Manager Mark Coombs. Nunnelee, who represents Northeast Mississippi in the U.S. Congress, said the private

sector continues to struggle in the economic recession. “The good news is that the folks at Corinthian are operating, working and providing jobs,” he said. “But there is a cloud of uncertainty that is hanging over the economy. Please see NUNNELEE | 3

When Paynter finished second place in Saturday’s Belmont Stakes horse-race, Alcorn County resident Alan Porter had a reason to celebrate. The 55-year-old native of England consulted the mating for Paynter — along with many other top-tier racehorses over the years. Porter is a pedigree consultant, and as co-owner of three companies that promise their clients the best advice when it comes to breeding fast horses, the near-victory was an affirmation of the soundness of his advice. “I was delighted to see Paynter run so well in the Belmont Stakes, the third leg of the Triple Crown, and the race they call the Test of the Champion,” said Porter. “For a relatively inexperienced horse, making his first start in a major race, he performed remarkably well, very nearly leading from tape to wire, and just getting caught in a photo-finish by Union Rags, the

winter favorite for the Triple Crown.” Porter is a five-year resident of western Alcorn County, near the Hightown community. He moved to Alcorn following 13 years of living in New York. He has been professionally involved with thoroughbreds for almost 40 years, has been a writer on racing and breeding for more than 35 years and has been planning matings for 25 years. After several years working on a stallion farm in his native England, Porter turned to journalism, joining “Stud & Stable” magazine, which eventually became “Pacemaker,” where he worked as deputy editor. Over the years he has contributed to many racing publications around the world and has authored three books on racing, including “Patterns of Greatness” and “Patterns of Greatness II - The Americans” with Anne Peters. The websites for his conPlease see HORSES | 2

Coffeehouse continues cultural offerings Corinth’s cultural offerings will be on display this month in a series of upcoming events at KC’s Espresso.

She also emphasized that the event is open to everyone, not just the musically inclined. “You don’t have to be a musician or a singer to come,” she said. “Just come hang out.”

Open Mic

Book Signing

The coffeehouse will stage its monthly Open Mic Night on Saturday, beginning at 6:30 p.m. On Open Mic Night the KC’s staff shut the doors facing Fillmore Street to make room for the PA system and local, mostly young, performers take turns playing sets of their choice material. Customers and performers enter through the side door facing Waldron Street. Performers at the events are talented musicians who represent all walks of life and all genres of music, owner Melinda Billingsley said. Usually around 10 performers divide the night’s stage time, each playing 15- to 20-minute sets. The owner said she hopes the monthly event will offer a safe alternative for the area’s young people, where they can come together and enjoy music and friendship in an environment free from drugs and alcohol. And it’s not just for the kids, she emphasized. “It’s for kids and adults — but mostly it’s the kids that take advantage,” Billingsley said.

On Tuesday, June 26, West Tennessee author Jeanne Crews Taylor will sign copies of her third novel, “The Final Stretch.” It is the story of two siblings who were separated at early ages who reconnect over a shared childhood in an Oklahoma trailer park. “This story is filled with conflict and emotion, and will tug at your heart,” said the author. “I like to give my readers a little bit of it all — adventure, romance and heartache.” Taylor will sign copies of her new book from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m.


Staff photo by Mark Boehler

‘Mud Bog’ Thanks to a lawn sprinkler turned on high to beat the heat over the weekend, Gregory Spencer of Douglas Street in Corinth transformed his front yard into a “mud bog” and some messy, happy times on his “mud bike” bicycle. He is the 8-yearold son of Amber Fletcher and Joseph Spencer, both of Corinth. Gregory will be a third grader next year at Corinth Elementary School.

Index Stocks........7 Classified......14 Comics...... 11 Wisdom...... 10

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

Poetry Night Members of Crossroads Poetry Project will hold their monthly Poetry Readings on Friday, June 28, beginning at 6 p.m. “We meet one night each month for people to read their poetry or anybody else’s,” said the group’s vice president, Milton Wallis. “We just get together and have a good time with poetry.” Wallis said he wishes to invite anyone who is interested in poetry

to come read or listen during the monthly reading. “We welcome anyone of any age, and we have some wonderful talent,” said Wallis. “There’s so much talent in Corinth — people wouldn’t believe.” Musicians are also invited to play instruments and perform songs at the Poetry Reading. Crossroads Poetry Project is always seeking new members. To get involved contact Milton Wallis at 662-415-2446.

Shelby Pratt Concert A night of musical entertainment with Shelby Pratt is slated for Friday, June 29, at 7 p.m. Born in Izmir, Turkey, to military parents during the Gulf War and raised in Corinth, Pratt had her first solo in a church play at the age of six and has loved music ever since. Pratt’s strong background in musical theatre includes roles including Belle in “Beauty and the Beast,” Cinderella in Roger and Hammerstein’s “Cinderella,” and Daisy Mae in “Lil Abner” in local theatres. Over the last nine years she has trained with vocal coaches Renee Grant Williams, Bob Westbrook and Dr. Connie Roberts. Her voice is described as a fusion of pop and classical, with widely Please see EVENTS | 2

On this day in history 150 years ago The Army of the Mississippi under Gen. John Pope begins to settle into camps south of Corinth along Clear Creek. “The latter is a clear, running brook of excellent water, with many springs along the banks and with no swampland whatever in the neighborhood.”


2 • Daily Corinthian

Tuesday, June 12, 2012

Things to do today Summer film fest Malco Theatres is presenting “Kids Help Kids” through its 2012 Kids Summer Film Fest. Every Tuesday and Wednesday thru Aug. 1, select Malco Theatres including Corinth Cinema will play favorite kids movies at a discounted price. Tickets will be just $2 each. Shows start promptly at 10 a.m. and full schedules are available at each location.Downloadable schedules are available at

for senior adults on Tuesdays at 9 a.m. There is no cost to participate. Call the church office at 286-6638 to register or Kimberly Grantham at 284-7498.

Activity center

Senior activities

The Bishop Activity Center is having the following activity today — ExerciseSportsPlex. Senior citizens 60 and above are encouraged to attend. Daily activities include crafts, jigsaw puzzles, quilting, table games (Dominoes & Rook), washer games and Rolo Golf.

Fun things to do

The First Presbyterian Senior Adult Ministry is hosting a Wii sports class

Everyone is invited to go by the Al-

corn County Welcome Center where they are observing, “Fun things for kids to do in Mississippi” for the month of June. Stop in and pick up a packet which includes brochures and lists of waterparks, swimming pools, beaches, horseback riding, canoe/float trips, coloring sheets for the kids, activity sheets and more information.

Shiloh museum A museum dedicated to the Battle of Shiloh and area veterans is now open next to Shiloh National Military Park. It is located at the intersection of state Route 22 and Route 142 in Shiloh, across from Ed Shaw’s Restaurant. The Shiloh Battlefield & World War II

Museum is open Monday through Saturday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, 1 to 5 p.m. For more information, call Larry DeBerry at 731-926-0360.

Beaches open The U.S. Army Corps of Engineers, Bay Springs Site Office announces Old Bridge Beach and Piney Grove Beach are open for the season. The summer hours of operation will be daily from 9 a.m. to 8 p.m. For questions on recreational opportunities, including camping, contact the Operations Manger’s Office at 662423-1287 or the webpage at http:// GenInfo.html.

Submitted photo

Lunch Bunch Members display a few of the winners of the Cultural Arts Show 2012. Showing some of the items are Betty Barnes, Betty Robertson, Pat Stoop, Ann Dickson Walker and Pat Wade.

Homemakers host cultural arts fair Special to the Daily Corinthian

Alcorn County Mississippi Homemaker Volunteers’ Club, “The Lunch Bunch” hosted the Annual Cultural Arts Fair during the final days of the Mississippi State Homemaker Volunteer Week in April. “The Lunch Bunch” not only does numerous volunteer hours which is their major goal, but also participates in the learning of new arts and crafts techniques. The ladies then are able to share these cultural arts activities with different groups in the community. On April 25, the countywide Alcorn County Homemaker Volunteer brought remarkable handmade arts and crafts to the Alcorn County Extension Building to enter into competition (approximately 112 different categories). There were fourteen participants in this year’s competition. These participants entered many different categories and their entries were judged by an outof-state volunteer. There were several different types of items pictured in this article: portrait drawing, photography, oil painting, quilted pil-

low, hooked rug…just to show a few. This year the MHV Council decided not to enter their Cultural Arts items in the MS State Competition, but in the past Alcorn County has brought home many Best of Show state winners in many categories. This year’s motto for the Mississippi State MHV is “Embrace the Future”, as you have read these ladies (approximately 60 that are in four clubs) are always working to help others, learning methods of improving life while aging, helping teach others important values learned from experience, and sharing their talents of arts and crafts with others in the clubs and the community. Town and County, Hinkle, Cross City Piece Makers, and the Lunch Bunch are the organized clubs that are participating in many activities that are planned for this year. There are also Mailbox members that receive information about the homemakers’ activities. The following are some of the topics that are remaining learning events for 2012: June 20, 2012 a trip to Huntsville

Botanical Gardens; June 27, 2012 Dairy Luncheon to help celebrate Dairy Month; Stop Junk Mail and Unwanted Phone Calls; International Study; Estate Planning; Being a Family Historian; Food Safety Guidelines; Cooking for One or Two; and the Annual Holiday Fair November 18, 2012 (Bake Sale, Arts, Crafts, and Plant Sale) at Martha’s Menu Dining Room beginning at 8:30 a.m. The clubs also are making cough pillows, baby blankets, tote bags, diaper shirts, and wheel chair totes for the MS State Children’s Hospital this year, participating in a recycling effort, donating to local, state, and national organizations and working in activities in their local communities. The participation in these activities is an important part of being a member of the Alcorn County Homemaker Volunteers. The Homemakers are a part of a global community, but within this community they provide education and service within our individual families and communities.


Golf Champ ionshi

p June 23-24 a t S hiloh Ridge Entry Fee $80 members $100

non-members Includes green fe e s & c a rt fees for both d and tickets to ays Saturday nigh (entry fee also t d in n e includes one fre r fo r p layer & guest e practice roun d Mon-Fri week of tournament,

cart not includ ed). There will b e 2 c h a mpionships 1) Participant who resides o


r works in Alco rn Co. hampion

Tournament C

Number of flig hts to be determ ined. Prizes will be c ash & watche s For more in fo contact Liz a t Shiloh Ridg e Athletic Clu b 662-286-800 0

Daily Corinthian Pet of the Week The Daily Corinthian Pet of the Week is a male Blue Healer/Australian Shepard mix named Romeo, who is around 1 year old. He is very easy to handle, good natured, besides being just a beautiful dog. Romeo can be a guy’s dog or for the lady of the house. Romeo needs some love and a good home. Call the Corinth Alcorn Animal Shelter at 662-284-5800 for information concerning pet adoptions.


sultancy businesses are, and TrueNicks is the leading website for planning and rating breedings, with over 700 stallions in North America, Central America, Europe, Australia, New Zealand, Turkey, the Philippines and elsewhere. The best horse his company has planned the mating for is Goldikova, who won the Breeders’ Cup Mile three successive time — the only horse to wind the same Breeders’ Cup race three times.

She was European Horse of the Year in 2010 and Champion Turf Mare in the U.S. in 2009 and 2010. With 14 wins, Goldikova owns the European record for most victories in grade one races (the highest level). Aside from his thoroughbred activities, Porter is a competitive runner. He won the area Masters 1500m Indoor Championship in 2001; and the Metropolitan Athlete Congress Masters Mile Indoor Championship in 2002. He placed third in the U.S. National Masters Championships in the 3k Steeplechase in 2003 and 2006. Porter also won grandmasters

(age 50-plus) at Gum Tree 10k four times, set the Mississippi 10k record for 50 and up, and won several local races outright at 50-plus. His recent high placing with Paynter gives Porter reason for high hopes for the season. “We expect to see great things from Paynter later in the season, and he has a real chance to end the year as the best of his crop,” said Porter. “It was a big week for us in classic races, as the previous week another horse that we had planned the mating for, Nutello, was third, beaten by less than a length in the French Derby.”

children, and whether we agree with what type of policy or standard it is, we’ve got to do something to stop teenage pregnancy because it’s rapidly becoming a greater issue for us to deal with.” The policy affecting grades 5 through 12 requires parents to opt in for their child’s participation. In the past, parents had to opt out. Males and females will be separated for the instruction. The board considered adopting abstinence-only for grades 5 through

8 and abstinence-plus for grades 9 through 12. Board member Missy Woodhouse expressed concern that participation might be diminished if the abstinence-plus policy is adopted. The board agreed to take a look at participation in the abstinenceonly version after the first semester and consider if changes are needed. The majority of districts across the state are opting for abstinence-only policies, the superintendent said.

Alcorn Emergency Management Director Ricky Gibens said the county had some mild road flooding, some trees down and a culvert washed out on County Road 409. “No major damage has

been reported to us,” he said. Gibens said the maximum sustained winds were 70 to 73 mph. reported 0.54 inches of rain as of 7:30 p.m.

Corinth since 2003, and was named “Best Cafe or Coffee Shop” by “Mississippi” magazine. It is located in a well-preserved downtown structure which

housed a bank in the early 20th century and a pharmacy for many years after. For more information visit www.kcsespresso. com or call 287-5360.


has been a very serious issue here in Mississippi … But it’s going to take more than the schools and it’s going to take more than one day of teaching to solve the problem. It’s becoming a more serious problem and it’s becoming a more accepted activity than it has been in the past.” He said the school, churches and community must work together “to provide an appropriate education, set an appropriate standard for


department responded to several other locations with sizable limbs down. Flooding was not a problem in Monday’s storms in the city, he said.


ranging musical influences. KC’s Espresso has been a staple of downtown


3 • Daily Corinthian

Tuesday, June 12, 2012

Deaths Sally Castile

Funeral services for Sally Voyles Castile are set for 2 p.m. today at Memorial Funeral Home Chapel with Bro. Earl McAnally officiating. Burial will follow in the Farmington Baptist Church Cemetery. Sally passed from this life to be with Jesus on Saturday, June 9, 2012, at her residence. She was a member of Harper Road Christian Church. Sally enjoyed traveling and being with family. Most of all, she loved being with her precious little grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her parents, Ezra and Goldie Gray Voyles, and brothers Ezra Jr. and Guy Voyles. She is survived by her children, Shane Castile (Mandy) and Shana Cook (Kerry); grandchildren Alise and Mazzie Castile, Col and Ella Cook, all of Corinth; sisters Susie Rainey (David),

Letra Smith

Funeral services for Letra Elizabeth Smith, 94, of Corinth, are set for 2 p.m. today at Kendrick Baptist Church with burial at Fairview Cemetery. Mrs. Smith died Sunday, June 10, 2012, at her home. She was a homemaker and a member of Kendrick Baptist Church, born Oct. 7, 1917. She was preceded in death by her

Martha Bishop

Funeral services for Martha Ruth Williams Bishop, 77, of Corinth, are set for 11 a.m. today at Corinthian Funeral Home with burial at Wheeler Grove Baptist Church Cemetery. Mrs. Bishop died Sunday, June 10, 2012, at Adamsville Healthcare. Born June 29, 1934, she worked at the White Trolley for many years and was a member of Wheeler Grove Baptist Church. Survivors include one brother, Charles Williams (Ruth) of Franklin, Tenn., and special friends at Tinnin — Bettye Hardin and Cherrie Kidd, both of Corinth. She was preceded in death by her husband, Larry Bishop; two sons, Charles and Michael; a daughter, Gail Bishop; and four siblings, Marion Williams, Robert Williams, Norma Faye Polly and Margaret Ella Banks. The Rev. Kara Blackard will officiate the service.

Bentley Doyle

SAVANNAH, Tenn. — Funeral services for Bentley Doyle, 90, are set for 1 p.m. today at Shackelford Chapel in Savannah with burial at Pyburn Cemetery in Hardin County, Tenn. Mr. Doyle died Saturday, June 9, 2012, at Savannah Healthcare. Self-employed, he was born May 19, 1922, in Clifton, Tenn. Tommy Jack Worley will officiate the service. Visitation was Monday evening.

Mary Gillham

SELMER, Tenn. — Funeral services for Mary L. Gillham, 89, are set for 11 a.m. today at Shackelford Funeral Directors of Acton, Tenn., with burial at Liberty Cemetery in Michie. Mrs. Gilham died Saturday, June 9, 2012, at McNairy County Health Care Center in Selmer, Tenn. She was a homemaker, born in McNairy County on June 16, 1922. She was preceded in death by her husband, Winfred Gillham; two stepsons, Arlin Gillham and Donald Ray Gillham; and her parents, Charlie Lambert and Luzette (Mathis) Lambert. Survivors include two stepdaughters, Vada Waller of Adamsville, Tenn., and Loree Kernodle of Selmer; two nieces, Annabelle Lambert and Minerva Fowler; and a nephew, Doug Lambert. Ralph Lambert will officiate the service. Visitation was Monday evening.

s dor f n e V o r 12er 1 Ro e v O nd U

husband, Verlon “Preacher” Smith; a daughter, Diane Jones; a son, Dexter Smith; her parents, Dennis and Minnie Sparks Wiggington; and siblings Lenota Powers, Mabel Hannah, Travis Wiggington, Hafford Ham- Smith mett and Howard Hammett. Survivors include children Dennis Smith (Ann), Doris Thompson (Randy), Deborah Sipes, Darlene Jackson (David), Donna Lowe (Barry) and David Smith (Rita); one sister, Hilda Dowd Renegar of Winchester, Tenn.; a son-inlaw, Mike Jones; a sister-in-law, Faye Wigginton of Corinth; 14 grandchildren, Denny Smith (Catrina), Jason Smith, Clay Thompson (Niki), Elizabeth Wil-

Barbara Strickland (Bill) all of Corinth, Lavonne Griffin (David) of Houston, Miss., and Mary Lunsford (James) of Parson, Tenn; the father of her children, Kenneth Castile of Corinth; a sister-inlaw, Lois McMichael of Oxford, Ala; and a host of nieces and nephews. Memorial contributions may be made to the Farmington Baptist Church cemetery fund or the American Cancer Society. Visitation is from 12 noon to service time.

banks (Tim), Allison Corbin (Ashley), Mandy Nash (Barry), Rebecca Strachan (James), Courtney Merrell (Brandon), Ryan Lowe, Brandon Smith (Christina), Karen Stephens (Drew), Dana Jones, Shelley Mask (Rodney) and Derek Smith (Brandy); and 18 great-grandchildren, Trevor Smith, Tate Smith, Jake Smith, Kyle Thompson, Morgan Wilbanks, George Wilbanks, Jack Wilbanks, Addison Corbin, Ainsley Corbin, Annabelle Corbin, Lilly Merrell, Landon Merrell, Maleah Stephens, Brycen Stephens, Riley Mask, John Mask, Ella Mask and Jaxon Smith. Honorary pallbearers are her grandsons. The Rev. George Kyle and the Rev. Dewey Smith will officiate the service. Visitation is from noon until service time at the church. Corinthian Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

Mary Moore

SELMER, Tenn. — Funeral services for Mary Edith Moore, 87, are set for 11 a.m. today at Shackelford Funeral Directors of Selmer with burial at Lake Hill Memorial Gardens in Bethel Springs. Mrs. Moore died Sunday, June 10, 2012, in Selmer, Tenn. She was born in McNairy County on Sept. 14, 1924, to the late Mansel and Vertle Sharp Isbell. She was married to the late Carl Franklin Moore for 41 years. She was the co-owner with her husband and bookkeeper for Moore’s Farm Supply, Inc., in Selmer. She was Moore a member of First Baptist Church of Selmer. Survivors include two daughters, Susanne Godfrey (companion Floyd Mangrum) and Kathy Finlayson (Roy), both of Selmer; two sisters, Marie Goodrum (Jim) and Jo Ann Tackett, both of Selmer; two grandchildren, John Finlayson (Jenny) and Jake Finlayson; and two great-grandchildren. Max Walker and Mark Thompson will officiate the service.

Tennessee reduces state sales tax on groceries BY JEFF YORK Special to the Daily Corinthian

Tennessee Gov. Bill Haslam has signed legislation to reduce the state portion of the sales tax on groceries from 5.5 percent to 5.25 percent. “We’re focused on making state government more efficient and more effective while reducing the cost to taxpayers,” Haslam said. “The sales tax on food touches all Tennesseans, and this is an effort to lower the burden. I applaud the General Assembly for passing this important piece of legislation


Wendell Yoes

BURNSVILLE — Funeral services for George Wendell Yoes, 70, are set for 2 p.m. today at Spirit and Truth Christian Fellowship with burial at the church cemetery. Mr. Yoes died Sunday, June 10, 2012, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. He was a member of Spirit and Truth Christian Fellowship and was a U.S. Army veteran. Survivors include his wife, Roby Yoes of Burnsville; a stepson, Bobby Lambert of Burnsville; one daughter, Wendy Perry of Nashville, Tenn.; one sister, Pamela Joy McCullum of Tennessee; three grandchildren; eight great-grandchildren; and one greatgreat-grandchild. He was preceded in death by his parents, Edwin and Helen Yoes, and a grandchild, Danny Lambert. Bro. Stanley Holloway and Bro. Tony Blakney will officiate the service. Visitation is from 9 a.m. until service time at the church. Cutshall Funeral Home - Glen is in charge of arrangements.


People don’t have extra money to go out and spend on furniture and it shows up in jobs in Alcorn County.” In the nation’s capitol, Nunnelee and the rest of Congress have been focused on the appropriations process. “We’ve passed about half of the appropriation bills, and we’re committed to continuing to cut spending, because that’s one of the things we have to do to turn the economy around,” he said. “Right now, we are still borrowing about 40 cents out of every dollar we spend. There’s not a family in north Mississippi that could live on borrowing 40 cents out of a dollar. There’s not a business in north Mississippi that could live borrowing 40

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this year.” The bill was introduced by the governor and was one of three tax cuts passed by the legislature and signed by Haslam this year as the state continues its work toward providing the best customer service at the lowest possible cost to taxpayers. Haslam included $21.3 million in the FY 2012-2013 state budget to fund the legislation. The reduced tax rate does not apply to prepared foods such as a meal at a restaurant, candy, alcoholic beverages or tobacco.

cents out of a dollar.” Nunnelee said he continues to be disappointed in the administration’s response to the Keystone Pipeline issue and believes gas prices, while currently falling, are still a major concern of constituents. The congressman said he believes the economy can rebound “if we can find a way to continue to reign in federal spending, if we can deal with the energy issue and if we can take care of this cloud of regulations that’s hanging over the American economy.” Nunnelee is on the ballot in November seeking a second twoyear term against Oxford Democrat Brad Morris and several third-party candidates. The congressman from Tupelo is a former long term state senator.


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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.

USPS 142-560 The Daily Corinthian is published daily Tuesday through Sunday by PMG, LLC. at 1607 South Harper Road, Corinth, Miss.Periodicals postage paid at Corinth, MS 38834

Postmaster: Send address changes to: P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835

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Mark Boehler, editor

4 • Tuesday, June 12, 2012

Corinth, Miss.

Good day for GOP in Wisconsin, California BY MICHAEL BARONE We pundits have been busy crunching the results in last Tuesday’s Wisconsin recall election and have noted that the public-employee unions sustained a huge defeat. Some have also looked west, to California, where San Diego and San Jose voters last Tuesday voted 66 and 69 percent to cut back publicemployee pensions. Those cities voted 63 and 69 percent for Barack Obama in 2008. But there’s something else worth noting in the California returns. State voters adopted a new primary procedure, in which the top two vote-getters, regardless of party, go on to the general election. Washington state had a similar primary system in the 1990s, and the primary results tended to be replicated in November. For example, the 1994 primary results enabled some to forecast that Democrats would lose six of nine House seats in November. So it may be revealing to compare the total primary vote for the House in California with the total House vote in previous elections. Statewide, 53 percent of the votes were cast for Democrats and 43 percent for Republicans. That may understate Republicans’ strength, since they left eight seats uncontested and Democrats only one. Those totals are almost exactly the same as in the November 2010 election, when Democrats won 53 percent of the House vote and Republicans 42 percent. They are quite different from 2008, when California Democrats won 60 percent of the House votes and Republicans 37 percent. So it looks like voters in California, as in Wisconsin, where Republican Scott Walker improved slightly on his 2010 percentage, are closer to where they were in 2010 than where they were in 2008. Some may reply that Democratic turnout was low last week and Democrats may be a larger share of the electorate in November. That’s possible. But neither Mitt Romney nor Barack Obama — who was outraised by the Romney side in May — are going to put money or organization in California this fall. Neither is Democratic Sen. Dianne Feinstein, who won 236,000 more votes than the unopposed Obama. The results in some individual House races are interesting and surprising. California voters also adopted a new supposedly nonpartisan congressional redistricting commission. Under the previous bipartisan incumbent protection plan, there was only one party turnover in the state’s 265 House races in the last 10 years. Democrats succeeded in gaming the commission process, while Republicans stood cluelessly by. But the primary results suggest Democrats won’t make the gains over their current 34-19 delegation edge that they hoped for. Republicans won the top two spots in an eastern Los Angeles basin district that looked very marginal. They also won more votes than Democrats in a Long Beach and Orange County district staked out by a Democratic state senator. That gives Republicans one guaranteed seat and one clear shot that Democrats hadn’t counted on. And the primary returns suggest they’ll do better — and may nearly sweep — the new districts in the Central Valley. In a 70 percent Hispanic district west of Fresno, the single Republican won 57 percent of the vote. In the Merced-based district to the north, a Democratic incumbent won only 41 percent and several Republicans split 49 percent. In one northern district, around Modesto, Republicans led in popular votes 48 to 34 percent, with the rest for the son of former Democratic Rep. Gary Condit. In the next district, around headed-for-bankruptcy Stockton, Democratic incumbent Jerry McNerney got only 48 percent and two Republicans 52 percent. In the Sacramento suburbs, Republican incumbent Dan Lungren, a perennial Democratic target, led the sole Democrat 53 to 41 percent. The Central Valley was once prime Democratic territory. But the Valley, the richest agricultural area in the world, has had half or more of its water cut off by environmentalists intent on protecting the three-inch delta smelt in the Sacramento River Delta. Cutting off people’s livelihood for a minnow is not popular. The numbers tell us that many of the Valley’s growing number of second- and third-generation Latino voters feel this way, too. And almost no one there likes Gov. Jerry Brown’s lunatic high-speed rail project. The bottom line is that first Tuesday was not a good day for the Democrats. Not in Wisconsin, not even in California. (Michael Barone, senior political analyst for The Washington Examiner,, is a resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, a Fox News Channel contributor and a co-author of The Almanac of American Politics.)

Prayer for today Dear God, thank you for being with us in times of loss. Help us to sense your presence and comfort in every situation. Amen.

A verse to share I am the Lord your God, the holy God of Israel, who saves you. — Isaiah 43:3 (TEV)

Reece Terry publisher

Mississippi politics can provide second chances JACKSON — When Larry “Butch” Brown was dumped as director of the Mississippi Department of Transportation in February 2011, some thought the outspoken executive might fade from the political scene. After all, he had a tumultuous parting with two of the three transportation commissioners, who didn’t like the way Brown managed the massive agency. Brown went back to his hometown of Natchez, but he didn’t disappear. Like many people in Mississippi politics, he’s getting a second chance. After battling cancer in 2011, Brown won the Natchez mayor’s race this past week as a Democrat. It’s a job he held from 1992 to 2000. Despite whatever hard feelings might’ve existed between Brown and some of the elected transportation commissioners, or between Brown and some lawmakers when he was at MDOT, he generated enough goodwill to win an important election back home. “People in Natchez like the guy. He’ll make them

a dang good mayor,” said state Senate President Pro Tempore Terry Brown, R-Columbus, Emily no relation Butch Wagster to Pettus Brown. “Butch is a Capitol Dome little bit arrogant, a little loud and all like that,” Terry Brown said with a laugh. “But, hey, I am, too.” Terry Brown knows a little something about sitting on the sidelines and returning to politics. He and Butch Brown are among the many Mississippi politicians who have held high-profile jobs, been sent home and returned to elected office. Terry Brown opted not to seek a fourth term in the Mississippi House in 1999 so he could run for lieutenant governor. He lost the statewide election, sat out for four years and was elected to the Senate in 2003. The late Jack Gordon, a longtime Democrat lawmaker from Okolona, used to joke that he had a sabbat-

ical after losing a re-election bid in 1991. He returned to the Senate four years later, eventually becoming chairman of the powerful Appropriations Committee. William Winter was state treasurer for one term before running for governor in 1967 and losing in the Democratic primary. He was elected lieutenant governor in 1971, lost again in the Democratic primary for governor in 1975 and finally won the governorship in 1979, serving a single term. Amy Tuck served as state senator from Maben before running for secretary of state in 1995 and losing a close Democratic primary to Eric Clark. She maintained her political contacts by serving the Senate’s top administrative employee during the 1996-2000 term. In November 1999, Tuck won her first term as lieutenant governor. She switched to the Republican Party in late 2002 and won her second term in November 2003. A more recent example of someone losing an election but remaining politically active is Democrat Heather

McTeer, who served two terms as mayor of Greenville before trying unsuccessfully to unseat U.S. Rep. Bennie Thompson this spring in the 2nd Congressional District. Since her defeat in the Democratic primary nearly three months ago, McTeer has stayed in touch with people by issuing newsletters every two weeks listing grant opportunities for local governments, public events being scheduled by the White House and other types of information that might typically come from a congressional office. McTeer is also practicing law and is involved in Should She Run and the Political Institute for Women, two national groups with the goal of electing more women to office. Is McTeer preparing herself for another campaign? She’s not saying, but she told The Associated Press: “I think to sit on the sidelines and not speak out and not do something really demeans, to me, my participation as an elected official, as a candidate and as a citizen of this state.”

The bell tolls for government unions In 1919, after Boston police went on strike to protest the city’s refusal to recognize their new union, Gov. Calvin Coolidge ordered the National Guard into the streets. Sam Gompers, the legendary father of American labor, wrote the governor that the Boston police had been denied their rights. Coolidge’s terse reply put him in our history books: “Your assertion that the Commissioner was wrong cannot justify the wrong of leaving the city unguarded. ... There is no right to strike against the public safety by anyone, anywhere, any time.” Ronald Reagan’s firing of the striking air traffic controllers, whose union had been among the few to endorse him, marked him as a leader willing to act against a powerful union if the public interest commands it. Gov. Scott Walker is now in that tradition. He has just routed a recall campaign that began with state senators disgracefully fleeing to Illinois rather than provide a quorum and mobs occupying his capitol. Walter’s victory is a fire bell in the night for the public-sector unions. It reflects a rising realization among all Western peoples that to continue accommodating the demands of government unions is to risk our survival as free and prosperous nations. The Badger State rout of Big Labor was total. The public-employee unions first capitulated to

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the governor’s demand that they contribute more to their pensions and health care Pat benefits. But Buchanan they drew the line at WalkColumnist er’s determination to curtail collective bargaining and to cease deducting union dues from the paychecks of state workers. Collect your dues yourself, the governor was telling the unions. With their union dues no longer taken out of their paychecks, tens of thousands of Wisconsin public employees refused to pony up those dues and quit their union, instead. What does this tell us? Many union members do not believe they get their money’s worth from unions that claim to represent them, and would prefer to get out of the union and keep the dues money themselves. This desertion by their members represents a massive vote of no confidence in unions like the America Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees, the Service Employees International Union and the American Federation of Teachers. AFSCME in Wisconsin lost 34,000 of its 62,000 members last year alone. From the Wisconsin experience, if right-to-work laws were enacted in every state, giving employees freedom to join or leave a union, public-employee unions would

be abandoned, reduced to shadows of what they are today. What does it say about a union if its members would prefer not to belong, if they were free to leave? The curtailment of collective bargaining is the issue on which Walker appeared to be on the weakest ground, as school kids are taught that collective bargaining is a sacrosanct right. Yet here, too, the governor has a compelling argument. When union leaders put piles of cash into political campaigns, and union bosses then sit down to bargain with the people they have just put into office, who represents the public? Is there not an inherent conflict of interest when unions literally purchase with campaign contributions the election of officials with whom they are to negotiate the new contracts for their members? There are other reasons public-employee unions are losing public support. The pay and benefits of federal employees are twice that of the average privatesector worker, while the pay and benefits of state employees are half again as high. And government workers enjoy a job security few privatesector workers ever know. Unionized government workers are seen by almost no one as victims. Yet their numbers are huge. Where there were twice as many Americans working in manufacturing as in government in 1960, today the reverse is true. We have

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22 million workers in government and 11 million in manufacturing. This is an immense and costly army for taxpayers to sustain. Even Democrats, though they howl that we must milk the rich more, are starting to concede that the government sector, now at a peacetime record 37 percent of the gross domestic product, must be pared back. The salad days of the government employee are coming to an end, as they have already in Greece, Italy and Spain. As Europe went farther down that “road to socialism” than did we, the pain there will be greater. But it is coming here, too. Already, states and cities have begun cutting their labor force. And the states that were most indulgent in providing pay and benefits their taxpayers could not afford are the states being hit hardest, like Barack Obama’s Illinois and Jerry Brown’s California. The anger and accusations of union leaders, directed at Gov. Walker, testify to their shocked awareness of the new political realities. And Obama’s conspicuous absence from the battlefield — he sent a tweet and did a flyover — testifies to his recognition that while government unions may be his loyal political allies, they are also an albatross hanging around his neck this November. (Patrick J. Buchanan is the author of “Suicide of a Superpower: Will America Survive to 2025?”)

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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 • Tuesday, June 12, 2012 • 5A

State High court denies stay of execution JACKSON (AP) — The Mississippi Supreme Court has denied a request to stay Tuesday’s execution of a man convicted of killing his 3-year-old daughter, his ex-wife and her parents. Jan Michael Brawner’s lawyer said earlier Monday that his client could be the first person executed in the U.S. on a tie vote of judges. The court voted 4-4 last week to deny a rehearing in the case. Justice Ann Lamar didn’t vote because she was district attorney in Tate County when the slayings occurred. By the time of the trial in April 2002, she was a circuit court judge, though she didn’t preside over the trial. Monday’s vote on a motion to suspend the rules to allow a second motion for rehearing was 4-3. Lamar and Chief Justice Bill Waller didn’t vote this time. Justice Jess H. Dickinson, who voted last week to grant a new hearing, voted Monday to deny the request to suspend the rules to allow a new hearing. It wasn’t immediately clear why Waller didn’t vote this time. In court procedures, a tie vote usually means an earlier ruling stands. Brawner’s lawyer had argued that tie votes favor inmates in death penalty cases. Brawner’s lawyer, David Calder, argued earlier Monday in a court filing that the judge’s tie vote had represented a new decision, not upholding

of a lower court ruling. Calder also argued that court precedent in Mississippi dictates that tie votes favor inmates in death penalty cases. The court had voted 5-3 earlier to set an execution date. Calder wanted the court to issue a stay of execution so that he can have a hearing to argue that Brawner’s previous lawyer didn’t do a good job.  

October trial set in cancer clinic case JACKSON (AP) — An October 29 trial date has been set for a cancer doctor and a billing agent charged with health care fraud that includes allegations of using diluted chemotherapy drugs and old needles. Dr. Meera Sachdeva, Brittany McCoskey and Monica Weeks were indicted last August on charges including conspiracy and witness tampering related to the activities of Rose Cancer Center in Summit. McCoskey pleaded guilty to one count of fraud on May 17 and awaits sentencing. Sachdeva established the clinic in south Mississippi in 2005. Prosecutors say Weeks did billing, while McCoskey was a receptionist and later the office manager. U.S. District Judge Dan Jordan’s office says the trial is expected to last three weeks. Authorities say the clinic watered down drugs and billed Medicaid, Medicare and insurance companies for more chemotherapy drugs than

patients received. The clinic billed Medicaid and Medicare for about $15.1 million during the alleged scheme. Sachdeva has been held without bond since August because authorities consider her a flight risk. She is a naturalized U.S. citizen from India. Prosecutors said she often traveled overseas and has considerable assets, including bank accounts, in her native country, despite the seizure of about $6 million. The Mississippi Health Department closed Rose Cancer Center in July because of “unsafe infection control practices.”  

Obesity drops among younger students RIDGELAND (AP) — Researchers say obesity rates are dropping among Mississippi elementary school students and leveling out overall — important milestones in keeping young people healthy. But obesity rates are steady or rising among

black students. And, schools’ efforts to reduce obesity are dropping, which could reflect pinched finances for public education. The state’s elementary school students made the biggest strides. The share of overweight and obese children in kindergarten through fifth grade fell from 43.6 percent in 2007 to 37.3 percent in 2011. That drop is too big to be explained by statistical variation in the survey, meaning it shows real improvement. The findings were discussed Monday at a conference evaluating 2007’s Mississippi Healthy Students Act, a state law meant to promote nutrition, exercise and health education.

Report: Pilot tries to fly in bad weather MACON (AP) — A preliminary report on a fatal plane crash in Mississippi says the pilot was attempting to fly through severe weather when the aircraft went down.

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E.R. “Tracy” Shirley III of Newcastle, Okla., died in the May 31 crash. He was vice president and chief financial officer for Harrison Gypsum Co. of Norman, Okla. The plane crashed in the Mashulaville community, about 15 miles southwest of Macon, Miss. WTVA-TV in Tupelo reports that the National Transportation Safety Administration reported Shirley was attempting to

fly a gap in the weather when the plane crashed. The plane, registered to Harrison Gypsum, had departed from St. Petersburg-Clearwater International Airport in Clearwater, Fla., with a stated destination of University of Oklahoma Westheimer Airport in Norman. The NTSA report said the plane was flying at 20,000 feet and the pilot was in contact with air traffic controllers in Memphis.

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6 • Tuesday, June 12, 2012 • Daily Corinthian




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New Mexico, Colorado wildfires burn out of control BELLVUE, Colo. (AP) — Firefighters battling an outof-control Colorado blaze significantly increased the number of structures destroyed or damaged to at least 118 on Monday as crews in New Mexico also ramped up efforts against a large out-of-control blaze. Colorado officials increased the damage estimate by 100 structures after crews got a better estimate of blackened areas where subdivisions once stood. Firefighters said they couldn’t immediately say how many of the damaged structures were homes and how many were sheds,

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barns or other buildings. The fire was first reported Saturday and comes as authorities say they’re competing for resources that have been diluted by several wildfires across the West. The U.S. Forest Service added four tankers, including two from Canada, to its firefighting fleet last week following the crash of a tanker that killed two pilots at a southern Utah wildfire. Ten air tankers and 400 firefighters were at the northern Colorado fire burning nearly 60 square miles in a mountainous area about 15 miles west

I Have Sinned We encourage people to read their Bible because it is God’s instruction for man. We have no other correct instruction to guide us. Man must believe and obey – because, “all have sinned and come short of the glory of God” – Romans 3:23. Sin separates us from God. It is hard indeed to get anyone to see that they have sinned. Some even say they have no sin. The admission of sin takes courage. We note some Bible characters who confused their sin. Pharoah the leader of the nation of Egypt. God sent Moses to lead Israel out of bondage. They had been in bondage for more than 400 years. God sent 10 plagues to teach Pharoah - let my people go. He had no respect for God’s word. He was driven to confession – “I have sinned this time; the Lord is righteous, and I and my people are wicked” – Exodus 9:27. He did not really mean what he confessed because when the plague was removed he returned to sin. The word of God hardened his heart. People do the same thing today. Read Exodus 7. David the second king God selected for Israel. He was an outstanding young man. He was the shepherd king of Israel, but sin soiled his life. He committed adultery with Bathsheba, which led to the murder of her husband Uriah. Man has a tendency to try and hide his sin from man and God. Adultery is a sin against his own body. Read I Corinthians 6. David’s sin was lust, coveteouness, adultery and murder. David was a very courageous man. He said to Nathan the prophet, “I have sinned against the Lord–” II Samuel 12:13. He was referred to as a man after God’s own heart because he was always willing to turn away from sin and turn back to God. My friends: sin will take you farther from God than you are willing to go, and it will keep you longer than you are willing to stay, and it will cost you more than you are willing to pay. “The wages of sin is death, but the gift of God is eternal life through Jesus Christ our Lord” - Romans 6:23. All who rebel against God and choose to live in sin are lost. Christ died on the cross so that man can have forgiveness of sin. Saul was instructed - “arise and be baptised, and wash away thy sins, calling on the name of the Lord” - Acts 22:16. That is God’s word.

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of Fort Collins. “Resources are thin right now,” said Nick Christensen of the Larimer County Sheriff’s Office. “We are trying to get more of everything at this point.” The wildfire west of Fort Collins has nearly doubled to 58 square miles, forcing hundreds of evacuations. One person remains missing in the Colorado fire, which has spread smoke as far as central Nebraska, western Kansas and Texas. In New Mexico, fire managers hoped to use a break in the weather to fight a 54-squaremile blaze near Ruidoso from the air. Winds grounded aircraft there Sunday. Residents in Ruidoso were told to prepare to evacuate if conditions worsen. Hundreds of people have evacuated their homes and dozens of buildings have been destroyed as the fires spread rapidly, authorities said. New Mexico Gov. Susana Martinez announced late Sunday that she was ordering an additional 100 National Guard troops to assist with evacuations. They will be dispatched to shelters or highways where people have to be turned back, Ruidoso spokeswoman Kerry Gladden said. Military helicopters were also deployed to drop water at both fires in addition to air tankers dropping slurry.

Looming tax hike not biggest ever WASHINGTON (AP) — Republicans are calling it “Taxmageddon,” the big tax increase awaiting nearly every American family at the end of the year, when a long list of tax cuts is scheduled to expire unless Congress acts. It would be, GOP leaders in Congress say again and again, “the largest tax increase in American history.” Except it wouldn’t be, not when you take into account population growth, rising wages, and most importantly, the size of the U.S. economy. When those factors are taken into account, the largest tax increases were those imposed to help pay for World War II — back when the U.S. raised additional revenue to pay for wars instead of simply borrowing. Nevertheless, it is an exaggeration that has proved too tempting for top Republicans in Congress: “Any sudden tax hike would hurt our economy, so this fall — before the election — the House of Representatives will vote to stop the largest tax increase in American history,” House Speaker John Boehner, R-Ohio, said in a May 15 speech in Washington. “Before we leave for August, I expect to schedule a vote on legislation preventing the largest tax increase in history,” House Majority Leader Eric Cantor, R-Va., wrote in a recent memo to fellow House Republicans. “Millions are unemployed and millions more are underemployed and the country is facing the largest tax hike in history at the end of the year,” Senate Republican Leader Mitch McConnell said Thursday in a speech on the Senate floor. “This would be, without any exaggeration, the largest tax increase in American history,” said a May 17 letter from 41 Republican senators to Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid. Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney gives the claim a different twist, applying it to President Barack Obama’s budget proposal for next year. That’s an even bigger exaggeration.  

Hispanics targeted in Obama ad blitz WASHINGTON (AP) — One of the nation’s largest unions and a Democratic super PAC supporting President Barack Obama launched a joint $4 million Spanish-language advertising campaign on Monday, targeting Hispanic voters. The ads, sponsored by the Service Employees International Union and Priorities USA Action, argue that Republican presidential candidate Mitt Romney’s policies would benefit the wealthiest Americans at the expense of Hispanics and other working families. Priorities USA Action, founded by two former Obama White House aides, has struggled in fundraising compared

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with Republican-leaning super PACs like American Crossroads and its nonprofit arm, Crossroads GPS. But the super PAC’s partnerships with SEIU and other organizations, including the League of Conservation Voters and the United Auto Workers, help the group compete with the better funded GOPleaning political action committees. The political wing of SEIU has given a combined $1 million to Priorities USA Action during the current election cycle. The Priorities USA advertising partnerships with SEIU have focused primary on Hispanic voters, a key election-year constituency for Obama. The ads released Monday use past statements made by Romney, including his assertion that the very poor were not his focus, to try to make the case that the presumptive GOP nominee would be harmful to Hispanics. The ads will run on television and radio stations in Colorado, Nevada and Florida — all battleground states with sizeable Hispanic populations — throughout the summer.  

McCotter’s exit leaves seat up for grabs BIRMINGHAM, Mich. (AP) — All had their reasons for seeking the congressional seat in the wealthy Detroit suburbs where Mitt Romney grew up. But none could have expected to win — until now. As the result of the shocking political collapse of a veteran Republican congressman, four unlikely contenders — a Lyndon LaRouche admirer, a little known school teacher who raises reindeer, a Democratic longshot and a new write-in candidate— find themselves competing for a prize long seen as spoken for and safely Republican. The prospect of losing a safe seat has left leading Republicans scrambling to contain the damage just as they were mustering for the fight to retain control of the House in the November. “It was an unnecessary blunder that put us all into overdrive,” said Oakland County Executive L. Brooks Patterson, referring to the election irregularities that prompted Rep. Thaddeus McCotter to drop out of the race a week ago. On Thursday, Patterson and other GOP officials enlisted a former state senator, Nancy Cassis, to join the campaign as a write-in candidate. Cassis called the developments “a total shock.” The Michigan attorney general has launched an investigation into why more than 80 percent of the signatures on McCotter’s nominating petitions were invalid — many apparently photocopied from other petitions. The problem developed after the five-term congressman gave up his little-noticed campaign for president and entrusted his staff to prepare his re-election paperwork. His departure still leaves Republicans with a candidate on the ballot, but not one that inspires confidence among GOP activists in this district that runs from the middle-class communities west of Detroit, with their upscale malls and Ikea superstore, to chic, wealthy Birmingham in Oakland County.  

Sheriff: Man writing book on kindness shot

“Caring for you; body, mind & spirit”

BILLINGS, Mont. (AP) — A West Virginia man who told authorities he was hitchhiking across

the country and writing a memoir about kindness was injured in a seemingly random drive-by shooting near Montana’s booming Bakken oil patch. Ray Dolin, 39, was shot in the arm as he approached a pickup Saturday evening thinking the driver was offering him a ride, said Valley County Sheriff Glen Meier. The shooting took place about three miles west of the town of Glasgow, along rural U.S. Highway 2, a major route into and out of the oil patch. A 52-year-old Washington man, Lloyd Christopher Danielson III, was arrested about four hours later near Culbertson. Authorities say the suspect was under the influence of drugs or alcohol. They released no motive in the shooting. “He was sitting down to have a little lunch and this guy drives up. He thought he was going to give him a ride and as he approached the vehicle, the guy pulls out his weapon and shoots him. It’s as simple as that,” Meier said. Danielson was apparently headed to Williston, N.D., for work tied to the oil boom, although Meier said he offered few details. The shooting follows another random attack earlier this year in which a popular 43-year-old teacher from the oil patch town of Sidney, Mont., was allegedly kidnapped and killed by two Colorado men on their way to the Bakken. As the two Colorado men wait trial in that case for the alleged murder of teacher Sherry Arnold’s death, the case has stoked worries that a once-quiet corner of Montana has been irreversibly altered by the oil boom. Crime rates across western North Dakota and eastern Montana have spiked as thousands of workers flock to a region that has become one of the top-oil producing areas of the country.  

Two accused of hindering search for shooting suspect MONTGOMERY, Ala. (AP) — The search for a man charged with fatally shooting three people and wounding three more at a party near Auburn University focused on Alabama’s capital Monday as police said they had arrested two men accused of hindering the search. Desmonte Leonard’s last address was at a residence in Montgomery, and authorities said they believe he returned to the city after gunfire erupted late Saturday in Auburn, about 50 miles away. Two former Auburn football players were among the dead and a third was injured. More than three dozen local police, state agents and federal marshals were searching for Leonard, 22, who records show faced two previous charges involving guns. “We don’t have reason to believe he is outside the city,” said Sgt. Regina Duckett, a spokeswoman for the Montgomery Police Department. Auburn Police Chief Tommy Dawson told the Opelika-Auburn News that Jeremy Thomas, 18, of Montgomery was charged with hindering prosecution after allegedly fleeing the scene of the shooting with Leonard. Montgomery police said Gabriel Thomas, 41, was also charged with hindering prosecution after allegedly having contact with Leonard after the shooting and providing false information to officers.


7 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian


P/E Last

A-B-C-D AES Corp AK Steel AbtLab Accenture ActivsBliz AdobeSy AMD Aetna AkamaiT AlcatelLuc Alcoa Alkermes AllscriptH Allstate AlphaNRs AlteraCp lf Altria AmBev Amazon Ameren Amerigrp AMovilL s ACapAgy AmCapLtd AEagleOut AmExp AmIntlGrp Amgen Anadarko Annaly Apache ApolloInv Apple Inc ApldMatl ArcelorMit ArchCoal ArchDan ArenaPhm AriadP ArmourRsd ArubaNet AscenaRt s Atmel Avon BHP BillLt BPZ Res Baidu BakrHu BcoBrad pf BcoSantSA BcoSBrasil BkofAm BkNYMel Barclay Bar iPVix BarrickG BasicEnSv BeazerHm BerkH B BestBuy BlockHR Boeing BostonSci BrMySq Broadcom BrcdeCm CA Inc CBL Asc CBRE Grp CBS B CSX s CVS Care CblvsNY s CabotOG s Cadence CdnNRs gs CapOne CapitlSrce Carlisle CarMax Carnival Celgene Cemex Centene CenterPnt CntryLink CheniereEn ChesEng Chicos Chimera CienaCorp Cigna CinnFin Cirrus Cisco Citigroup Clearwire CliffsNRs Coach CognizTech Comc spcl Comerica CmtyHlt Comverse ConAgra ConocPhil s ConsolEngy Cooper Ind Corning CoventryH CSVS2xVxS CSVelIVSt s CrwnCstle Cummins CypSemi DCT Indl DR Horton DTE Danaher DeanFds DelphiAu n DeltaAir DenburyR Dndreon DevonE DirecTV A DxFnBull rs DirSCBear DirFnBear DirLCBear DirDGldBll DrxEnBear DirxSCBull Discover Disney DollarGen DomRescs DowChm DrPepSnap DryShips DuPont DukeEngy E-Trade eBay EMC Cp Eaton Ecolab EldorGld g ElectArts EmersonEl EmpDist EnCana g EndoPhrm EnergySol Enerpls g Ericsson ExcoRes Exelon Expedia s ExpScripts ExxonMbl Facebook n Fastenal FedExCp FifthThird Finisar FstHorizon FstNiagara FstSolar FT Fincl Flextrn ForestLab ForestOil s FMCG FrontierCm Fusion-io GATX Gafisa SA


GameStop Gannett Gap Garmin GaylrdEnt GenDynam GenGrPrp GenMills GenMotors GenOn En Genworth Gerdau GileadSci GoldFLtd Goldcrp g GoldStr g GoldmanS Google GrtBasG g GreenMtC Groupon n Guess HCA Hldg HCP Inc Hallibrtn HartfdFn HltMgmt HeclaM Heinz HercOffsh Hertz Hess HewlettP HollyFrt s Hologic HomeDp HopFedBc HostHotls HovnanE HudsCity HuntBnk Huntsmn

15 12.30 -.25 dd 4.99 -.81 16 61.51 -.37 17 57.23 -1.30 14 11.60 -.24 20 31.13 -.52 dd 5.69 -.22 8 42.75 -.49 28 29.75 -.37 ... 1.57 -.02 16 8.31 -.21 dd 15.75 +.36 17 10.83 -.21 17 33.90 -.41 dd 8.46 -.86 16 32.74 -.75 20 32.96 +.05 ... 36.06 -1.11 cc 216.50 -1.98 cc 33.11 +.26 18 57.15 -5.34 11 23.48 -.18 5 32.90 +.17 2 9.09 -.03 23 18.90 -.61 13 55.10 -.76 3 29.54 -.94 16 67.79 -1.08 dd 61.81 -1.94 34 16.63 -.13 8 81.83 -1.14 dd 7.59 +.01 14 571.17 -9.15 10 10.59 -.18 11 13.72 -.56 14 5.87 -.23 15 31.69 -.16 dd 7.08 +.46 dd 16.44 -.68 cc 7.00 -.05 26 13.51 -.47 15 18.41 -.70 IAMGld g 12 6.83 -.26 ING 17 15.86 -.03 iShGold ... 62.23 -.78 iShBraz dd 2.50 -.34 iShGer 40 120.80 -.51 iShJapn 10 38.62 -.63 iShMex iSTaiwn ... 14.75 ... 5.92 -.19 iShSilver iShChina25 ... 7.76 dd 7.28 -.28 iSSP500 10 20.19 -.31 iShEMkts ... 11.68 -.25 iShB20 T q 19.95 +1.55 iS Eafe 8 38.31 -.72 iShiBxHYB 5 9.86 -.23 iSR1KG dd 2.45 -.15 iShR2K 17 80.28 -1.08 iShREst dd 19.50 -.48 ITW 14 15.23 -.22 IngerRd 12 70.11 +.17 IngrmM 17 5.68 -.03 IBM 15 34.18 -.19 IntlGame IntPap 24 33.20 -.87 Interpublic 24 4.53 -.12 Intuit 13 25.04 -.43 Invesco 37 17.73 -.27 IronMtn 16 15.73 -.51 ItauUnibH 14 31.58 -.66 IvanhM g 12 20.98 -.10 JDS Uniph 17 44.73 -.16 JPMorgCh 13 11.32 -.23 Jaguar g 48 32.03 -.96 JetBlue 19 10.41 -.14 JohnJn ... 26.79 -.60 JohnsnCtl 7 51.78 -.81 JnprNtwk 17 6.54 -.03 KB Home 15 50.34 -.76 KeyEngy 15 27.47 -.68 Keycorp 15 32.72 -.31 Kimco 20 63.70 -1.34 KindMorg dd 5.20 -.20 KindrM wt 13 27.58 -7.89 Kinross g 6 20.16 -.24 KodiakO g 31 37.58 +.15 Kohls dd 11.86 -.71 Kraft 7 17.61 -.75 LDK Solar 16 14.14 -.29 LSI Corp 6 2.79 -.02 LamResrch dd 14.12 -.57 LVSands 10 44.41 -.46 LeggMason 40 36.19 -.53 LeggPlat 21 27.46 -1.19 LennarA 12 16.48 -.26 LibtyIntA 7 26.48 -1.29 LillyEli dd 1.19 Limited 4 46.45 -2.32 LincNat 18 61.82 -2.18 LinkedIn 20 58.06 -.79 LockhdM 18 29.56 -.20 LaPac 13 28.52 -.97 lululemn gs 10 23.32 +1.13 dd 5.64 -.12 14 24.87 -.27 MEMC 6 53.88 -.09 MFA Fncl 10 27.27 -.98 MGIC 14 68.37 -.96 MGM Rsts 8 12.91 -.22 Macys 9 32.20 -.25 MagHRes q 8.11 +.85 MAKO Srg q 9.05 -.86 Manitowoc 98 56.00 +.11 Manulife g 16 17.06 -1.60 MarathnO s 9 92.48 -4.32 MarathP n 12 12.46 -.66 MktVGold dd 5.96 -.11 MV OilSv s 37 15.34 -.63 MktVRus 14 58.14 +.15 MktVJrGld 16 50.76 -.75 MarIntA dd 15.90 -.12 MarshM ... 28.50 -.25 MartMM 7 10.17 -.21 MarvellT 8 14.55 -.45 Masco dd 6.05 -.26 Mattel 5 57.26 -1.45 MaximIntg 12 43.45 -.65 McDrmInt q 76.00 -4.04 McEwenM q 22.30 +1.40 Mechel q 27.28 +1.33 Medtrnic q 24.21 +.96 MelcoCrwn q 11.84 -.53 Merck q 13.20 +.53 MetLife q 45.46 -3.15 MetroPCS 7 32.40 -.42 MKors n 16 45.80 -.44 MicronT 21 50.18 -.11 Microsoft 18 52.81 -.42 MolinaHlth 17 31.55 -.56 MorgStan 16 42.45 -.19 Mosaic dd 2.03 -.10 MotrlaSolu 13 48.66 -.84 Mylan 18 22.98 -.18 NII Hldg NRG Egy E-F-G-H NV Energy 20 7.87 -.32 NYSE Eur 16 40.93 -.12 Nabors 21 24.34 -.30 NasdOMX 10 40.09 -1.15 NOilVarco 32 65.57 -.97 Navistar 19 11.61 -.16 NeoStem 56 12.82 -.65 NetApp 15 46.69 Netflix 16 20.67 -.23 NwGold g 24 20.08 -.21 NY CmtyB 16 29.20 -.68 Newcastle dd 1.62 -1.97 NewellRub ... 12.78 -.35 NewfldExp ... 8.54 -.02 NewmtM dd 6.39 -.11 NewsCpA 12 37.54 +.13 NobleCorp 25 48.02 +.17 NokiaCp 21 51.87 -1.33 NorflkSo 10 80.27 -.57 NorthropG ... 27.01 -.10 NovaGld g 30 38.98 -1.29 NuanceCm 13 86.28 -1.29 Nucor 8 12.71 -.22 Nvidia 22 13.47 -1.41 OCZ Tech 14 7.66 -.30 OcciPet 13 7.75 -.25 OfficeDpt dd 12.33 -.47 OldRepub q 14.01 -.18 Omncre 10 6.44 -.26 OmniVisn 10 34.43 -1.26 OnSmcnd 8 7.64 -.23 Oracle 7 32.95 -.88 OwensCorn 21 3.54 +.09 PNC cc 17.61 -1.49 PPG 15 38.32 -.44 PPL Corp ... 2.60 +.20 Paccar

8 18.28 -.75 PatriotCoal dd 1.45 7 12.60 -.12 PattUTI 6 14.28 16 25.56 -.68 PeabdyE 6 23.12 14 38.20 -3.58 PeopUtdF 18 11.41 cc 38.30 -1.01 PetrbrsA ... 17.92 9 63.74 -.32 Petrobras ... 18.64 dd 16.71 -.42 Pfizer 14 22.10 16 37.91 -.29 PhilipMor 17 84.38 9 21.92 -.13 Phillips66 n ... 32.60 dd 1.47 -.14 PiperJaf dd 21.16 30 5.08 -.30 PitnyBw 4 14.06 ... 8.09 -.16 Polycom s 16 10.15 15 49.54 -.10 Potash 12 37.58 2 13.39 -.08 PwshDB q 24.68 21 38.64 -.52 PwShs QQQ q 61.81 cc 1.23 PrinFncl 8 24.60 13 92.80 -1.74 ProLogis dd 31.24 17 568.50 -11.95 ProShtS&P q 38.03 ... .62 -.07 PrUShS&P q 17.05 10 21.32 -1.81 PrUltQQQ s q 49.50 ... 10.34 -.42 PrUShQQQ q 35.23 10 26.86 -.65 ProUltSP q 50.53 5 26.09 +.34 ProUShL20 q 15.75 27 40.86 -.85 ProShtR2K q 28.34 8 27.50 -.46 PrUltSP500 q 68.01 9 16.69 -.48 PrUVxST rs q 17.85 7 6.56 +.01 PrUltCrude q 25.95 11 4.53 -.05 ProUShEuro q 21.54 18 53.39 -.20 ProctGam 16 62.54 dd 3.35 -.14 ProgrssEn 33 59.60 16 12.23 -.34 ProgsvCp 15 21.38 11 43.98 -.74 PUShDow rs q 56.65 8 21.41 -.77 ProUSR2K q 34.82 5 31.02 -.33 PUSSP500 rs q 54.06 98 16.67 -.27 Prudentl 6 46.83 19 51.35 -1.00 PSEG 11 31.83 21 7.05 +.05 PulteGrp dd 8.41 cc 15.04 -.30 Q-R-S-T dd 2.11 -.05 dd 5.81 -.23 Qualcom 17 57.79 11 6.07 -.16 QksilvRes 6 3.52 8 11.73 -.63 RF MicD ... 4.22 RadianGrp 12 2.42 I-J-K-L Renren 57 4.55 11 11.86 -.25 RschMotn 3 10.36 ... 5.98 -.11 RioTinto ... 43.72 q 15.58 +.04 RiteAid dd 1.18 q 50.82 -1.22 RiverbedT 48 16.39 q 19.15 -.23 RylCarb 9 23.48 q 8.81 -.05 RoyDShllA 13 63.17 q 54.25 -1.08 72 11.47 q 11.61 -.09 SAIC 13 14.19 q 27.79 +.04 SLM Cp q 123.98 q 32.79 -.02 SpdrDJIA q 155.36 q 132.54 -.98 SpdrGold SP Mid q 165.55 q 37.38 -.55 q 125.78 +.57 S&P500ETF q 131.41 q 54.68 q 48.04 -.47 Spdr Div q 19.70 q 88.11 -.58 SpdrHome SpdrLehHY q 38.16 q 61.48 -.83 q 75.27 -1.70 SpdrS&P RB q 25.55 SpdrRetl q 57.09 q 60.96 -1.22 q 46.01 14 55.02 -.99 SpdrOGEx q 38.67 39 39.41 -1.38 SpdrMetM 15 5.09 10 17.38 -.36 STMicro Safeway 11 18.02 14 192.51 -2.63 10 34.62 16 13.38 -.46 SanDisk 6.07 10 28.61 -.66 SandRdge 22 59 19.47 11 10.64 -.20 SaraLee Schlmbrg 16 64.07 23 55.43 -1.57 18 12.14 14 22.35 -.47 Schwab 9 33.27 17 32.53 -.19 SeadrillLtd SeagateT 59 22.56 ... 14.07 -.09 19 21.72 cc 9.92 -.53 SelCmfrt 3.56 dd 9.94 -.58 Sequenom dd .04 7 32.82 -.86 SvArts rsh ... 6.02 dd 1.28 -.14 SiderurNac ... dd 4.18 14 5.22 -.01 SilicnImg 17 62.12 -.86 SilvWhtn g 17 26.89 dd 52.05 12 28.34 -1.12 Sina dd 19.88 22 16.40 -.49 Skechers dd 7.05 -.63 SkywksSol 25 26.90 8 19.25 9 9.23 -.29 SmithfF 43 8.98 7 7.06 -.22 SwstAirl 60 17.85 -.60 SwstnEngy 15 26.39 46 31.44 -.09 SpectraEn 16 27.78 q 33.94 ... 2.09 -.01 SP Matls q 36.27 dd 8.22 -.06 SP HlthC SP CnSt q 33.93 37 7.69 -.28 10 43.97 -1.11 SP Consum q 42.75 q 63.62 19 38.14 -.10 SP Engy q 34.35 dd 1.82 +.02 SP Inds q 27.93 10 6.35 -.25 SP Tech 17 37.15 -.47 SP Util q 36.79 19 44.98 -1.15 StdPac 98 4.91 16 24.78 -.82 Staples 9 12.57 17 20.48 -.36 Starbucks 31 52.83 60 25.34 -1.21 StateStr 12 42.79 17 16.30 -.39 StlDynam 11 10.50 11 41.49 -.04 StratHotels dd 5.92 14 41.87 -.93 Stryker 14 51.41 32 20.32 -.66 Suncor gs 8 27.42 cc 94.29 -1.97 SunTrst 15 21.61 10 82.46 -.83 SupEnrgy 10 19.48 dd 9.49 -.08 Supvalu dd 4.06 46 63.21 -1.56 Symantec 9 14.32 Synovus dd 1.71 M-N-O-P Sysco 15 28.64 dd 1.71 +.03 TD Ameritr 16 16.74 9 7.62 -.08 TJX s 19 41.25 dd 2.36 -.14 TaiwSemi ... 13.41 2 11.04 -.35 TalismE g ... 10.45 12 36.36 -.85 Target 14 58.70 dd 3.81 -.35 TeckRes g ... 30.25 dd 25.46 -.48 TelefEsp ... 12.01 31 10.03 -.86 Tellabs dd 3.53 ... 10.34 -.22 TempurP 7 23.41 7 24.42 -.61 TenetHlth 52 4.68 5 37.88 +.52 Teradyn 15 13.88 q 45.66 -.67 Terex 34 16.27 q 34.64 -.63 Tesoro 6 22.00 q 24.59 -.50 TexInst 18 27.65 q 20.38 -.53 Textron 22 23.58 60 36.86 -.94 ThomCrk g 3 3.22 17 31.52 -.46 3M Co 14 85.18 36 66.88 -.65 TimeWarn 12 34.56 12 11.91 -.38 TollBros 59 24.86 dd 12.84 -.66 Transocn dd 41.52 15 31.39 -.30 16 61.56 19 25.60 -.32 Travelers TripAdv n ... 42.94 16 10.26 -.47 6 10.43 dd 2.47 -.02 TwoHrbInv 12 18.84 ... 5.52 -.16 Tyson 11 37.03 22 12.01 17 38.47 8 29.49 8 6.00 ... 38.18 dd 5.71 11 28.90 48 22.03 23 13.37 10 47.38 19 47.43 14 21.11 17 10.98 17 15.24 24 17.24 11 24.13 9 12.83 10 21.44 13 65.64 dd 28.74 dd .50 19 29.65 21 63.00 ... 9.82 11 11.83 3 6.32 38 18.12 5 27.56 13 49.48 13 19.14 23 31.06 ... 2.77 11 65.92 8 59.28 ... 5.79 46 20.87 15 36.13 15 12.26 dd 4.94 10 83.16 5 2.02 dd 10.06 31 30.40 13 13.89 cc 6.62 14 26.81 14 27.62 10 58.17 14 101.96 10 27.64 12 37.98

-.30 +.05 +.01 -.26 -.15 -.19 -.18 -.76 -.43 -.34 -1.11 -1.17 -.44 -.32 -.69 -.07 -.47 -.54 -.68 -.95 +.38 +.07 -.68 -2.64 -.24 -.32 -.24 +.13 -1.64 -.80 -.30 -.82 -.25 -.52 -.49 -.20 -.37 -1.09 +.14 -.21 -1.89 -.06 -.11 -2.96 -.48 -.25 -.35 -1.86 -1.18 -1.72 -.24 -.64

-.22 -.63 -1.15 -.30 -.77 -.87 -.04 +.41 +.48 -.57 -.22 -.88 -.80 -.46 -1.07 -.21 -.63 +.44 +.42 -1.63 +1.05 -1.29 -.14 +.60 -2.62 +2.44 -1.83 +.06 -.21 +1.47 -.52 +1.28 +1.46 +1.96 -1.14 -.10 -.57 -.97 -.06 -.11 -.15 +.06 -.53 -.93 -.05 -1.24 -.76 -.05 -.05 -.34 -1.45 +.63 -3.17 -1.69 -.67 -.68 -.20 -.52 -1.19 -1.47 -1.64 -.24 -.20 -.81 -.27 -.66 -.47 -.16 -.54 -.83 -1.29 -.19 -.01 -.14 -.17 -.60 -1.69 +.59 -1.06 -.11 -.08 -.70 -.03 -.64 -.32 -.16 -.66 -.88 -.46 -.40 -.03 -.21 -.29 -.76 +.63 -.53 -.36 +.10 -.87 -.57 -.65 -.24 -.25 -.04 -.16 -.04 -.21 -.05 -.09 -.50 -1.01 -.25

11.35 25.33 11.36 15.39 17.95 22.05 2.04 75.83 30.18 15.34 30.70 17.89 74.62 57.46 19.49 18.35 17.92 21.85 37.80 40.08 33.94 42.56 54.90 47.05 22.92 116.35 26.46 1.68 33.25 31.22 44.18 18.42 11.84 69.01 30.66 16.03 29.81 29.27 9.47 16.05 99.53 20.05 28.57 32.18 15.67 63.45 3.96 1.26 17.72 5.55

-.50 -1.48 -.42 -.87 -.73 -.29 -.82 -.67 -.96 -.53 -.58 -.08 +.01 -.21 -.36 -.69 -.79 -.77 -.69 -1.44 +.02 -.80 -2.37 -.66 -1.10 -1.24 -.88 -.54 -.30 -.49 -.50 +.58 -.47 -.56 -1.06 +.12 -2.08 -.59 +.09 -.23 -.13 -.11 -.98 +.06 -3.12 -.77 -.32 -.06 -.57 -.17 -.74 -.10 +.11 -.56 -4.68 -.34 +.14 -.67 -.21 -1.14 +.71

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

Playing defense Investors are anxious. A global market rally over a promised $125 billion bailout of Spanish banks by European countries was short-lived on Monday. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There are broader issues in the eurozone that still need fixing,â&#x20AC;? says Jim Herrick, director of equity trading at Baird & Co. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s that kind of sentiment thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leading many investors to play defense. One common way is to invest in companies that provide consumer staples â&#x20AC;&#x201D; those staid yet necessary personal and household products, like food and laundry detergent. The outcome of the Greek elections this Sunday could also potentially widen the European recession. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s critical for investors because Europe buys 22 percent of the goods that U.S. companies sell abroad. But rather than trying to pick individual stocks to ride out the crisis, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re likely better off

Protect Yourself:

turning that task over to fund managers who can spread the risk across various types of products and markets around the world. Here are two good options to consider: The Vanguard Consumer Staples exchange-traded fund relies on big household names. You wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get explosive growth out of mature companies like Wal-Mart, Walgreen and Kroger â&#x20AC;&#x201D; all among the fundâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s holdings â&#x20AC;&#x201D; but consumers rely on their products in good times and bad. The fund is almost entirely invested in U.S. companies. The Fidelity Select Consumer Staples mutual fund includes steady performers such as Procter & Gamble, Coca-Cola, CVS Caremark and Altria among its top holdings. About a third of its stocks are from abroad, so the fund could be better-positioned to gain if the debt crisis eases and European companies, like Nestle and Anheuser-Busch InBev, take off.

Funds can provide broader access to the growing middle class around the world. TOTAL RETURNS YTD 5-YR*



Vanguard Consumer Staples ETF (VDC)





Fidelity Select Consumer Staples (FDFAX)






$85.34 per share Minimum investment: $2,500

Dave Carpenter; J. Paschke â&#x20AC;˘ AP

Source: Morningstar * annualized Total returns as of June 8

INDEXES 52-Week High Low


13,338.66 10,404.49 5,627.85 3,950.66 478.59 381.99 8,496.42 6,414.89 2,498.89 1,941.99 3,134.17 2,298.89 1,422.38 1,074.77 14,951.57 11,208.42 860.37 601.71

Net YTD 52-wk Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg


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

12,411.23 -142.97 -1.14 4,991.93 -70.12 -1.39 476.57 -1.91 -.40 7,459.27 -94.51 -1.25 2,240.24 -22.64 -1.00 2,809.73 -48.69 -1.70 1,308.93 -16.73 -1.26 13,682.38 -195.75 -1.41 751.01 -18.18 -2.36

Dow Jones industrials


Close: 12,411.23 Change: -142.97 (-1.1%)

12,340 12,000


+1.59 -.55 +2.56 -.24 -1.67 +7.85 +4.08 +3.73 +1.36

+3.83 -1.59 +12.28 -6.96 -2.60 +6.44 +2.92 +1.70 -3.37


13,200 12,800 12,400 12,000 11,600








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

Restaurant and arcade chain Dave & Busterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ended its last fiscal year on a high note. The company got back in the black, recording earnings of around $955,000 compared with a loss of $7.3 million a year earlier. The company is privately held but filed paperwork in July saying that it intends to go public. Today we find out of the companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s positive momentum continued into its fiscal first quarter.

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div 1.00 8 40.00 -.64 -7.5 MeadWvco 50 34.59 +.04 +14.4 OldNBcp .36 14 79.13 -.49 -7.1 Penney ... 19 44.91 -.01 +1.8 PennyMac 2.20 10 39.57 -.15 -4.2 PepsiCo 2.15f 14 36.46 -.60 -2.0 ... 17 33.83 -.12 +1.4 PilgrimsP .50 13 28.48 -.53 +13.2 RadioShk .04 5 38.29 +.19 -10.4 RegionsFn 18 12.99 -.16 +17.9 SbdCp ... 11 85.19 -2.41 -6.0 SearsHldgs .33t 7 99.91 -.93 -6.1 Sherwin 1.56 20 74.66 -.58 +6.7 SiriusXM ... 18 29.94 -.33 +26.3 1.96f 16 59.15 -.76 +17.3 SouthnCo ... 10 72.54 -1.77 -6.2 SprintNex .22e 7 11.86 -.26 -18.9 SPDR Fncl 7 66.12 -1.86 +47.3 StratIBM12 .73 12 55.68 -1.00 -4.1 TecumsehB ... 17 38.44 -.61 +16.6 TecumsehA ... 7 10.45 -.21 -2.9 Trchmrk s .60f 15 13.93 -.30 -4.5 3.02e 17 30.77 -.58 +33.1 Total SA ... 86 6.01 -.08 +13.0 USEC .78f 16 19.11 -.09 +6.7 US Bancrp 20 126.32 -.02 +2.1 WalMart 1.59 14 10.16 -.33 -28.3 WellsFargo .88 20 55.13 -.86 +1.4 Wendys Co .08 11 25.99 -.43 +7.2 WestlkChm .30 9 18.70 -.40 -4.9 .60 19 81.14 -.06 +10.3 Weyerhsr .17 22 21.35 -.22 -11.8 Xerox ... 18 26.98 -.94 +6.3 YRC rs 16 86.59 -1.16 -13.7 Yahoo ...

Div 1.32 1.76 2.56 1.80 1.88 .52 1.38 .80f 1.92 .04 1.84 3.60f 2.04 .65 1.60f 1.84 ... .20 1.26 ... .20 .24 .34f ... .68 1.16 ... 1.49 .90f .32 2.96 .46 .64f 2.80

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 20 27.48 -.51 +3.0 12 11.17 -.15 -4.1 ... 24.00 -1.18 -31.7 7 18.96 -.19 +14.1 17 68.05 -.26 +2.6 ... 7.79 -.10 +35.2 14 4.19 -.15 -56.8 22 6.00 -.15 +39.5 8 2019.65 -72.35 -.8 ... 49.45 -2.83 +55.6 29 130.21 -1.21 +45.9 13 1.86 ... +2.2 20 47.33 -.05 +2.2 ... 2.83 -.15 +20.9 ... 13.88 -.26 +6.8 ... 25.03 ... -.9 ... 4.18 -.11 -6.1 ... 4.13 -.10 -12.1 10 47.34 -.16 +9.1 ... 43.22 -.33 -15.4 ... .74 -.02 -35.1 11 29.87 -.23 +10.4 15 67.53 -.69 +13.0 11 30.99 -.44 +12.4 75 4.47 -.05 -16.6 13 50.04 -1.66 +24.4 31 20.18 -.27 +8.1 8 7.52 -.19 -5.5 ... 6.35 +.08 -36.3 17 15.30 -.35 -5.1


Vol (00)

BkofAm 1961666 S&P500ETF 1499343 SPDR Fncl 988174 SprintNex 600381 Citigroup 558860 Bar iPVix 557379 iShEMkts 510368 iShR2K 495463 PwShs QQQ 484060 GenElec 469014


Last Chg Name 7.28 131.41 13.88 2.83 26.48 19.95 37.38 75.27 61.81 19.11

-.28 -1.69 -.26 -.15 -1.29 +1.55 -.55 -1.70 -1.07 -.09

Micronetic Manntch rs HeliosM rs ZaZaEgy lf IntegMed PrUVxST rs IntrntGold StreamHlt CrescntFn USAntimny



14.59 6.32 2.71 3.96 13.68 17.85 4.13 3.39 5.88 4.45

+7.10 +1.26 +.51 +.71 +2.34 +2.44 +.55 +.42 +.70 +.52

628 Total issues 2,425 New Highs 87 New Lows Volume


%Chg Name


Advanced Declined -.68 Unchanged -.50

Dave & Busterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s earnings




U-V-W-X-Y-Z UBS AG ... UDR dd US Airwy 11 USG dd UltraPt g 6 UtdContl 16 UtdMicro 6 UPS B 19 UtdRentals 15 US NGs rs q US OilFd q USSteel dd UtdTech 14 UtdhlthGp 12 UnumGrp 5 Vale SA ... Vale SA pf ... ValeroE 6 VangEmg q VangEur q VeriFone 15 VerizonCm 46 VertxPh 41 ViacomB 14 VirgnMda h ... Visa 21 Vodafone ... Vonage 1 VulcanM dd Walgrn 11 WalterEn 9 WarnerCh 27 WeathfIntl 35 WellPoint 9 WDigital 7 WstnUnion 9 WstptInn g ... WmsCos 16 Windstrm 25 WT India q Wynn 21 XL Grp dd XcelEngy 17 Xilinx 17 Yamana g 16 YumBrnds 20 ZaZaEgy lf dd Zalicus dd ZionBcp 20 Zynga n dd


+94.8 +24.9 +23.2 +21.8 +20.6 +15.8 +15.4 +14.1 +13.5 +13.2

ModusLink CascdeBcp Centene ColonyBk DialGlobal AK Steel Microfncl TelInstEl AmDGEn Ubiquiti n




2.78 4.49 27.58 5.70 2.56 4.99 6.78 3.85 2.36 11.83

-1.48 -1.30 -7.89 -1.20 -.46 -.81 -1.04 -.59 -.33 -1.65

-34.7 -22.5 -22.2 -17.4 -15.2 -14.0 -13.3 -13.3 -12.3 -12.2

NASDA DIARY 3,140 Advanced 88 Declined 55 Unchanged


567 Total issues 1,921 New Highs 115 New Lows Volume


2,603 67 51

Tuesday, June 12, 2012

YOUR FUNDS YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn American Beacon LgCpVlInv 18.41 -0.25 +4.4 LgCpVlIs 19.42 -0.26 +4.5 American Cent EqIncInv 7.39 -0.05 +2.0 GrowthInv 26.24 -0.40 +6.8 InfAdjI 13.31 +0.01 +4.5 UltraInv 24.29 -0.34 +6.0 ValueInv 5.77 -0.07 +2.2 American Funds AMCAPA m 19.66 -0.27 +4.4 BalA m 18.85 -0.15 +4.0 BondA m 12.77 +0.01 +3.0 CapIncBuA m 49.80 -0.19 +2.1 CapWldBdA m20.84 -0.01 +2.4 CpWldGrIA m 32.61 -0.28 +2.0 EurPacGrA m 35.29 -0.26 +0.4 FnInvA m 36.40 -0.45 +3.2 GrthAmA m 30.41 -0.41 +5.8 HiIncA m 10.77 ... +4.4 IncAmerA m 16.93 -0.09 +2.0 IntBdAmA m 13.71 +0.01 +1.4 InvCoAmA m 28.03 -0.30 +4.4 MutualA m 26.61 -0.23 +3.5 NewEconA m 25.76 -0.31 +8.3 NewPerspA m 27.26 -0.26 +4.2 NwWrldA m 46.97 -0.31 +1.8 SmCpWldA m 35.31 -0.51 +6.4 TaxEBdAmA m12.88 ... +4.6 USGovSecA m14.54 +0.01 +1.4 WAMutInvA m 28.98 -0.28 +2.6 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.93 ... +2.3 Artisan Intl d 20.77 -0.14 +4.7 IntlVal d 25.16 -0.30 +0.3 MdCpVal 19.64 -0.27 -0.3 MidCap 35.81 -0.81 +8.7 Baron Growth b 52.78 -0.92 +3.5 Bernstein DiversMui 14.83 ... +1.5 IntDur 14.01 +0.02 +2.3 TxMIntl 11.96 -0.10 -4.2 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 25.25 -0.94 -21.7 EqDivA m 18.48 -0.17 +2.3 EqDivI 18.53 -0.17 +2.4 GlobAlcA m 18.28 -0.12 +0.7 GlobAlcC m 16.98 -0.12 +0.3 GlobAlcI 18.38 -0.12 +0.8 Calamos GrowA m 48.10 -0.73 +3.7 Cohen & Steers Realty 64.85 -1.48 +7.1 Columbia AcornA m 27.63 -0.53 +5.1 AcornIntZ 35.59 -0.30 +4.3 AcornZ 28.64 -0.54 +5.2 DivIncZ 14.02 -0.14 +3.6 StLgCpGrZ 12.39 -0.17 +3.1 TaxEA m 14.07 ... +5.0 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.33 ... +0.5 2YrGlbFII 10.10 ... +0.5 5YrGlbFII 11.13 ... +2.4 EmMkCrEqI 17.17 -0.19 +0.2 EmMktValI 25.59 -0.31 -0.9 IntSmCapI 13.23 -0.17 -1.2 RelEstScI 24.82 -0.57 +8.0 USCorEq1I 11.07 -0.18 +3.6 USCorEq2I 10.84 -0.19 +3.0 USLgCo 10.31 -0.13 +5.0 USLgValI 19.54 -0.27 +2.9 USMicroI 13.39 -0.34 +1.7 USSmValI 23.51 -0.56 +1.8 USSmallI 20.87 -0.51 +2.2 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 16.26 -0.27 +1.4 Davis NYVentA m 33.48 -0.41 +3.0 NYVentY 33.85 -0.42 +3.1 Delaware Invest DiverIncA m 9.28 +0.01 +3.0 Dimensional Investme IntCorEqI 8.85 -0.10 -2.6 IntlSCoI 13.58 -0.15 -0.4 IntlValuI 13.67 -0.17 -5.3 Dodge & Cox Bal 69.63 -0.78 +3.8 Income 13.67 +0.03 +3.8 IntlStk 28.60 -0.33 -2.2 Stock 105.14 -1.63 +3.9 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 11.18 ... +4.3 Dreyfus Apprecia 41.30 -0.38 +2.3 Eaton Vance LrgCpValA x 17.55 -0.29 +3.2 FMI LgCap 15.94 -0.23 +4.5 FPA Cres d 27.00 -0.29 +0.8 NewInc m 10.68 +0.01 +1.0 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 26.66 -0.78 +15.2 Federated StrValI 4.83 -0.02 +1.0 ToRetIs 11.43 +0.01 +3.0 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.01 -0.01 +2.9 AstMgr50 15.50 -0.08 +3.5 Bal 18.88 -0.16 +4.2 BlChGrow 45.25 -0.76 +6.6 Canada d 48.54 -0.63 -3.2 CapApr 27.46 -0.42 +11.5 CapInc d 8.93 -0.01 +5.7 Contra 72.74 -0.91 +7.8 DiscEq 22.04 -0.28 +2.5 DivGrow 26.94 -0.45 +4.1 DivrIntl d 25.70 -0.15 +0.7 EqInc 42.59 -0.39 +3.7 EqInc II 18.05 -0.19 +4.2 FF2015 11.20 -0.06 +2.8 FF2035 10.80 -0.11 +2.6 FF2040 7.53 -0.08 +2.5 Fidelity 32.99 -0.42 +5.9 FltRtHiIn d 9.73 +0.01 +2.4 Free2010 13.41 -0.08 +2.7 Free2020 13.46 -0.09 +2.9 Free2025 11.09 -0.09 +2.8 Free2030 13.17 -0.11 +2.8 GNMA 11.94 +0.02 +2.0 GovtInc 10.89 +0.01 +1.8 GrowCo 87.94 -1.64 +8.7 GrowInc 19.03 -0.23 +4.7 HiInc d 8.85 +0.01 +5.1 IntBond 11.01 +0.01 +2.4 IntMuniInc d 10.58 ... +2.6 IntlDisc d 27.85 -0.16 +0.9 InvGrdBd 7.87 +0.01 +3.2 LatinAm d 46.36 -0.89 -5.2 LowPriStk d 36.71 -0.58 +2.7 Magellan 66.62 -0.93 +6.0 MidCap d 27.09 -0.47 +3.7 MuniInc d 13.34 ... +4.0 NewMktIn d 16.44 +0.01 +6.4 OTC 55.59 -0.92 +1.6 Puritan 18.51 -0.15 +5.0 RealInv d 29.84 -0.68 +8.6 Series100Idx 9.33 -0.11 +5.8 ShIntMu d 10.86 ... +1.2 ShTmBond 8.53 ... +1.0 StratInc 10.98 ... +3.5 Tel&Util 17.91 -0.10 +3.8 TotalBd 11.12 +0.02 +3.2 USBdIdx 11.91 +0.02 +2.3 USBdIdxInv 11.91 +0.02 +2.3 Value 65.93 -1.02 +3.9 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 21.20 -0.26 +7.5 NewInsI 21.48 -0.27 +7.6 StratIncA m 12.27 ... +3.5 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 46.58 -0.60 +5.1 500IdxInstl 46.59 -0.59 +5.1 500IdxInv 46.58 -0.59 +5.1 ExtMktIdAg d 36.40 -0.80 +3.8 IntlIdxAdg d 29.01 -0.17 -2.5 TotMktIdAg d 37.75 -0.54 +4.8 First Eagle GlbA m 45.29 -0.37 +0.4 OverseasA m 20.28 -0.14 -0.4 Forum AbStratI 11.21 +0.03 +1.4 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 12.50 ... +4.6 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.40 ... +5.9 Growth A m 46.57 -0.60 +4.3 HY TF A m 10.71 ... +6.3 Income A m 2.09 ... +2.8

Income C m 2.11 ... IncomeAdv 2.07 -0.01 NY TF A m 12.01 ... RisDv A m 35.57 -0.42 StrInc A m 10.25 ... US Gov A m 6.89 ... FrankTemp-Mutual Discov A m 27.18 -0.17 Discov Z 27.54 -0.17 QuestZ 16.48 -0.11 Shares A m 20.16 -0.17 Shares Z 20.33 -0.17 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 5.64 -0.01 GlBond A m 12.50 -0.03 GlBond C m 12.53 -0.03 GlBondAdv 12.47 -0.03 Growth A m 16.10 -0.12 World A m 13.60 -0.09 Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 9.99 -0.07 GE S&SUSEq 40.79 -0.52 GMO EmgMktsVI 10.03 -0.10 IntItVlIV 17.68 -0.20 QuIII 22.76 -0.22 QuVI 22.77 -0.22 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 7.03 ... MidCpVaIs 34.84 -0.63 Harbor Bond 12.69 +0.02 CapApInst 39.88 -0.57 IntlInstl d 53.15 -0.43 IntlInv m 52.60 -0.43 Hartford CapAprA m 29.74 -0.54 CpApHLSIA 38.35 -0.68 DvGrHLSIA 19.84 -0.23 TRBdHLSIA 12.00 +0.03 Hussman StratGrth d 11.81 +0.08 INVESCO CharterA m 16.45 -0.17 ComstockA m 15.70 -0.20 EqIncomeA m 8.56 -0.07 GrowIncA m 19.09 -0.21 HiYldMuA m 9.86 ... Ivy AssetStrA m 23.27 -0.10 AssetStrC m 22.54 -0.10 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 12.01 ... CoreBondA m 12.01 ... CoreBondSelect12.00 ... HighYldSel 7.77 ... IntmdTFSl 11.32 ... MidCpValI 25.72 ... ShDurBndSel 10.98 ... ShtDurBdU 10.98 ... USEquit 10.52 ... USLCpCrPS 20.67 -0.30 Janus BalT 25.36 -0.15 GlbLfScT d 27.51 -0.48 PerkinsMCVT 20.19 -0.28 TwentyT 56.54 -0.90 John Hancock LifAg1 b 11.57 -0.15 LifBa1 b 12.61 -0.09 LifGr1 b 12.31 -0.13 LifMo1 b 12.65 -0.06 Lazard EmgMkEqtI d 17.11 -0.17 Legg Mason/Western CrPlBdIns 11.39 +0.02 MgdMuniA m 16.87 ... Longleaf Partners LongPart 26.43 -0.52 SmCap 26.36 -0.37 Loomis Sayles BondI 14.30 -0.02 BondR b 14.24 -0.02 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 10.76 -0.14 BondDebA m 7.75 ... ShDurIncA m 4.58 ... ShDurIncC m 4.61 +0.01 MFS TotRetA m 14.29 -0.08 ValueA m 23.17 -0.25 ValueI 23.28 -0.25 MainStay HiYldCorA m 5.87 ... Manning & Napier WrldOppA 6.61 -0.06 Matthews Asian China d 21.30 -0.16 India d 14.71 -0.27 Merger Merger b 15.74 -0.03 Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.65 +0.01 TotRtBd b 10.65 +0.01 Morgan Stanley Instl MdCpGrI 34.08 -0.59 Natixis InvBndY 12.22 ... StratIncA m 14.57 -0.06 StratIncC m 14.65 -0.06 Neuberger Berman GenesisIs 46.38 -0.81 GenesisTr 48.09 -0.84 Northern HYFixInc d 7.13 ... Nuveen IntMunBdI 9.27 ... Oakmark EqIncI 27.43 -0.28 Intl I d 16.52 -0.22 Oakmark I 44.03 -0.61 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 9.29 -0.13 Old Westbury GlbSmMdCp 13.72 -0.15 LgCpStr 8.94 -0.10 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 29.97 -0.34 DevMktY 29.65 -0.34 GlobA m 53.81 -0.70 IntlBondA m 6.22 -0.01 IntlBondY 6.22 -0.01 IntlGrY 25.99 -0.15 LtdTmNY m 3.37 ... MainStrA m 34.02 -0.38 RocMuniA m 16.76 -0.02 RochNtlMu m 7.35 ... StrIncA m 4.13 ... PIMCO AAstAAutP 10.32 ... AllAssetI 11.79 ... AllAuthIn 10.33 ... ComRlRStI 6.15 -0.02 DivIncInst 11.72 +0.01 EMktCurI 9.97 -0.05 EmMktsIns 11.62 +0.01 FloatIncI 8.49 ... ForBdIs 10.80 -0.03 ForBondI 10.81 -0.04 HiYldIs 9.15 +0.01 InvGrdIns 10.81 +0.02 LowDrA m 10.46 +0.01 LowDrIs 10.46 +0.01 RERRStgC m 4.74 -0.11 RealRet 12.36 +0.01 RealRtnA m 12.36 +0.01 ShtTermIs 9.80 ... ToRtIIIIs 9.94 +0.03 ToRtIIIs 10.87 +0.02 TotRetA m 11.28 +0.02 TotRetAdm b 11.28 +0.02 TotRetC m 11.28 +0.02 TotRetIs 11.28 +0.02 TotRetrnD b 11.28 +0.02 TotlRetnP 11.28 +0.02 Parnassus EqIncInv 27.24 -0.26 Permanent Portfolio 46.37 -0.21 Pioneer PioneerA m 38.58 -0.54 Principal L/T2020I 11.70 -0.10 L/T2030I 11.47 -0.11 LCGrIInst 9.45 -0.15 Putnam GrowIncA m 13.01 -0.19 NewOpp 53.26 -0.95 Royce PAMutInv d 10.77 -0.25 PremierInv d 18.46 -0.38 Russell StratBdS 11.20 +0.02

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Schwab 1000Inv d 37.06 -0.51 S&P500Sel d 20.56 -0.27 Scout Interntl d 28.11 -0.25 Selected American D 40.65 -0.46 Sequoia Sequoia 151.08 -1.99 T Rowe Price Balanced 19.48 -0.15 BlChpGr 42.24 -0.61 CapApprec 21.58 -0.16 EmMktBd d 13.11 +0.02 EmMktStk d 28.64 -0.26 EqIndex d 35.42 -0.45 EqtyInc 23.73 -0.30 GrowStk 35.05 -0.49 HealthSci 37.69 -0.69 HiYield d 6.60 ... InsLgCpGr d 17.32 -0.28 IntlBnd d 9.68 -0.02 IntlGrInc d 11.26 -0.11 IntlStk d 12.44 -0.11 LatinAm d 35.74 -0.71 MidCapVa 21.94 -0.34 MidCpGr 54.76 -0.91 NewAsia d 14.71 -0.07 NewEra 37.83 -0.73 NewHoriz 33.47 -0.63 NewIncome 9.77 +0.01 OrseaStk d 7.24 -0.08 R2015 11.96 -0.10 R2025 12.00 -0.13 R2035 12.10 -0.14 Real d 19.92 -0.46 Rtmt2010 15.49 -0.11 Rtmt2020 16.47 -0.15 Rtmt2030 17.17 -0.19 Rtmt2040 17.20 -0.20 ShTmBond 4.83 ... SmCpStk 32.80 -0.70 SmCpVal d 35.23 -0.76 SpecInc 12.49 -0.02 Value 23.05 -0.30 TCW TotRetBdI 9.87 ... Templeton InFEqSeS 16.40 +0.02 Thornburg IncBldA m 17.48 -0.14 IncBldC m 17.48 -0.14 IntlValA m 23.80 -0.22 IntlValI d 24.34 -0.22 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 22.57 +0.04 USAA Income 13.29 +0.02 TaxEInt 13.56 ... VALIC Co I StockIdx 24.48 -0.32 Vanguard 500Adml 121.14 -1.54 500Inv 121.11 -1.55 BalIdx 22.51 -0.18 BalIdxAdm 22.52 -0.18 BalIdxIns 22.52 -0.18 CAITAdml 11.57 ... CapOpAdml 69.09 -1.12 DevMktsIdxIP 85.51 -0.87 DivGr 15.80 -0.17 EmMktIAdm 31.48 -0.37 EnergyAdm 99.59 -1.48 EnergyInv 53.04 -0.79 EqInc 22.39 -0.23 EqIncAdml 46.94 -0.48 ExplAdml 68.16 -1.49 Explr 73.22 -1.60 ExtdIdAdm 40.76 -0.91 ExtdIdIst 40.76 -0.90 ExtdMktIdxIP 100.61 -2.22 FAWeUSIns 76.03 -0.85 GNMA 11.08 ... GNMAAdml 11.08 ... GlbEq 16.28 -0.19 GrowthIdx 33.89 -0.49 GrthIdAdm 33.90 -0.49 GrthIstId 33.89 -0.50 HYCor 5.78 ... HYCorAdml 5.78 ... HltCrAdml 56.51 -0.48 HlthCare 133.92 -1.13 ITBondAdm 12.00 +0.02 ITGradeAd 10.18 +0.01 ITIGrade 10.18 +0.01 ITrsyAdml 11.78 +0.02 InfPrtAdm 28.88 +0.03 InfPrtI 11.76 +0.01 InflaPro 14.70 +0.02 InstIdxI 120.36 -1.53 InstPlus 120.36 -1.54 InstTStPl 29.57 -0.42 IntlGr 16.40 -0.18 IntlGrAdm 52.19 -0.58 IntlStkIdxAdm 21.39 -0.23 IntlStkIdxI 85.55 -0.92 IntlStkIdxIPls 85.57 -0.92 IntlVal 26.01 -0.23 ItBdIdxSl 12.00 +0.02 LTGradeAd 10.58 +0.04 LTInvGr 10.58 +0.04 LifeCon 16.55 -0.07 LifeGro 21.67 -0.22 LifeMod 19.67 -0.13 MidCapIdxIP 100.00 -1.95 MidCp 20.22 -0.39 MidCpAdml 91.78 -1.79 MidCpIst 20.28 -0.39 MidCpSgl 28.96 -0.57 Morg 18.66 -0.28 MorgAdml 57.87 -0.89 MuHYAdml 11.05 ... MuInt 14.21 ... MuIntAdml 14.21 ... MuLTAdml 11.60 ... MuLtd 11.16 ... MuLtdAdml 11.16 ... MuShtAdml 15.92 ... PrecMtls 15.66 -0.35 Prmcp 62.63 -0.91 PrmcpAdml 64.99 -0.95 PrmcpCorI 13.61 -0.19 REITIdxAd 88.12 -2.04 STBond 10.63 ... STBondAdm 10.63 ... STBondSgl 10.63 ... STCor 10.73 ... STFedAdml 10.85 +0.01 STGradeAd 10.73 ... STsryAdml 10.77 ... SelValu 18.90 -0.34 SmCapIdx 34.28 -0.78 SmCpIdAdm 34.32 -0.78 SmCpIdIst 34.32 -0.78 SmCpIndxSgnl 30.92 -0.70 Star 19.31 -0.14 TgtRe2010 23.09 -0.11 TgtRe2015 12.64 -0.08 TgtRe2020 22.27 -0.18 TgtRe2030 21.49 -0.21 TgtRe2035 12.85 -0.14 TgtRe2040 21.05 -0.25 TgtRe2045 13.22 -0.15 TgtRetInc 11.81 -0.03 Tgtet2025 12.60 -0.12 TotBdAdml 11.10 +0.02 TotBdInst 11.10 +0.02 TotBdMkInv 11.10 +0.02 TotBdMkSig 11.10 +0.02 TotIntl 12.79 -0.13 TotStIAdm 32.67 -0.47 TotStIIns 32.67 -0.47 TotStISig 31.53 -0.45 TotStIdx 32.65 -0.47 TxMCapAdm 65.36 -0.91 ValIdxAdm 20.99 -0.26 ValIdxIns 20.99 -0.26 WellsI 23.49 -0.05 WellsIAdm 56.92 -0.12 Welltn 32.15 -0.21 WelltnAdm 55.53 -0.37 WndsIIAdm 47.86 -0.52 Wndsr 13.24 -0.19 WndsrAdml 44.70 -0.62 WndsrII 26.96 -0.29 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 7.72 -0.10 SciTechA m 9.87 -0.17 Wells Fargo UlSTMInI 4.82 ... Yacktman Focused d 19.21 -0.17 Yacktman d 17.98 -0.16

Executive presentations


Redbook index

Some of Wall Streetâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s financial services companies are making presentations over the next two days in New York. Bank of America, PennyMac Mortgage Investment Trust and BMO Financial Group are among the companies set to participate in the Morgan Stanley U.S. Financials Conference. Also scheduled to speak: Morgan Stanley Chairman and CEO James Gorman.

The latest Johnson Redbook Retail Sales Index is due out today. The index tracks data on sales open at least a year. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a key indicator of retailer performance since it measures growth at existing stores rather than from newly opened ones. The Redbook index most recently showed a gain after several weeks of declines.

Monthly percentage change


-0.2% -0.8



MAY 11 18


-1.3 APR. 27



Source: FactSet

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8 • Daily Corinthian

Shorts BMC hoop camps


Cardinals win 2 of 3 at Pontotoc BY H. LEE SMITH II

Blue Mountain College will hold three boys basketball camps on its Tippah County campus this summer. On June 23 there will be a oneday camp for boys in kindergarten through the second grade from 1-3 p.m. The cost is $25 before June 19 and $35 afterward. On June 25-28, BMC will hold morning and afternoon camps. Grades 3-5 will work out from 9 -11:30 a.m., and players in grades 6-9 will work out from 1:30 -4:30 p.m. The cost for the morning camp is $60 before June 19 and $70 afterward, and the cost for the afternoon camp is $70 early registration and $80 late registration For complete information, contact BMC coach J.D. Parker at 685-4771 extension 408, or by e-mail at  

Tuesday, June 12, 2012

The Corinth Cardinals won two of three games over the weekend at the annual Pontotoc American Legion Tournament. The Perry A. Johns Post 6 club won both its Friday tilts, beating Tupelo 7-3 before besting the host club by a 9-3 count. The North Mississippi Stars downed the local club 13-2 in their lone Saturday contest. Corinth concluded tournament action 2-1 to up its season worksheet to 2-3. Kossuth’s Tyler Nelms took the win in Friday’s first game. Alcorn Central’s Trae Bain and

Pontotoc’s Hayden Cummings evenly combined for four of Corinth’s seven hits. The 49ers had swept a doubleheader from Cardinals in their season opener just two days prior. Kossuth’s Heath Wood and Belmont’s Zach Carpenter contributed two hits each as the Cardinals beat Pontotoc 9-3 in Friday’s second game. Corinth broke a 3-3 tie with a five-run inning, making a winner out of Ripley’s Grayden Grady. The Cardinals managed just three hits on Saturday in falling to the Stars in a five-inning affair. Ethan Gill had a double and Trae Bain legged out a three-bagger to pace the local’s

efforts. Carpenter was tagged with WP: Grayden Grady. LP: the loss. Robbins. Multiple Hits: (C) Heath Corinth 7, Tupelo 3 Wood 2, Zach Carpenter 2, Friday-Game 1 Gage Davis 2. (P) King 3. Corinth 022 102 0 -- 7 7 0 Tupelo 021 000 0 -- 3 9 2 MS Stars 13, Corinth 2 Saturday WP: Tyler Nelms. LP: Corinth 010 10 -- 2 3 2 Hudson Roy. Stars 212 53 -- 13 12 0 Multiple Hits: (C) Trae Bain 2, Hayden Cummings 2. WP: Fortenberry. LP: (T) Owens 2, Hill 2, Beard 2. Zach Carpenter. Multiple Hits: (C) None. (MS) Goss 3, Robertson 3, Corinth 9, Pontotoc 3 Caver 2. 2B: (C) Ethan Gill. Friday-Game 2 (MS) Caver. 3B: (C) Trae Corinth 010 011 51 -- 9 8 1 Bain. HR: Robertson. Pontotoc 003 000 00 -- 3 5 0 Record: Corinth 2-3

Baseball Record Book The 2012 Mississippi Baseball Record Book, which includes public schools and four-year state colleges, is out and can be purchased for $10. The book can be ordered by mailing payment to: Mississippi Baseball Record Book, Diamonds By Smillie, 3159 Kendrick Road Corinth, MS 38334.  

KHS fundraiser The Kossuth High School football team is selling 10-pound Boston Butts ($30) and BBQ ($8) plates to raise money for the program. The BBQ plate also includes bread, beans, slaw, dessert and drink. Pickup will be Saturday, June 30 from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the school. Local delivery available. To purchase tickets see any Aggie football player or call 665-2179.  

Softball fundraisers The Corinth-Alcorn County girls’ 10 and under all-star fast-pitch softball team is holding a couple of fund-raisers to help the team go to the State Tournament in Kosciusko on June 22-23. A car wash will be held at Walmart on Saturday, June 16, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Team members are also selling tickets for a gun raffle with the drawing to be held at the car wash. For more information, contact Brad Starling at 808-2444 or Cory Holley at 415-2149.  

Photo Courtesy NEMCC

Summer softball camp Northeast Mississippi Community College recently held its annual Lady Tigers Summer Fast Pitch Softball Camp. Participating were (front row l-r) Jalia Walden of Booneville, Meghan Windham of Booneville, Chyene Kemp of Booneville, Lela Singleton of Saltillo, Randi Johnson of Wheeler, Annaliese Rogers of Red Bay, Ala., (second row l-r) Lacie Grant of Iuka, Christina Grant of Iuka, Caroline Gross of Belmont, Baileigh Johnson of Biggersville, Hannah Parsons of Iuka, Kh’ierra Taylor of Corinth, Kaaliyah Taylor of Corinth along with (back row l-r) Abigail Rish of Webster County, Timantha Turner of Corinth, Tamara Tyes of Corinth, Emily Baker of Booneville and NE head softball coach Jody Long, NE pitcher Jaisa Fox, NE infielder Raleigh Downs and NE catcher Emily Horn.

Girls basketball camp A Little League Girls Basketball Camp for those entering K-8 grade will be held June 12-15 from 8 a.m.noon at Biggersville High School. Cost is $40. For more information contact Cliff Little at 665-1486.  

Bill Childs Invitational The 5th Annual Bill Childs Men’s Invitational is set for June 15-17 at Hillandale Country Club. For more info call the Pro Shop at 662-286-8020.  

Tennis Play Day A free tennis play day for kids will be held on Friday June 15 at the Corinth City Park tennis courts. Ages 10 and under will play from 5:00-6:30 p.m. and ages 11-18 will play from 6:30-8:00 p.m. Be sure to wear comfortable clothes and tennis shoes. If you own a racquet bring it. There will be racquets available to use for those who do not have one. For more information contact Ginger Mattox at 808-9512 or  

Basketball tournament An independent men’s and women’s basketball tournament will be held Saturday, June 16 at Biggersville High School. Action begins at 9 a.m. Entry fee is $5 per participant. For more information contact Cliff Little (665-1486) or Tracy Stafford (2846336).  

JAM Camp Oakland Baptist Church will host a JAM Basketball Camp -- for boys and girls who have completed grades 3-6 -- on June 18-20. Camp will run from 9 a.m.-noon daily. Cost, which includes snack and t-shirt, is $10. Fee, registration and medical form must be turned in at the church office, which is open Monday-Friday from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  

Ladies scramble The Hillandale Ladies 2-woman scramble will be held Thursday, June 28. Action will get under way at 9 a.m. For more information call Paula R. Gunn at 287-7183 or 286-7793.

Stony who? Suprise team heads to CWS The Associated Press

STONY BROOK, N.Y. — Their motto is “shock the world.” So far, so good for the Stony Brook Seawolves. Stony Brook University, which began playing a Division I schedule only in 2000, is headed to the College World Series after pulling off a stunning upset of perennial baseball powerhouse LSU before 10,000 Tigers supporters in Baton Rouge, La. The Seawolves, who won

the last two games of a bestof-three series from LSU, including a 7-2 clincher Sunday night, are the first team from New York state to reach the College World Series since 1980 and the first team from the Northeast since Maine in 1986. But before heading to Omaha, Neb., where they take on UCLA on Friday, the Seawolves received a heroes’ welcome Monday on their campus 60 miles east of New

York City. The crowd included mostly university staff and a smattering of students since the university is on a summer vacation. Long Island Congressman Timothy Bishop was also among the dignitaries greeting the team as it got off a bus after a landing at nearby IslipMacArthur Airport. As they had in the games against LSU, many players flashed an “O” hand signal, signifying their goal of mak-

ing it to Omaha for the College World Series. The brief rally rivaled a miniature version of the atmosphere of a World Series or Super Bowl celebration thrown for New York’s professional teams at City Hall. “It’s unbelievable,” said first baseman and outfielder Kevin Courtney of Lindenhurst, N.Y. “This is really unexpected. We had friends and Please see STONY | 9

As Heat returns, Thunder gets first taste The Associated Press

OKLAHOMA CITY — When the Oklahoma City Thunder signed five-time champion Derek Fisher late in the season, they added a veteran guard with oodles more NBA finals experience than the rest of the roster he was joining. Whether Fisher can prepare his Thunder teammates for what they’re about to face is another matter. While the Miami Heat are returning to the finals for the

second straight season, it’ll be an eye-opening, first-time experience for most of Oklahoma City’s youthful players. Only Fisher, starting center Kendrick Perkins and backup Nazr Mohammed have ever made it this far — all winning titles with other teams. But for all the leadership Fisher has provided since joining the Thunder in late March, he doesn’t plan any lectures for the team’s younger set that includes three-time scoring

champion Kevin Durant and All-Star point guard Russell Westbrook. “With my experience, I’ve found it better to on some level allow guys to experience things for themselves in its natural state,” Fisher said. “You can’t always tell someone what they should feel or what they should be thinking as they get ready to go into what may be the biggest moment of their life or their career. “I think it’s important to al-

low people to be who they are and experience it the way they naturally would.” The finals are sure to disrupt some parts of the Thunder’s routine. Their practices will be uprooted from their brand new training facility on the north side of town and instead held downtown at Chesapeake Energy Arena, where the Heat will also work out. They’ll be surrounded by hundreds of adPlease see FINALS | 9

Testimony concludes without Clemens taking stand The Associated Press

WASHINGTON — His large frame towering over the microphone, Roger Clemens leaned forward at the podium and declared to the judge in a deep voice with a Texas twang: “Yes sir, I am not testifying.” Minutes earlier, four prosecutors representing the U.S. government huddled at their table and then declared: No,

they wouldn’t roll the dice to try to introduce new evidence to bolster the credibility of their key witness. There was just too much risk that it could backfire. The final set of witnesses took the stand Monday as the contentious, start-andstop Clemens perjury trial entered its ninth week, and both sides played it safe with major decisions. The

tenor would have obviously changed completely had the defendant chosen to take the stand, and the jury would have been given another set of dueling impressions of Brian McNamee if the government had sought to bring in more evidence of other players’ use of performanceenhancing drugs. Clemens is charged with lying to Congress in 2008

when he denied using steroids and human growth hormone in his 24-season major league career. The defense rested, and the government called three rebuttal witnesses Monday — including one who had testy exchanges with a Clemens lawyer about evidence saved with a beer can — and closing arguments Please see CLEMENS | 9

Tuesday, June 12, 2012

Kings claim 1st Cup The Associated Press

LOS ANGELES — The Los Angeles Kings’ 45-year Stanley Cup quest ended in a triumphant flurry of blood, sweat and power-play goals. After missing two chances to claim the title last week, the long-suffering Kings are NHL champions for the first time. Hooray for Hockeywood. Jeff Carter and Trevor Lewis scored two goals apiece, playoff MVP Jonathan Quick made 17 saves in his latest stellar performance, and the Kings beat the New Jersey Devils 6-1 Monday night in Game 6 of the finals, becoming the first eighth-seeded playoff team to win the league title. Captain Dustin Brown had a goal and two assists for Los Angeles, which ended its dominant postseason run before a frenzied bunch of its heartiest fans incessantly waving towels and glowsticks. The crowd included several dozen Kings faithful who have been at rinkside since the team’s birth as an expansion franchise in 1967, waiting for one glimpse of the Stanley Cup. After taking a 3-0 series lead and then losing two potential clinching games last week, the Kings finished ferociously at Staples Center just when the sixthseeded Devils appeared to have a chance for one of the biggest comebacks in finals history.


family come and support us at the airport, and then we came back here and see all these people. It’s tremendous support. It’s really what keeps us motivated and going.” Stony Brook coach Matt Senk, who was hired in 1991 to lead the then-Division III team, said the brief respite at home will benefit his players who have been on the road for two weeks, first competing in regional competition in Miami before advancing to Baton Rouge. “It will be nice to get back here and take it easy for a day and a half and then get back to business,” he said. The team, which usually plays before only several hundred on its home field on Long Island, was not intimidated by the raucous LSU crowd, he said. “We were called Tiger bait by LSU fans, and in a good way. Their fan base is unbelievable from 6 year olds to 90 year olds. A lot of teams they say go in there and are intimidated and we wanted to make sure we enjoyed the experience and fed off of it in a positive way, and that’s exactly what we did.” Although the team may be little known on the national stage, baseball scouts have taken notice. Senk said he has a quality group of players; seven have been drafted by Major League Baseball teams, including center fielder Travis Jankowski, the Seawolves’ leading hitter at .422 and the 44th overall selection in last week’s amateur draft. Joe Nathan, a Major League veteran who pitches for the Texas Rangers, is a Stony Brook alumnus. Starting pitcher Frankie Vanderka, who threw a complete-game three-hitter in the series clincher on Sunday night, insisted the team is not satisfied with its accomplishments so far. “We love the whole Cinderella story, you know,” he said surrounded by news microphones and cameras on Monday afternoon. “Everyone underestimating us and then showing what a Northeast team can do? We just played how we played all year. We didn’t change a thing.” He conceded all the attention will not go unnoticed once the squad arrives in Omaha later this week. “People are going know; it’s going to be a great time,” he said. And how does he size up UCLA, the Seawolves’ first opponent? “It’s just another game.”

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ditional media members, and it’s not uncommon for old friends and family to come out of the woodwork at what might not be the most opportune time. “Those are things that you can control and basically block out. If they haven’t called you in the past couple months, then don’t take their call now,” Fisher warned. “It’s better to ask for forgiveness than permis-

sion. Just politely don’t answer or don’t respond to the text. And then in a couple weeks, once you’re done, you can reply back that you were busy. That’s how you keep that part under control.” Not so easy for some to handle, Fisher said, are the heightened emotions that come with playing for a championship. It could be anxiety, tension or excitement. Some players might not be able to sleep.

“The bottom line is on the basketball court everybody feels comfortable,” said coach Scott Brooks, a reserve on Houston’s 1994 NBA championship team. “Everybody will have nerves, nervous butterflies, before the game. ... You’re always nervous before the games until the tipoff. As a coach, I’m the same way. As a player, I was the same way. But that’s part of it.” Brooks even considers the nerves to be good, a

sign that players care. “Once the tipoff is in the air, our players aren’t going to get nervous,” he said. “Once that ball is in the air and they’re ready to play, they’re going to fly around the court, they’re going to be aggressive and they’re going to play good basketball.” Westbrook said Sunday the fact that he’s in the finals probably won’t settle in until he’s playing in Game 1 on Tuesday night at home.

“I’m kind of just going with the flow right now,” Westbrook said. Seeking redemption for last year’s finals loss to Dallas, Miami’s roster should be aware of what’s to come. The lion’s share of the team is back from last season, and Dwyane Wade and Udonis Haslem were both on the 2006 squad that won it all. LeBron James will be making his third finals appearance, including one with Cleveland.


are set for Tuesday. The jury, which has heard from 46 witnesses over 26 days of testimony, could get the case Tuesday afternoon. The jury will be able to deliberate on Wednesday if need be, before taking a four-day break while U.S. District Judge Reggie Walton is out of town. Barring a quick verdict, the trial will extend into a 10th week — when one of the jurors is scheduled to leave for a six-month trip to Germany. With that in mind, the judge said he will promote the final alternate

and designate the Germany-bound juror as the alternate. The juror added to the panel of 12 — eight women and four men — is an avid cyclist who said during jury selection that he knows people who use steroids. McNamee, Clemens’ longtime strength coach, testified that he injected the former pitcher with steroids in 1998, 2000 and 2001 and with HGH in 2000. He is the only witness to claim firsthand knowledge of Clemens’ use of performance-enhancing drugs, and Clemens’ lawyers devoted much of the trial attacking his integrity.

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10 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Tuesday, June 12, 2012

Husband with fatal illness wants to enjoy life now DEAR ABBY: My husband, who is 55, has been diagnosed with Pickâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s disease, or frontotemporal dementia. His prognosis is from two to seven years â&#x20AC;&#x201D; only God knows. We are handling this with better-than-average concern. It is his diabetes that everyone keeps going on about. His diabetes is under control. My problem is, I let my husband eat whatever he wants within reason. If weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re out to dinner and he wants ice cream, or asks me to buy him his favorite lemon cookies, I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t argue. When people tell me I shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t do that, my husband replies that he

is already dying, so why shouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t he enjoy life now? He still Abigail e n j o y s Van Buren b a s e b a l l and taking Dear Abby our granddaughter to the zoo. He is still mobile and, in fact, has recently lost 45 pounds. People donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t understand his attitude, but he is right. He is dying, and I am letting him enjoy his final years. Am I wrong for doing this? I want him to enjoy what he can now, as there will come a time

when he canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; LOVES HIM IN NEBRASKA DEAR LOVES HIM: Please accept my sympathy for your husbandâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s diagnosis. As someone who also believes in quality of life rather than quantity, I see nothing wrong in allowing him those pleasures he enjoys. For your husband, the countdown to zero has begun. You are both being rational and realistic. Clarify that fact for the naysayers or ignore them. DEAR ABBY: I am a woman who suffers from syncope. I become lightheaded whenever I must have blood drawn or a needle prick â&#x20AC;&#x201D; it doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t

matter which. My physician and her nurse always accommodate me by allowing me to lie down during these procedures, and consequently I have never fainted. However, if I go elsewhere for a procedure, as I recently did to a free medical screening, after telling the medical personnel about the syncope, the reactions I typically receive range from a look like I have two heads to comments like: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Oh, this will be real quick; you wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t feel a thing,â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x153;Donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t watchâ&#x20AC;? or â&#x20AC;&#x153;Think of something else.â&#x20AC;? Well, I did experience an episode of syncope

during that last screening, and it was very embarrassing. Why wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t medical personnel listen to what a patient tells them? Who knows my body better than I do? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; SYNCOPEEVED IN THE SOUTH DEAR SYNCOPEEVED: Believe me, I empathize. However, free screenings can be as jampacked as a casting call for â&#x20AC;&#x153;American Idol.â&#x20AC;? Overwhelmed medical personnel may not be able to accommodate someone who has special needs. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s important when you hear comments such as those you mentioned that you insist on being helped by someone who

understands what the implications of syncope are. You may have to wait a bit longer, but it may prevent a blackout. DEAR ABBY: Should a mother call her son if he is a father to wish him a Happy Fatherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Day? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; ANDRIETTA IN NEW YORK DEAR ANDRIETTA: That would be a nice gesture. He qualifies. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

upon. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to struggle against your desire. Instead, embrace it. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not a foreign entity visiting to annoy you. Desire comes from your

heart, and it has something to teach you. (If you would like to write to Holiday Mathis, please go to and click on â&#x20AC;&#x153;Write the Authorâ&#x20AC;? on the Holiday Mathis page.)

Horoscopes BY HOLIDAY MATHIS Many scientists now believe in the existence, and perhaps abundance, of rogue planets wandering the galaxy unbound by parent stars. The independent Aries moon and a lingering square of Mercury and rebellious Uranus remind us how liberating it can be to break away from our usual orbits and head toward unknown constellations. ARIES (March 21-April 19). The day unfolds at an excited pace. And though the lively feeling is exhilarating, you also are determined to move slowly and steadily along so you can savor each task and stay on purpose. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). Today, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s better to deal with people who are not like you, as homogeny robs you of perspec-

tive. Those who have had fewer opportunities will help you to be grateful for all the resources you have. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). If you dare to follow your creative spirit, it will lead you to the most unlikely places. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not the only one developing a fascination for what is novel, oddball or just plain weird. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Success is not a meal to be gobbled up alone. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a banquet to be savored among guests. Invite others to share in the bounty youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve acquired, because more is on the way. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You can afford to be somewhat whimsical with your choices, and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll enjoy the day a whole lot more if you are! Take a gamble. Win or lose, it wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be held

against you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Deal with lifeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s actual events instead of stressing about the possible scenarios that might happen. All you can do now is handle todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s work and trust in the spirit of goodness that guides your tomorrows. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You cherish your friendships not only in your heart, but also through your deeds. Stay on the lookout for ways to lift and empower your loved ones, because prime opportunities and ideas will cross your path. SCORPIO (Oct. 24Nov. 21). It used to be that people believed the answers were blowing in the wind. Some believe that the answers are now trending on Twitter or YouTube. Just to be safe,



check everywhere. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). When you share your honest appraisal of a situation, you do more good than you could possibly know. However, this is only the case if itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s your job to share the opinion or if you were asked to do so. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). The general consensus may be generally erroneous. But youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll make a decision based on your gut response to whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s happening, unfazed as to the popularity of the choice. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18). Not everyone wants to be famous. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re proof of that now because youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d rather lock your information in a safe than put it out there for the whole world to electronically stumble

(     ! &%            

#  !  !  (Payment Plans available) )%  #   +  $ (  "   *)#

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Contact Laura Holloway at 662-287-6111 ext. 308 to advertise your Law Firm on this page.

Bain & Moss Attorneys At Law

Criminal Law: Federal State Drug Offenses â&#x20AC;˘ Assault & Battery â&#x20AC;˘ DUI Defense â&#x20AC;˘ Burglary â&#x20AC;˘ Theft â&#x20AC;˘ Violent Crimes â&#x20AC;˘ Murder â&#x20AC;˘ All Felonies & Misdemeanors Personal Injury Nick Bain â&#x20AC;˘ Tyler Moss

662-287-1620 516 Fillmore St. â&#x20AC;˘ Corinth, MS Background Information Available Upon Request Listing Of These Previously Mentioned Area(s) Of Practice Does Not Indicate Any Certification Of Expertise Therein.


Contact Announces the Re-establishment of Offices at Laura Holloway 601 Main Street, Walnut, Mississippi 38683 Tippah County by appointment atHours Office 1-662-223-6895 And 662-287-6111 Nashville area office: 9005 Overlook Blvd. â&#x20AC;˘Brentwood, Tennessee 37027 ext. 308 Hours by appointment Office 1-615-242-0150 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax 1-615-274-4948 toFor advertise information e-mail: Other location: your Collierville, Tennessee 38017 Office 1-901-853-8110 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax 1-901-853-0473 Law Firm Continuing to serve West and Middle Tennessee and onandthis Northern Middle Mississippi with representation in: Family Law â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Criminal Defense â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Contract and page. Corporate â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Personal Injury â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Entertainment Law Web site:


11 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian










ACROSS 1 Made into bundles, as cotton 6 Twitch, e.g. 11 Spiderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s specialty 14 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Star Trekâ&#x20AC;? character who famously kissed Captain Kirk in a 1968 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Star Trekâ&#x20AC;? episode 15 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Cosi fan __â&#x20AC;? 16 Tokyo affirmative 17 Born February 4, he had 52 official wins on the 40Across 19 DSL userâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s need 20 Borscht base 21 Michiganâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s __ Peninsula 22 Eyelid malady 23 Help out 25 Born May 27, he had 82 official wins on the 40Across 27 Pic takers 29 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Holy Moses!â&#x20AC;? 30 Fighter formerly known as Clay 33 Jury members 36 Theater 56Downs 39 Got together 40 FedEx Cupsponsoring org. 42 Like a debut 43 Search engine giant 45 Queenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tenure 46 Stately tree 47 Tel Avivâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s land: Abbr. 48 Yalies 50 Born August 13, he had 64 official wins on the 40Across 55 One way to pay 59 â&#x20AC;&#x153;__ Dinka Dooâ&#x20AC;? 60 Being kept cold 62 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Horton Hears __â&#x20AC;? 63 Harry Potter friend 64 Milestone 17-, 25and 50-Across would have all reached this year had they lived until their birthdays

66 Bout ender, briefly 67 Take the wheel 68 Shopperâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s indulgence 69 Single or double 70 The ones here 71 Watergate coconspirator

31 Grazing area 32 â&#x20AC;&#x153;In my opinion, uh-uhâ&#x20AC;? 34 GPS offering 35 Silk on the Seine 37 Snakelike fish 38 Guy in a personal ad, for short 41 Harder to look at 44 Fed. workplace watchdog 49 Shrimp dish 50 __ certificate

51 Japanese mushroom 52 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Pride __ before ...â&#x20AC;? 53 Year, to Yves 54 Evenings, in ads 56 Prize 57 Make into confetti 58 Phony 61 Antidote 64 Minnesota hrs. 65 Couture monogram

DOWN 1 2012 Masters champ Watson 2 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Now I get itâ&#x20AC;? 3 Fishing aids ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE: 4 Sexy 5 Sportscaster Patrick 6 Staircase part 7 Cheap novels 8 On the briny 9 Concern on the briny 10 Chess pieces 11 Chardonnay, e.g. 12 No-brainer course 13 Two-footer 18 Eggnog sprinkling 22 Stuffed shirt 24 1972 Olympics city 26 Ready to testify 28 Blacken 06/12/12 30 Author Tan

Beetle Bailey

Wizard of Id


Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By Mark Vago (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.


Tuesday, June 12, 2012

12 • Tuesday, June 12, 2012 • Daily Corinthian

TIMBES TIRE 301 Hwy. 72 East - Burnsville, MS

Ph. 427-8408


Mills Used Cars & Campers 1403 Hwy 72 W • Corinth 662-286-0223 Mark Mills * Marion Mills

“Building Leaders of Godly Character”


1105 S. Cass St Corinth, MS 284-9500

1108 S. Cass St • 662-287-2398 2301 Golding Dr (inside Wal-mart) 662-287-831

Support our future! Advertise on the Kid’s Page! Compliments of:

• Pizza • Salads • Games • Jumpers • Blacklight • Putt Putt • Golf

Cornerstone Health & Rehab of Corinth, LLC

201 N. Cass St Corinth, MS 287-0102

“Where Life is Worth Living” 302 Alcorn Drive Corinth 662-286-2286



ATTORNEYS AT LAW William W. Odom, Jr.

2760 S. Harper • Corinth

Rhonda N. Allred

404 Waldron St • 662-286-9311 PO Box 1393 • Corinth, MS 38835-1393 Fax: 662-286-9312

PO Box 1891 Corinth, MS 662-286-3127 Fax 662-286-8111

Mon. - Fri. 8 am - 4 pm Sat. 8 am - 11 am Call us for scrap pick-up.



2101 E. Proper St 662-286-3331

1000 S. Harper Rd • Corinth, MS 662-286-5800


Funeral Directors 1313 3rd St • Corinth 662-286-6000

Visit our website 662-287-8773 916 Hwy. 45 South Corinth, MS 38834

Attorney & Counselor at Law 605 Taylor St • P.O. Box 992 Corinth, MS 38835-992 662-286-9211 • Fax 662-286-7003 “Supporting Education”

Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, June 12, 2012 • 13


'HHSZDWHU+RUL]RQ2LO6SLOO Economic and Property Damages Settlement Providing Money to Individuals and Businesses If you have economic loss or property damage because of the Deepwater Horizon oil spill, you could get money from a class action settlement with BP Exploration & Production Inc. and BP America Production Company (“BP”). Go to for more information, including information on how to file a claim.

WHO IS INCLUDED IN THE ECONOMIC & PROPERTY DAMAGES SETTLEMENT? The Economic and Property Damages (“E&PD”) Settlement Class includes people, businesses, and other entities in the states of Louisiana, Alabama and Mississippi, and certain counties in Texas and Florida, that were harmed by the oil spill. The website DeepwaterHorizonSettlements. com has detailed descriptions and maps to help you determine whether a geographic location may be included in the E&PD Settlement. Additionally, you can call 1-866-992-6174 or e-mail questions@ to find out if a geographic location is included.

WHAT DOES THE ECONOMIC & PROPERTY DAMAGES SETTLEMENT PROVIDE? The E&PD Settlement makes payments for the following types of claims: (1) Seafood Compensation, (2) Economic Damage, (3) Loss of Subsistence, (4)Vessel Physical Damage, (5) Vessels of Opportunity Charter Payment, (6) Coastal Real Property Damage, (7) Wetlands Real Property Damage, and (8) Real Property Sales Damage. There is no limit on the total dollar amount of the E&PD Settlement; all qualified claims will be paid.

HOW TO GET BENEFITS FROM THE ECONOMIC & PROPERTY DAMAGES SETTLEMENT You need to submit a Claim Form to request a payment. You can get a copy of the various Claim Forms by visiting the website or by calling 1-866-992-6174. Claims can be submitted online or by mail. If you have questions about how to file your claim, you should call the toll-free number for assistance.

The deadline to submit most E&PD claims will be April 22, 2014 or six months after the E&PD Settlement becomes effective (that is, after the Court grants “final approval” and any appeals are resolved), whichever is later. There will be an earlier deadline to submit E&PD Seafood Compensation claims. The earlier deadline to submit Seafood Compensation claims will be 30 days after final approval of the Settlement by the United States District Court for the Eastern District of Louisiana (regardless of appeals). Actual claim filing deadlines will be posted on the website as they become available. Valid claims will be paid as they are approved, beginning shortly after the Court-Supervised Settlement Program commences. It is highly recommended that E&PD Settlement Class Members complete and submit their claim forms promptly. Please read the Medical Benefits Settlement notice because you may also be eligible for benefits from that settlement.

YOUR OTHER OPTIONS If you do not want to be legally bound by the E&PD Settlement, you must Opt Out or exclude yourself by October 1, 2012 or you won’t be able to sue BP over certain economic and property damage claims. If you stay in the E&PD Settlement, you may object to it by August 31, 2012. The Detailed Notice explains how to exclude yourself or object. The Court will hold a hearing on November 8, 2012 to consider whether to approve the E&PD Settlement. You or your own lawyer may ask to appear and speak at the hearing at your own cost. The Court will also consider Class Counsel fees, costs, and expenses including an interim payment of $75 million and additional awards equal to 6% of class claims and benefits paid. Class Counsel fees, costs and expenses under the Economic and Property Damages Settlement Agreement and the Medical Benefits Settlement Agreement jointly cannot exceed $600 million. Class members’ payments will not be reduced if the Court approves the payment of Class Counsel fees, costs, and expenses because BP will separately pay these attorney fees, costs, and expenses.

Medical Benefits Settlement Providing Benefits to Clean-Up Workers and Certain Gulf Coast Residents If you have a medical claim related to the Deepwater Horizon oil spill, you could get benefits from a class action settlement with BP Exploration & Production Inc. and BP America Production Company (“BP”). Go to for more information, including information on how to file a claim.



The Medical Class includes (1) clean-up workers and (2) certain people who resided in specific geographic areas in coastal and wetlands areas along the Gulf Coast during specific periods in 2010. The website has detailed descriptions and maps to help you determine whether a geographic location may be included in one of these zones. Additionally, you can call 1-866-992-6174 or e-mail info@DeepwaterHorizonMedicalSettlement. com to find out if a geographic location is included.



The benefits of the Medical Benefits Settlement include: (1) payments to qualifying people for certain acute (short-term) and chronic (ongoing) medical conditions occurring after exposure to oil or chemical dispersants; (2) provision of periodic medical examinations to qualifying people; and (3) creation of a Gulf Region Health Outreach Program, consisting of projects to strengthen the healthcare system. Benefits (1) and (2) will be provided only after the Court grants final approval and any appeals are resolved.

HOW TO GET BENEFITS FROM THE MEDICAL BENEFITS SETTLEMENT You need to submit a Claim Form to request benefits. You can get a copy of the Claim Form by visiting the website or by calling 1-866-992-6174. Claims can be

submitted by mail. If you have questions about how to file your claim, you should call the toll-free number for assistance. The deadline for filing a Claim Form is one year after the Medical Benefits Settlement becomes effective (that is, after the Court grants “final approval” and any appeals are resolved). The exact date of the claim filing deadline will be posted on the website. It is highly recommended that Medical Class Members complete and submit their claim forms promptly. Please read the Economic and Property Damages Settlement notice because you may also be eligible for a payment from that settlement.

YOUR OTHER OPTIONS If you do not want to be legally bound by the Medical Benefits Settlement, you must Opt Out or exclude yourself by October 1, 2012 or you won’t be able to sue BP over certain medical claims. If you stay in the Medical Benefits Settlement, you may object to it by August 31, 2012. The Detailed Notice explains how to exclude yourself or object. The Court will hold a hearing on November 8, 2012 to consider whether to approve the Medical Benefits Settlement. You or your own lawyer may ask to appear and speak at the hearing at your own cost. Class Counsel will ask the Court to consider an award of fees, costs, and expenses of 6% of the value of the benefits actually provided under the Medical Benefits Settlement Agreement. Class Counsel fees, costs, and expenses under the Medical Benefits Settlement Agreement and the Economic and Property Damages Settlement Agreement jointly cannot exceed $600 million. Class members’ payments will not be reduced if the Court approves the payment of Class Counsel fees, costs, and expenses because BP will separately pay these attorney fees, costs, and expenses.



14 • Tuesday, June 12, 2012 • Daily Corinthian

0135 Personals

I AM not responsible for any debts other than my own. Christie Gail Duncan Corinth MS, 38834

You can now read your paper ONLINE!


Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

MOVING SALE, 1010 Gloster St. H/h items, tools, clthng, books & furn. Inside & Out. Wed & Thurs. 7-7.

YARD SALE SPECIAL ANY 3 CONSECUTIVE DAYS Ad must run prior to or day of sale! (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 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.

0515 Computer

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.


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.

0114 Happy Ads

Happy Father’s Day Happy Father’s Day Happy Father’s Day


Giving Savings HENCO FURNITURE in Selmer, TN is looking for a person to fill a Bonds full-time warehouse poHeavy lifting recan make sition. quired. Customer service skills a plus. Weekwork required. a difference end Candidate must also valid drivers liin someone’s have cense – a F endorsement and clean driving a plus. Please future. record come by 205 Henco

“Because Little Things Mean A Lot, Give Him a Gift From The Heart”


Money This year give i hi him th thatt picture i t perfect f t FFather’s th ’ D Day gift. Send us your favorite photograph of Dad, a memorable photo of Dad and the family or just a funny little snapshot to publish in our Father’s Day Section in The Daily Corinthian on Sunday, June 17, 2012.


Classifieds! 0244 Trucking

You may include a short description with names or memo (approx. 10-20 words).

THE COST IS ONLY $10.00 (MUST BE PREPAID) You may bring your photo(s) by The Daily Corinthian office at: 1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS. or email to (picture must be in jpeg format) (only 1 picture per ad)

HURRY! DEADLINE IS TUESDAY, JUNE 12, 2012 Happy Father’s Day Happy Father’s Day Happy Father’s Day

LARGE TRUCK DETAILING Ashley Distribution Services has an opening for Monday thru Friday third shift trailer buffer at our truck repair facility in Ecru, MS. Shift premium & training provided for these positions. Bring work history to Ashley Distribution Services Truck Shop, 90 QT Todd Rd., Pontotoc, MS 38863 or call Charlie Swords at 662-489-5655, ext. 134403 for more information.

Drive, Selmer, TN and fill out an application.

0244 Trucking

ATTENTION DRIVER Trainees Needed Now! ANNOUNCEMENTS No experience necessary TMC Transportation needs 0107 Special Notice entry-level semi drivers CLASSIFIED Premium equipment & ADVERTISERS benefits When Placing Ads Earn over $40k first year 1. Make sure your ad & get home weekends! reads the way you want Call Today! it! Make sure our Ad 1-888-540-7364. Consultants reads the ad back to you. 2. Make sure your ad is PETS in the proper classification. 3. After our deadline at 3 p.m., the ad cannot be 0320 Cats/Dogs/Pets corrected, changed or stopped until the next BLUE MERLE Australian Shepherd puppy, 4 mos. day. 4. Check your ad the 1st old, $350. 662-808-5743. day for errors. If error has been made, we will COCKER SPANIEL pups, be happy to correct it, $100 each. Min Pincher but you must call be- pups $50 each. 287-6664. fore deadline (3 p.m.) to get that done for the FREE: MIXED Boxer fenext day. Please call 662-287-6147 male, spayed, shots up if you cannot find your to date, very gentle. Border Collie dominatad or need to make ing. 662-415-8191. changes!




Come Join Our Team! FT, PT, PRN Apply Online at Cornerstone Health & Rehab of Corinth, LLC 302 Alcorn Dr. • Corinth, MS • 662-286-2286 EOE

Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, June 12, 2012 • 15 FARM MERCHANDISE

Musical 0512 Merchandise

ANTIQUE PUMP ORGAN, Easley Organ Co., refinished & good cond. Mfg. about 1841. $500. 662-415-0543. UPRIGHT PIANO w/bench, medium wood finish, needs tuned. $300 o.b.o. Call after 5 pm, 662-415-6954 or 415-4893.

0533 Furniture

0533 Furniture

(2) OAK tables without chairs, $100 ea.; Almost new DR furn., table w/2 leaves, 6 padded chairs, china cabinet, dark finish; Single pedestal table w/6 chairs, china cabinet, light Oak finish; Dark wood piano, console style, bench incl., $750. 662-415-6954 or 287-8258. 2 BASSETT Solid wood end tables. 27 inches square. $400.00 for both call or text 808-8760.

2 SOLID oak bathroom wall linen cabinets $40 each. Call 662-665-1410 RCA VICTOR antique ra- or 662-284-6801. dio, solid wood, $85. 32" SOLID oak vanity 662-415-1680. cabinet with marble top Lawn & Garden $60. Call 662-665-1410 or 662-284-6801. 0521

0518 Electronics


MURRAY 4 2 " Cut mower, 18hp, auto, runs good. $300, 731-926-5016.

5 INTERIOR oak stained doors with frames, $20 each. Call 662-665-1410 or 662-284-6801.

OVER 40 riding mowers to choose from. All makes & sizes. Commercial & Residential. Priced 100's less than new. Starting at $300. 662-287-2165.

ANTQ, 4-PC Cedar Bedroom suite, $500. 662-284-6054

Sporting 0527 Goods

ASHLEY CHERRY Dresser 7 drawer needs repair on bottom drawer. $75 obo, call 662-665-1815.

BASSETT SOLID wood 2DZ USED golf ball coffe table. 38 inches mixed brands, $5 call, square with 2 drawers. $300.00 call or text 662-603-1382. 808-8760. GOLF CLUBS for sale: A complete set of Lady MARBLE TOP Coffee TaPamlers. Great start set ble, $100. 662-212-4441 $20 call, 662-603-1382. QUEEN SIZE Pecan sleigh STAMINA BIO-FLEX 1700, bed, Oak dresser w/mirexc. cond., $ 5 0 . ror & chest, matt. & box 287-4958. If no answer, springs incl., $200. leave message. 662-808-7392.


Auto Services

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

MAPLE CHINA Cabinet, 2 TV'S, DVD/VCR, all $100 size 44"x71". three $60. 662-284-6054 662-212-4441 A USED skil belted $10 call, SOFA & BIG CHAIR, dark s a n d e r green, $ 1 0 0 . 662-603-1382. 662-212-0726. AB MASTER exercise $50. SOLID OAK & glass enter- l o u n g e r , tainment c e n t e r 662-284-6054 $150.00. Call AN OLD used pipe 662-665-1410 or threader. $15 call, 662-284-6801. 662-603-1382. SOLID OAK DR table, 2 CANNONDALE COMP. leaves, claw feet, $150. Bike. $200.00, 603-4154 662-415-1680. FOR SALE: bamboo cain WHRILPOOL WHITE mi- poles, 7 cents per foot. cro-hood, $40. Call 662-396-1326 662-665-1410 or FREE ADVERTISING 662-284-6801. Advertise any item valued at $500 or less for Machinery & 0545 Tools free. Each ad may include NEW 8000 WATT gas only one item & it must generator, 10000 watt be priced in the ad and surge, still in box, never the price must be $500 used, $500 f i r m . or less. Ads may be up 662-415-0543. to approx. 20 words including the phone Wanted to and will run for 0554 Rent/Buy/Trade number five days. The ads must be for private party or M&M. CASH for junk cars personal merchandise & trucks. We pick up. and will exclude pets & 662-415-5435 or pet supplies, livestock 731-239-4114. (incl. chickens, ducks, Misc. Items for cattle, goats, etc) & live0563 Sale stock supplies, garage sales, hay, firewood, & (2) OLD hand drills $15 automobiles. . each or $20 for both Readers should email call, 662-603-1382. their ad to: (2) USED 12 ton bottle freeads@dailycorinthian. jack $10 each or $15 for com , mail the ad to both, call 662-603-1382. Free Ads, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835, fax 10 YR. old general elec- ads to 662-287-3525 or tric washer & dryer bring down to 1607 S. $150. 662-284-6054 Harper Rd. *PLEASE INCLUDE YOUR 2YR MED size Frigidaire ADDRESS FOR OUR RERefrigerator, $125. CORDS. 662-284-6054 *PLEASE NOTE: WE CANA RIDGID pipe cutter 1/8 NOT ACCEPT THESE ADS in. to 2 in. heavy duty. BY PHONE ANYMORE. $20 call, 662-603-1382.


1994 FORD F-150 4X4 XLT


$7900 662-728-3193

1959 Ford diesel tractor 3000 series, new rear tires & tubes $



19 Ft. Heavy Duty Home Made Trailer




Cold AC, great condition inside & out. PW, PDL, low miles. To many new items to list, asking $4900.00




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

$7500 731-934-4434


$17,900 OBO call Iuka.





142,000 miles, loaded, exc. condition.

$3650 662-286-1400 or 662-643-3534

Torch red ext. w/gray leather int., 103k miles, v6, 3.8 liter, auto., PS, tilt, PW, seats, door locks, dual air bags, A/C, cruise, Sony a/f single disc sys., alloy wheels, Goodyear Eagle tires, rear spoiler. Sharp car for $7200. 286-2345 or 664-2700.

Days only, 662-415-3408.

2002 BUICK LESABRE 115,000 miles.

$4800 286-6866 or 284-8291.

2007 TOYOTA CAMRY LE One Owner, 112,000 miles, clean, good cond., red.

$10,500 662-665-5332.

Homes for 0620 Rent

Homes for 0710 Sale

2 BR, 1 BA, appx. 1 mi. S. 2 RENT houses & 5 acres of Selmer just off 45 by- land. 148 CR 715 Corinth pass. Big Yard. Dog $42,000. 415-0084. eared fence. Private. $400 mo., 1st & last mo. SUMMER DRESSES, many dep. 731-610-8841. HUD styles, small-3x, $15.00. PUBLISHER’S (2) 10X10 dog pens, 662-594-5700. GUYS, TN. $225 mo., $100 NOTICE chain link, can combine dep. 731-239-8260. no All real estate adverto make a 20x20, $225. TAYLOR MADE Driver, calls after 6pm. 320 TI 8.5 degree loft. I tised herein is subject 662-284-6054 would re-grip it if I were HOUSE AND 4 rm comm to the Federal Fair CASES OF M.R.E. Military going to keep it. $20 blding on Hwy 72W. Housing Act which meals, $30 c a s e . call, 662-603-1382. $500 ea. Call 286-2244 or makes it illegal to ad662-415-1680. vertise any preference, USED LOAD binder $15 415-7975. limitation, or discrimiCONCRETE DOORSTEPS, 4 call, 662-603-1382. Mobile Homes nation based on race, steps high, $75. Call 0675 USED RADIO Shack 360 color, religion, sex, 662-808-0253. for Rent Laser Radar Detector handicap, familial status FISHER PRICE ride on $15 call, 662-603-1382. or national origin, or infiretruck, $20. Call REAL ESTATE FOR SALE tention to make any WHIRLPOOL DISH 662-212-3432. such preferences, limiwasher. $25 tations or discriminaA BOX of horse tack 662-720-3233. tion. some new, most of it Homes for State laws forbid disused $25 c a l l , WHITE WASHER & Dryer 0710 Sale in good condition. $225. crimination in the sale, 662-603-1382. Call 662-603-5842 or A L C O R N C E N T R A L rental, or advertising of CABOT AUSTRALIAN tim- 662-871-0299. Schools. Move in ready. real estate based on ber oil for decks, siding, 3BR, 2BA., lg. fam. room, factors in addition to outdoor furn. Natural. 4 REAL ESTATE FOR RENT sunroom/office, dining, those protected under gallons. $50 (what a barsplit floorplan, nice federal law. We will not gain!) 287-2509 or master suite, lg. fenced knowingly accept any 808-3908. backyard w/privacy advertising for real esUnfurnished fence, lg. deck, yards tate which is in violaKID'S PEG PEREGO Santa 0610 Apartments professionally land- tion of the law. All perFe Express train ride on 2 BR, 1 BA, Glen area, scaped. 662-665-0665. sons are hereby inwith track & sound, $75. W&D incl. $350 mo., $200 formed that all dwellCall 662-212-3432. FOR SALE BY OWNER. 8 ings advertised are dep. 662-415-1397. LITTLE TYKES Police 2 BR, stove/refrig. furn., CR 522, large family available on an equal Rocker, $20. C a l l W&D hookup, CHA. home, great for enter- opportunity basis. taining! 4/5 BR, 3 BA, 662-212-3432. 287-3257. basement & shop on 2 NEW 40 piece Ratchet & MAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, acres (additional acreMobile Homes Socket set metric and stove, refrig., water. age available). By ap- 0741 for Sale SAE 1/4 & 3/8 drive, $15 $365. 286-2256. pointment, 284-5379. call, 662-603-1382. ANNIVERSARY FREE MOVE IN (WAC): 2 H O M E F O R sale by SALE PEAVEY SOUND System BR, 1 BA, stove & refrig., owner/agent. 1307 Pine Who said you couldn't & accessories. 2-speak- W&D hookup, CR 735, Road. 3BR, 2BA with buy a new home in the ers-SP-5, 1-low freq. Section 8 apvd. $400 large kitchen and laun- 20's anymore! New 2 BR bass speaker, 4-audio mo. 287-0105. dry room. CH/A with homes starting at technica microphones, new windows and all $25,950.00. New 3 BR, 2 & 1-cordless mic/sys- FRESHLY RENOVATED downtown apartment, appliances staying. Nice BA homes starting at tem. $500.00, 603-4154 407 Fillmore S t . deck and shop on large $29,950.00. PRO STYLE Weight 662-643-9575. lot; also, additional stor- VOTED BEST OF SHOW bench & bar w/ acces- WEAVER APTS 504 N. age building at the back Spacious 4 BR, 2 BA, sories & weights. $100 Cass 1 br, scr.porch. of lot. Call 662-665-4762 $44,500.00. w/d $375+util, 286-2255. for appt. FIRM. 662-665-0209 All homes delivered & set up on your lot with central air. Hurry! Limited # at these prices. CLAYTON HOMES SUPERCENTER Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Here’s It Works: OF How CORINTH HWY 72 WEST Your ad will be composed 1 column wide and 2 inches deep. The ad will run each day in the Daily Corinthian until your 1/4 mile west of hospital 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!



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





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

$75,000. 662-287-7734



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


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

731-212-9659 731-212-9661.

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


‘05 Volvo S-80 silver, 161k mi., leather & sunroof, $6000.




70 HP Mercury, 4 seats, trolling motor,

STEEL I-BEAM 10 inches, 27.5 feet long. $200.00 Call 662-284-5609 or 662-286-8628.

2000 Dodge Ram 1500 Van, too many

1998 Chevy S-10 LS,

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

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


$2200 obo




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

16’ Aqua bass boat

$300. NEVER worn bridal gown from David's, size 18, sweetheart halter with slip and veil cap. Call or text 662-808-8760.



2002 Chevy Silverado, long bed, good miles left, clean, $4500 OBO. 731-926-6663 or 662-643-8382.

1961 CHEV.

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

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale





Misc. Items for 0563 Sale

2008 Dodge Grand Caravan SE, all elect., 3.3 v-6, 105,000 miles, nice set of Cooper tires, $8500 obo. 662415-3107.

2002 INTERNATIONAL, Cat. engine

$15,000 287-3448

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

$4000. 662-665-1143.

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

$13,000 OBO. 662-415-9007.


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

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

‘00 Ford F-350 super duty, diesel, 7.3 ltr., exc. drive train, 215k miles, good work truck w/ body defects, $8800.



$6500 OR TRADE





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

2006 Wildcat 30 ft. 5th wheel


‘98 FAT BOY,

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

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



$4900 286-6103



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


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




looks & rides real good!


New Condition, ITP wheels only 500 miles. Asking $3100.00

1996 GOLD SATURN Cold AC, great gas mileage & good tires. Needs motor.

662-279-6468 731-239-6015


2000 Custom Harley Davidson 2008 Jayco Eagle 5th Wheel 38’, 4 slides, exc. cond., $28,000 firm. Trailer located in Counce, TN. 425-503-5467

2001 Harley Davidson Road King,



662-423-3908 423-8829



black & chrome, garage kept, runs & sounds great, low miles, $8900 obo



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


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

JOHN DEERE LAWN TRACTOR X530 2011 25HP A/C 54in deck. 50 HRS, like new condition, $4500.00.

Home 662-287-5926 Cell 662-643-8632


Completely reworked, brand new EVOE, 80 cu. in., 1300 mi. new wheels/tires, pipes & paint. Divorce Sale. Over $13,000 invested.

$8500 obo






30” ITP Mud Lights, sound bars, 2600 miles.



’04 HONDA SHADOW 750 $



LLC executed and delivered a BA homes starting at certain Deed of Trust unto 16 • Tuesday, June 12, 2012 • Daily Corinthian $29,950.00. Scott R. Hendrix, Trustee, VOTED BEST OF SHOW Renasant Bank, beneficiary, to Spacious 4 BR, 2 BA, an indebtedness Mobile Homes 0868 Cars for Sale secure 0955 Legals 0741 for Sale $44,500.00. therein described which Deed All homes delivered & '08 CHEVY HHR LT, ltr, of Trust is recorded as Instruset up on your lot with moon roof, 33k, $11,900. ment No. 200802673 of the Records of Mortgages and central air. Hurry! Lim- 1 - 8 0 0 - 8 9 8 - 0 2 9 0 o r Deeds of Trust on Lands on ited # at these prices. 728-5381. file in the office of the ChanCLAYTON HOMES cery Clerk of Alcorn County, SUPERCENTER Mississippi; and FINANCIAL OF CORINTH WHEREAS, on or about HWY 72 WEST the 30th day of April, 2008, 1/4 mile west Rienzi Apartment Homes, LEGALS of hospital LLC executed and delivered a certain Deed of Trust unto TRANSPORTATION Scott R. Hendrix, Trustee, Renasant Bank, beneficiary, to secure an indebtedness therein described which Deed 0832 Motorcycles of Trust is recorded as Instru0955 Legals ment No. 200802674 of the '08 YAMAHA TTR 110E Records of Mortgages and dirt bike, ridden very litDeeds of Trust on Lands on file in the office of the Chantle, like new, 1 owner, SUBSTITUTE cery Clerk of Alcorn County, $1200. 662-415-1202 or TRUSTEE'S Mississippi; and 287-3719. SALE NOTICE

0860 Vans for Sale

'10 WHITE 15-pass. van, 3 to choose from. 1-800-898-0290 or 728-5381.

1995 CHEV. Astro handicapped van, 6 cyl., white, good A/C. 662-594-6291.

Trucks for 0864 Sale

WHEREAS, on or about the 8th day of December, 2004, Rienzi Apartment Homes, LLC executed and delivered a certain Deed of Trust unto W.P. Mitchell, Trustee, The Peoples Bank and Trust Company, beneficiary, to secure an indebtedness therein described which Deed of Trust is recorded in Book 671, Page 133 of the Records of Mortgages and Deeds of Trust on Lands on file in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi; and

'05 GMC Crew Cab LTR, 38k, #1419. $16,900. WHEREAS, on or about 1-800-898-0290 or the 30th day of April, 2008, 728-5381. Rienzi Apartment Homes, '08 DODGE RAM 1500, LLC executed and delivered a certain Deed of Trust unto 4x4, crew cab, red, Scott R. Hendrix, Trustee, $23,400. 1-800-898-0290 Renasant Bank, beneficiary, to or 728-5381. secure an indebtedness 1979 FORD PICKUP, tool therein described which Deed box incl., blue, 4 W.D., of Trust is recorded as Instrument No. 200802673 of the $1100. 662-212-2568. Records of Mortgages and Deeds of Trust on Lands on file in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi; and

WHEREAS, The name of The Peoples Bank & Trust Company was changed to Renasant Bank effective February 1, 2005; and WHEREAS, on the 15th day of May, 2012, Renasant Bank executed and delivered to Scott R. Hendrix an appointment whereby the said Scott R. Hendrix was appointed and substituted as Successor Trustee in the aforesaid Deeds of Trust in the place and stead of W.P. Mitchell, the Trustee originally named therein, as shown by said appointment duly recorded as Instrument No. 201202356 in the records of trust deeds of Alcorn County, Mississippi; and WHEREAS, Mr. Hendrix was also named as Trustee in one or more of the above Deeds of Trust referenced above, and therefore no Substitution of Trustee was required in those instances, however, for the sake of clarity he shall be referred to herein as “Substitute Trustee”; and

WHEREAS, Mr. Hendrix was also named as Trustee in one or more of the above Deeds of Trust referenced 0955 Legals above, and therefore no Substitution of Trustee was required in those instances, however, for the sake of clarity he shall be referred to herein as “Substitute Trustee”; and

the property and the point of beginning. Run thence South 00 degrees 23 minutes 42 seconds West with said fence 0955 Legals 614.29 feet to the ROW of Highway 356 and the Southwest corner of the property; thence along the ROW South 88 degrees 13 minutes and 13 seconds East 210.06 feet to the Southeast corner of the property; thence North 00 degrees 23 minutes 42 seconds East 622.47 feet to the Northeast corner of the property; thence North 88 degrees 13 minutes 13 seconds West 210.06 feet to the point of beginning. Said tract containing 3.00 acres.



Legals 0955DEFENDANTS You have been made a Defendant in the suit filed in this Court seeking adoption of a minor child.

You are summoned to appear and defend against said complaint or petition at 9:00 A.M. on the 17th day of July, 2012, in the Courtroom of the Prentiss County Courthouse in Booneville, Mississippi, and in case of your failure to appear and defend a judgment will be entered against you for the money or other things demanded in the This, the 29th day of May, complaint or petition. 2012. You are not required to file an answer or other plead/s/ Scott R. Hendrix ing but you may do so if you Scott R. Hendrix, Substitute Trustee desire.

WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of the indebtedness secured by said Deeds of Trust, which default continues, and Renasant Bank, the legal holder of the notes secured by said Deeds of Trust, having requested the undersigned to Such title will be conveyed sell the property described hereinafter for the purpose of as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee aforesaid withsatisfying the indebtedness out warranty of any kind. and costs of sale.

NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that I, the undersigned Substitute Trustee, will on the 27th day of June, 2012, at the South front door of the Alcorn County Courthouse in Corinth, Mississippi within legal hours, offer for sale, at public outcry, to the highest bidder for cash, PUBLISH: June 5, 12, 19, 26, the following described prop- 2012. erty in Alcorn County, Missis- 13725 sippi, to-wit: IN THE CHANCERY Beginning at the Northeast COURT OF ALCORN corner of the Northwest COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI Quarter of Section 3, Township 4, Range 7, run South 89 RE: THE ADOPTION OF degrees 35 minutes 58 sec- JAYDEN JAMES DUDA onds West 495.00 feet to a fence corner; thence South NO. 2012-0302-02-M 00 degrees 04 minutes 04 seconds West with said fence RULE 81 1477.51 feet to a point; SUMMONS BY thence South 00 degrees 23 minutes 42 seconds West PUBLICATION along said fence 483.12 feet to the Northwest corner of THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI the property and the point of TO: JAMES GUSTAFFSON beginning. Run thence South 00 degrees 23 minutes 42 NOTICE TO seconds West with said fence DEFENDANTS 614.29 feet to the ROW of Highway 356 and the Southwest corner of the property; You have been made a thence along the ROW South Defendant in the suit filed in Services 88 degrees 13 minutes and 13 this Court seeking adoption seconds East 210.06 feet to the Southeast corner of the of a minor child. property; thence North 00 You are summoned to apdegrees 23 minutes 42 seconds East 622.47 feet to the pear and defend against said Northeast corner of the complaint or petition at 9:00 property; thence North 88 A.M. on the 17th day of July, degrees 13 minutes 13 sec- 2012, in the Courtroom of onds West 210.06 feet to the point of beginning. Said tract the Prentiss County Courthouse in Booneville, Missiscontaining 3.00 acres. sippi, and in case of your failSuch title will be conveyed ure to appear and defend a as is vested in me as Substi- judgment will be entered tute Trustee aforesaid with- against you for the money or out warranty of any kind. other things demanded in the This, the 29th day of May, complaint or petition. 2012. You are not required to file an answer or other plead/s/ Scott R. Hendrix ing but you may do so if you Scott R. Hendrix, desire. Substitute Trustee

Home Improvement & Repair

NO. 2012-0308-02 I DO IT ALL! Quality Pressure Washing, Painting NOTICE TO CREDITORS Int. & ext., Carpentry, plumbing, laminate Notice is hereby given that flooring installation & Letters of Administration more. If you need it were on the 29th day of May, fixed, don't hesitate to 2012, issued to the under- call. No job too small. signed by the Chancery Court Great rates, dependable of Alcorn County, Mississippi, s e r v i c e , Free est. on the Estate of Howard 662-284-6848. Johnson Bunch, Jr., and all persons having claims against HANDY-MAN REPAIR the said estate are hereby noSpec. Lic. & Bonded, tified to present the same to plumbing, electrical, the Clerk of said Court for floors, woodrot, carprobate and registration acpentry, sheetrock. cording to law within ninety Res./com. Remodeling (90) days from June 12, 2012, & repairs. 662-286-5978. the date of the first publication or they will be forever Lawn/Landscape/ barred.

Tree Svc

THIS the 29th day of May, FAST EDDIE'S Lawn ServISSUED under my hand 2012. ice. Cell 662-603-3929, and the seal of said Court, office 662-664-2206. Christopher D. Bunch, this 1 day of June, 2012. Administrator Storage, Indoor/ Bobby Marolt Outdoor CLERK OF ALCORN Publish on June 12, 19 and 26, COUNTY, 2012 AMERICAN MISSISSIPPI 13741 MINI STORAGE BY: W. Justice, D.C. 2058 S. Tate Across from HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY 3t June 5, 12, 19, 2012 World Color 13731

Home Improvement & Repair


BUTLER, DOUG: Foundation, floor leveling, bricks cracking, rotten wood, basements, shower floor. Over 35 yrs. exp. Free est. 731-239-8945 or 662-284-6146.


MORRIS CRUM MINI-STOR., 72w., 3 locs. Unloading docks/ Rental trucks, 286-3826.



BUSINESS & SERVICE GUIDE WHEREAS, on or about the 30th day of April, 2008, Rienzi Apartment Homes, LLC executed and delivered a certain Deed of Trust unto Scott R. Hendrix, Trustee, Renasant Bank, beneficiary, to secure an indebtedness therein described which Deed of Trust is recorded as Instrument No. 200802674 of the Records of Mortgages and Deeds of Trust on Lands on file in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi; and

WHEREAS, default has been made in the payment of the indebtedness secured by said Deeds of Trust, which default continues, and Renasant Bank, the legal holder of the notes secured by said Deeds of Trust, having requested the undersigned to sell the property described hereinafter for the purpose of satisfying the indebtedness and costs of sale.

Notice is hereby given that Letters of Administration were on the 29th day of May, 2012, issued to the undersigned by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, on the Estate of Howard Johnson Bunch, Jr., and all persons having claims against the said estate are hereby notified to present the same to the Clerk of said Court for probate and registration according to law within ninety (90) days from June 12, 2012, the date of the first publication or they will be forever barred.

RUN YOUR AD FOR ONLY $200 A MONTH ON THIS PAGE (Daily Corinthian Only 165) WHEREAS, The name of The Peoples Bank & Trust Company was changed to Renasant Bank effective February 1, 2005; and

WHEREAS, on the 15th day of May, 2012, Renasant Bank executed and delivered to Scott R. Hendrix an appointment whereby the said Scott R. Hendrix was appointed and substituted as Successor Trustee in the aforesaid Deeds of Trust in the place and stead of W.P. Mitchell, the Trustee originally named therein, as shown by said appointment duly recorded as Instrument No. 201202356 in the records of trust deeds of Alcorn County, Mississippi; and


In The Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles

NOW, THEREFORE, notice is hereby given that I, the undersigned Substitute Trustee, will on the 27th day of June, 2012, at the South front door of the Alcorn County Courthouse in Corinth, Mississippi within legal hours, offer for sale, at public outcry, to the highest bidder for cash, PUBLISH: June 5, 12, 19, 26, the following described prop- 2012. erty in Alcorn County, Missis- 13725 sippi, to-wit:


Beginning at the Northeast corner of the Northwest Quarter of Section 3, Township 4, Range 7, run South 89 degrees 35 minutes 58 seconds West 495.00 feet to a fence corner; thence South 00 degrees 04 minutes 04 seconds West with said fence 1477.51 feet to a point; thence South 00 degrees 23 minutes 42 seconds West WHEREAS, Mr. Hendrix along said fence 483.12 feet was also named as Trustee in to the Northwest corner of the property and the point of $20-$20,000 one or more ofLoans the above Run thence South Neck Pain • Back PainDeeds of Trust referenced beginning. and therefore no Sub- 00 degrees 23 minutes 42 Disc Problems above, stitution of Trustee was re- seconds West with said fence Spinal Decompression Therapy quired in those instances, 614.29 feet to the ROW of however, for the sake of clar- Highway 356 and the SouthMost Insurance Accepted ity he shall be referred to west corner of the property; herein as “Substitute Trus- thence along the ROW South 88 degrees 13 minutes and 13 Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri.tee”; 9-5and seconds East 210.06 feet to Southeast corner of the 3334 N. Polk Street WHEREAS, default has the been made in the payment of property; thence North 00 degrees 23 minutes 42 secCorinth, MS 38834the indebtedness secured by Yearswhich onds East 622.47 feet to the (662) 286-9950 said Deeds of40Trust, default continues, and Re- Northeast corner of the nasant Bank, the legal holder property; thence North 88 of the notes secured by said degrees 13 minutes 13 secDeeds of Trust, having re- onds West 210.06 feet to the quested the undersigned to point of beginning. Said tract sell the property described containing 3.00 acres. hereinafter for the purpose of Such title will be conveyed satisfying the indebtedness as is vested in me as Substiand costs of sale. tute Trustee aforesaid withNOW, THEREFORE, no- out warranty of any kind. tice is hereby given that I, the This, the 29th day of May, undersigned Substitute Trustee, will on the 27th day of 2012. June, 2012, at the South front door of the Alcorn County /s/ Scott R. Hendrix Courthouse in Corinth, MisScott R. Hendrix, sissippi within legal hours, ofSubstitute Trustee fer for sale, at public outcry, to the highest bidder for cash, the following described property in Alcorn County, Missis- PUBLISH: June 5, 12, 19, 26, 2012. sippi, to-wit: 13725 Beginning at the Northeast corner of the Northwest Quarter of Section 3, Township 4, Range 7, run South 89 degrees 35 minutes 58 seconds West 495.00 feet to a fence corner; thence South 00 Corinth, degrees 04 minutes 04 1505 Fulton Dr., MS • 662-287-2151 seconds West with said fence 1477.51 feet to a point; thence South 00 degrees 23 minutes 42 seconds West along said fence 483.12 feet to the Northwest corner of the property and the point of beginning. Run thence South Big Green Egg - 00 Thedegrees World’ 23s minutes 42 1>AANDJG69CDI seconds West with said fence 614.29 feet to the ROW of HIDEI6A@>C<67DJI Highway 356 and the Southwest cornerHDB:I=>C<86AA:9".=: of the property; thence along the ROW South 88 degrees 13><!G::C<<"-I>AA minutes and 13 Crushed Lime Stone (any size) seconds East 210.06 feet to ADD@>C<;DGI=:E:G;:8I the Southeast corner of the Iuka Road Gravel property; thence6I=:GHW96N<>;I North 00 Washed gravel degrees 23 minutes 42 secPea gravel onds East 622.47 feet to the 1:AAADD@CD JGI=:G Fill sand Northeast corner of the property; thence North 88 .=>HBDCI= L:WK: Masonry sand degrees 13 minutes 13 secBlack Magic mulch 9:8>9:9IDEJIDJG>< onds West 210.06 feet to the Natural brown mulch point of beginning. Said tract !G::C<<WHDCH6A:;DG containing 3.00 acres. Top soil

Dr. Jonathan R. Cooksey


Hauling & Backhoe Service • Fill Sand • Top Soil • Gravel • Crushed Stone • Licensed Septic Service • Septic Repairs • Foundations • Site Preparation Cell




Free Estimate. Carpentry - Plumbing Deck & Roofing Tile, Rotten Wood Repair & Replacement Painting, Homesiding & Repair - Sheet Rock, Remodeling

Full Staff of Craftsmen. Call Henry (731) 239-2601


Window Fashions • Shades • Shutters • Blinds • Replacement • Windows • Doors • Storm Windows

No Long Wait... Best Prices... Expert Preparation... All Modern Equipment... Precision Cutting. Trained Personnel to Assist You. Free Quotes


For This Father’s Day Ferrell’s Father’s Day HOLIDAY SPECIAL BIG GREEN EGG SALE!

Let your Father have bragging rights 6I=:GH96N-IDE7N:>I=:GAD86I>DCID86I8= Finest Outdoor Smoker & I=:H:A>B>I:9I>B:D;;:GH(DIDCAN9DL:=6K: Grill!with Package a deal for I=:7:HIEG>8:>CIDLC 7JIL:L>AA:K:C9:A>K:G December G><=IIDNDJG768@N6G9>CI>B:;DGI=: 6I=:GH 96N-JGEG>H: Special 1=:I=:GNDJG;6B>ANL6CIHIDHBD@:6.JG@:N  Such title will be conveyed as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee aforesaid without warranty of any kind.

662.287.1099 Find us on

Bill Phillips Sand & Gravel

FOR SALE BY OWNER 3 Bedroom, 1 Bath, Floor Furnace, Carport Good Rental Property “Owner Will Finance”


662-665-1133 662-286-8257



Don’t Waste Your Money... Shop With Us! Laminate Flooring Best Selection ......... Shingles Architectural

39¢ 99¢ Quality Tractor and $ 6295 Backhoe Services • Garden Tilling Felt Paper $ 1295 #15 Roll • Bush Hogging 3/4 Presswood • Blading $ 99 4 Verner 4x8 • Water Lines 1x6 or 1x8 White Pine $ 00 • Ditching 500 • Septic Lines $ Roll Roofing 1295 • Debris Removal, Etc. Fancy Handle Locks $ FREE ESTIMATES 4995 Call or Text 662-279-9066 $ 95 Homelite Weedeaters 61 Tile Porcelain & Ceramic 39¢ 79¢¢ Handicap $ Commodes 6995 $ Storm Doors 11995 Interior Doors $ 95 6-panel Masonite. Unit 55 $ 95 Knotty Pine Door Units. 99 Electric $ Water Heaters 25995 $ 3/8T-1-11 Siding 1395 Community Profiles Smith Discount Home Center to

Sq. Ft.


Reg. $79.95 .................................................

Sq. ¢ Ft.



per 1000’ .............................................

Sq. ..........................


Reg. $129.95 ...............................................





White & Bronze .





“Let us help with your project” “Large or Small” Bill Jr., 284-6061 G.E. 284-9209

412 Pinecrest • Corinth, MS 662-287-2221


Grill to make the 12 Months Same As Cash "JGGN>C HJEEA>:HL>AAGJCDJI ultimate cookout! With Approved Credit ;6HIsummer PUBLISH: June 5, 12, 19, 26, 2012. 13725

12 months same as cash with approved credit Lay-A-Way Now For Christmas!

807 SOUTH PARKWAY • 287-2165 1609 HARPER ROAD • 287-1337 CORINTH, MS


1311 Foote Street Corinth, MS

Reg. $89.95................

/s/ Scott R. Hendrix 6@:6E>OO6 ;A>E7JG<:GHDGH:6G Scott R. Hendrix, Substitute Trustee 6HI:6@ I=:><!G::C<<>HI=: 8DD@:G;DGNDJ




1299 Hwy 2 West (Marshtown) Corinth, MS 38834

This, the 29th day of May, 2012.


3t June 5, 12, 19, 2012 13731

One of North Mississippi’s Largest Selections



THIS the 29th day of May, ISSUED under my hand 2012. and the seal of said Court, Christopher D. Bunch, this 1 day of June, 2012. Administrator Bobby Marolt CLERK OF ALCORN Publish on June 12, 19 and 26, COUNTY, 2012 MISSISSIPPI 13741 BY: W. Justice, D.C.

Community Profiles

See LynnParvin Parvin Lynn General Sales Manager

JONES GM 545 Florence Road, Savannah, TN 731-925-4923 or 1-877-492-8305

FOR SALE BY OWNER. 37 Cr 252, 1550 sq. ft., 3 BR, 2 BA, newly renovated, lg. LR, lg. laundry, stainless appl., paved drive, storage bldg., fenced back yard, perfect for family w/small kids, visiting grandkids or pets. Great neighborhood. $88,000.

662-594-5733 Shown by appt. only.


Daily Corinthian E-Edition 061212