Wednesday June 13,
Daily Corinthian Vol. 116, No. 142
Partly sunny Today
• Corinth, Mississippi • 20 pages • 2 sections
City releases Future Fare plan details BY JEBB JOHNSTON firstname.lastname@example.org
The City of Corinth is making plans for Future Fare. Elected officials are beginning to talk about specific numbers and ramping up the public relations effort. A public presentation is planned for late July, when
more specifics will be revealed ahead of the Aug. 21 vote on a 12 mill ad valorem tax increase for Corinth residents. “It’s an open book,” said Mayor Tommy Irwin. “There’s no secrets. We’ll identify where the paving is going to be. Will it be enough to take care of everyone? Absolutely not. However,
you’re going to be surprised what three-and-a-half million dollars of paving will do in the City of Corinth.” The city is seeking endorsements of Future Fare from civic groups and others. On Monday evening, Irwin asked the Corinth School District Board of Trustees to consider an en-
dorsement of the proposed fiveyear thoroughfare and infrastructure program. The majority of the money — $3.636 million — is set to go to street paving and milling. Other plans for the money include: ■ Commercial and residential property cleanup — $300,000
■ Strategic master plan for years 5 to 15 — $100,000 ■ Drainage — $100,000 ■ Sidewalks and handicap accessibility — $200,000 ■ Signage — $250,000 ■ Aesthetics and corridors —$200,000
Please see FUTURE | 3A
Community mourns loss of ‘Mr. Smith’ Girl, 13,
dies in Monday wreck BY ANGELA STOREY astorey@dailycorinthian
Staff photo by Bobby J. Smith
Mr. Smith — the holiday-spirited Shiloh Road gorilla — was killed during the storm Monday night.
Storm system kills popular Shiloh Road gorilla BY BOBBY J. SMITH email@example.com
A beloved Corinth resident was killed in the storm Monday evening. Mr. Smith, the Shiloh Road gorilla, was decapitated when
a large oak tree fell on him shortly before 5 p.m. Monday. “I was out in the yard trying to move some stuff. The wind came up, the tree snapped and the gorilla was right in the line of fire,” said James Daniel,
who’d kept Mr. Smith as a pet for over five years. “The trunk went right across the middle of his back.” Corinth Street Commissioner Jim Bynum was on the scene shortly after Mr. Smith
was killed. He was one of the first to view Mr. Smith’s remains. “He usually stood up there with his arms on the fence,” Please see GORILLA | 3A
A 13-year-old died in a onevehicle wreck in Prentiss County Monday, said Sheriff Randy Tolar. Anna Rogers of Blue Springs was a passenger in a vehicle which was traveling south on CR 5111 near the intersection of CR 5226 when the accident occurred just before a severe storm hit the Prentiss County area Monday, he said. “It appears the driver lost control of the vehicle and struck a utility pole. The vehicle overturned and ejected Rogers, who was pinned under the vehicle. She was pronounced dead at the scene,” Tolar said. Three others in the vehicle were transported by ambulance, with two being taken to the Booneville hospital and the more seriously injured was transported to Tupelo by ambulance. A condition report was unavailable on the three Tuesday afternoon. Their names were not released. All were females around the same age, he said. Funeral arrangements are under the direction of Holland Funeral Directors in Tupelo.
Green Market begins reusing food container share program BY BOBBY J. SMITH firstname.lastname@example.org
Recycling is good — but reusing is even better. Green Market organizers have announced a new program to encourage the community to start thinking about reusable items, especially in the kitchen. “To help reuse containers, we will have a Container Swap at the July 7 Green Market,” announced Program Director Karen Beth Martin. For the program, Green Market-goers can bring their empty food containers and put them on a designated table. People who see containers that they can use may take as many as they want. “All we ask is that the containers have lids and are reasonably cleaned out. You don’t even have to remove the labels,” explained Martin. Martin emphasized that the program is not for vintage dishware or Tupperware — only containers like a mayonnaise jar that would otherwise be thrown away. The program director said she got the idea for the pro-
gram while reading an article about the Great Pacific Garbage Patch, the world’s largest landfill, a floating mass of plastic and garbage said to cover a space one and a half times the size of the USA. “The plastic never goes away, at least not in a lifetime,” said Martin. The Container Swap is one way to reduce the amount of plastic cluttering landfills and waterways. A wide range of handy items can be made from old food containers, Martin explained, and there are many ways to turn an old plastic package into a work of art. “A lot of people see ugly jars, but you can fix them up really cute,” she said. Karen Beth’s ideas for reusing/decorating food containers: ■ Decoupage with lace doilies or scarves ■ Paint with chalkboard paint so you can write what is in them ■ Or buy chalkboard labels (available online) ■ Use for flower vases ■ Tie up with burlap or pretty
ribbon ■ Make into outdoor lamps ■ Wine bottle for kerosene lamps ■ Use for storage for Legos, Q-tips, cotton balls, any sort of kitchen item, homemade laundry detergent, buttons, craft supplies, or anything you can think of ■ Use plastic bottles to selfwater plants ■ Pop plants in jars, jugs, coffee tins ■ Use for candle holders ■ Store leftovers in jars (be sure to use lids) ■ Have your kids decorate old containers with food-safe paint ■ Cake-in-a-jar ■ Spices, bulk grains, beans, dry goods ■ Store bathroom items (“I make my own shampoo and moisturizer and love storing them in mayonnaise containers”) ■ Make hanging lanterns out of vinegar jars ■ Memory jars ■ Snowglobes ■ Cover the lids in fabric ■ Change jar For more information, contact Karen Beth Martin, 287-8300.
Index Stocks...... 7A Classified......5B Comics......3B Wisdom......2B
Weather......5A Obituaries......3A Opinion......4A Sports......8A
Staff photo by Bobby J. Smith
Next month the Green Market will feature a Container Swap to encourage people to reuse food containers in a creative way, like these repurposed containers.
On this day in history 150 years ago Halleck directs a reluctant Gen. Grant to complete the earthworks around Corinth. “They were laid out on a scale that would have required 100,000 men to fully man them. It was probably thought that a final battle of the war would be fought at that point.”
2A • Wednesday, June 13, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
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3A • Daily Corinthian
Wednesday, June 13, 2012
Deaths Leo Prussia
Leo Michael Prussia, 87, died Monday, June 11, 2012, at Parkway Medical Center in Decatur, Ala. Services are 11 a.m. Friday at St. James Catholic Church in Corinth under the direction of Magnolia Funeral Home. Visitation is 5 to Photo by Arnold Lindsey/Mississippi Senate
Visiting the Capitol District 4 Sen. Rita Potts Parks visited with constituents from Corinth recently at the Mississippi Capitol. Visiting are (from left) Parks; Aubrey K. Briggs, chief water operator for the City of Corinth; David Bass, water treatment manager for the City of Corinth; District 2 Rep. Nick Bain of Corinth; and District 1 Rep. Bubba Carpenter of Burnsville.
Industry receives grant funds BY JEFF YORK For the Daily Corinthian
Gov. Bill Haslam and Tennessee Department of Labor & Workforce Development Commissioner Karla Davis have awarded $25,000 to Monogram Refrigeration, LLC in Selmer. “If Tennessee is going to become the number one location in the Southeast for high-quality jobs, then we must offer a well-trained workforce to employers,” said Gov. Haslam. “This kind of training grant not only helps educate workers, but also provides incentive to employers looking to relocate or expand in Tennessee.” “Both job creation and retention are vital in maintaining a healthy economy in Tennessee, and the Incumbent Worker Training program has played a key role
in accomplishing this,” said Commissioner Davis. “Since the program’s inception, Incumbent Worker Training grants have assisted more than 600 businesses by providing $14 million to train approximately 50,000 employees.” In its application for the grant, Monogram Refrigeration, LLC stated this grant will contribute to improving company processes by upgrading employee skills and enabling the company to continue moving up the value chain allowing job retention and creation. “I would like to thank Gov. Haslam and Commissioner Davis for their involvement in awarding this grant to the workers of McNairy County,” said Senator Dolores Gresham. “By investing in the skills of Tennessee’s
workforce, we’re also investing in our future economic success,” said Representative Vance Dennis. The Southwest Tennessee Human Resource Agency played a key role in awarding the grant to Monogram Refrigeration, LLC. The Tennessee Department of Labor and Workforce Development administers the Incumbent Worker Training program. The program has been structured to be flexible to meet the business’s training objectives. The business may use public, private, or its own in-house training provider based on the nature of the training. Funding priority is given to businesses whose grant proposals represent a significant layoff avoidance strategy and represent a significant upgrade of skills.
five wards, although the ward 2 number is greater because it includes two major thoroughfares, Shiloh Road and Harper Road. The plan includes paving Harper from Shiloh north to Mississippi Highway 2. The downtown paving includes areas in ward 1. With property cleanup and a focus on aesthetics and corridors, the city will address “some of these areas that have been kind of a drag on our community,” the mayor said.
The special tax levy would begin with the fiscal year that starts Oct. 1. Irwin said the city is not copying Tupelo but requesting citizen approval to do what is necessary. “I knew when I ran for office at some point in time, with the information I had, that we would have to find a way to rebuild our community,” he said. “We’ve got to work on Corinth. There is not a grant, state or federal, that will fix our community. I wish there were.”
FUTURE CONTINUED FROM 1A ■ Contingency — $214,000 Paving is broken down amongst the five wards with an additional allotment for downtown. The figures include: ■ Ward 1 — $294,750 ■ Ward 2 — $1,759,250 ■ Ward 3 — $230,250 ■ Ward 4 — $353,500 ■ Ward 5 — $400,250 ■ Downtown — $598,000 Irwin said it is designed to be equitable among the
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Bynum said. “When I got up there — that son of a gun — all I could see was his old chin hanging on the fence.” Before the news spread of Mr. Smith’s demise, civic leaders and members of the community held on to hopes for his eventual recovery. “I don’t know if he’s out of commission. I hope not,” said Mayor Tommy Irwin. “We like to look at him over the fence.” But the truth soon became evident. Mr. Smith was a goner. On Tuesday the street Mr. Smith called home was thronged with sightseers. The bereaved and the merely curious drove by all day to see where the gorilla met his sad end. One of Mr. Smith’s neighbors said people were stopping in the street to get a look at the gorilla’s mangled remains. It was still a grisly scene on Tuesday. Amid the still-green leaves of the tree that felled him, Mr. Smith stood headless, his wide-brimmed straw hat lying on the ground next to his mighty body. His colorful Hawaiian shirt was in tatters. A bunch of bananas — his favorite food — still hung around what was left of his neck.
Obituary Policy All obituaries (complete and incomplete) will be due no later than 4 p.m. on the day prior to its publication. Obituaries will only be accepted from funeral homes.
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February. Finally his owner received a phone call informing him where the Mr. Smith could be found. Daniel found his gorilla deep in the woods behind an apartment complex on Proper Street in the eastern part of the city. Corinth police believed several people, possibly juveniles, were involved in the gorilla heist. Mr. Smith was estimated to weigh a few hundred pounds and was not easily moved. Since the incident, Mr. Smith was put on a chain in the Daniel family’s yard to deter any more disappearances. Daniel said the family has received an outpouring of support since Mr. Smith was laid low by the tree Monday night. “Obviously more people liked him than I knew,” he said. “We got a lot of calls and a lot of people on Facebook, all day long, wondering about the gorilla.” In the aftermath of Mr. Smith’s tragic death, his owner is already making plans to ensure the gorilla of Shiloh Road does not fade into the past forever. “I think we’re going to have to find his twin brother,” Daniel said. “I hope we can find him somewhere, and I’m going to start looking at all the zoos.”
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Mr. Smith’s severed head rested on the oak leaves. His eyes, still open through the night’s carnage, gazed to the south across Shiloh Road. “Bless his heart,” said Bynum. “He’s been around the world.” While Mr. Smith was a quiet, peaceful Shiloh Road resident, his life was anything but uneventful. Originally hailing from Marshall County — as close as could be determined — Mr. Smith was long a favorite of the community. He loved nothing more than peeking over the fence from his yard and dressing up for the holidays and to mark the change of seasons. Then tragedy struck. To celebrate Christmas of 2009, Mr. Smith was dressed up as Rudolph the red-nosed gorilla. In early January he was snatched up by kidnappers and held in an undisclosed location. Appeals went out from the community begging for Mr. Smith’s release. His owners offered a reward. A special Facebook page called “Bring Back the Shiloh Road Gorilla” was created where people testified to their love of the holiday-spirited gorilla and asked for his safe return. Almost 500 people joined the page. January turned to
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IUKA — Cheyenne Walters, 8, died Monday, June 11, 2012. Arrangements are pending with Cutshall Funeral Home of Iuka.
Auther Wayne Switcher, 70, of Corinth, died Tuesday, June 12, 2012, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Arrangements are pending
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4A • Wednesday, June 13, 2012
Obama’s left flank looks precarious BY DICK MORRIS AND EILEEN MCGANN While Republican attacks on Obama over the economy are multiplying, the president’s real troubles may be the other end of the spectrum among his natural supporters on the left. There, dissatisfaction, disillusionment, and concerns about whether he is up to the job dog him. Obama’s poor showing in West Virginia, Kentucky, and Arkansas offers quantitative evidence of Democratic discontent with the president, and focus groups and polling offer qualitative evidence. Polls of registered voters show an Obama lead of up to four points, while those of likely voters show an equivalent lead for Romney. Obama cannot get his people to the polls. He can’t make registered voters who support him into likely voters. The Democratic discontent with Obama is taking its toll on the turnout of his base. The biggest disappointment with Obama is his failure to achieve anything with the Republican Congress. The president’s advisors assume you can either blame the Democrats or the Republicans for the failure of Washington to achieve anything. But the fact is that you can also blame all incumbents, particularly the one in the White House. Democrats are impatient with Obama’s failure to get anything done and intolerant of his inability to force Republicans to pass his legislation. While one side of this double-edged sword blames the GOP for ideological intransigence, the other sees in Obama a politician not able to produce and not up to the job. With books recounting how uninvolved Obama is in the legislative process (quite the contrary of the image of LBJ we see in the Caro biography), the negative view of the president among his normal supporters only grows worse. To liberals already antagonized by the fact that Gitmo is still open, that it took so long to pull out of Iraq, that we are still in Afghanistan, and that Obama may have been so incompetent in drafting his health care law that it is unconstitutional, the president’s failures with Congress may become the last straw. Now we face a summer of new confrontation in Washington and, likely, new gridlock -- because, inexplicably, Obama raised the debt limit too little to put raising it off until into 2013, and he now has to go about raising it again. Democratic demands for a “clean” debt limit increase devoid of spending cuts have failed to stir any interest among House Republicans. So it’s back to the old debate. Republicans will press for spending cuts. Democrats will only accept smaller cuts and only if they are also accompanied by tax increases on the wealthy. Republicans won’t buy any tax increase, so more gridlock will eventuate. In addition, GOP concerns about the impact of the defense sequester cuts and their efforts to reduce military spending cuts are also likely to add to the partisan divisions and gridlock. This situation is a win-win for the Republicans. If gridlock develops, the president will be the main casualty. The sense that he is, on the one hand, too weak and on the other hand, too partisan and negative, will grow and alienate liberal and Democratic voters, further depressing their turnout. House Republicans, as a group, will suffer too. But they don’t run as a group. They run as individuals and can skirt the blame for inaction in Washington as they campaign. But, for Obama, more gridlock will only deepen the sense that he is not up to the job of leading America. And, if Obama compromises -- that is to say, surrenders -- to GOP demands for cuts, the resulting image of weakness, centrism, and lack of conviction will hurt him just as surely as his approval of the Bush tax cuts hurt him with his base in the lame duck session of 2010. Either way, the events of the summer do not bode well for the president. (Dick Morris, former advisor to the Clinton administration, is a commentator and author of “Rewriting History.” He is also a columnist for the New York Post and The Hill. His wife, Eileen McGann is an attorney and consultant.)
Prayer for today God of all the world, thank you for your loving care that always surrounds us, even when we are not aware of it. Help us to trust you now in this life and for the life that awaits us. Amen.
A verse to share To all who received him who believed in his name, he gave the right to become children of God. — John 1:12 (NIV)
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Cochran’s pivotal role in U.S. farm policy STARKVILLE — Members of Congress from the Midwest and members from the South are fighting over whether this nation’s farm policy will favor crops grown primarily in the South over crops that are more prevalent in the Midwest. At stake are Republican efforts to save $23 billion in agriculture spending versus what many Southern farmers see as an effort to nail down profitability for some farmers by taking it out of the financial hides of farmers growing different crops. Or to put in more directly, Southern farmers who raise rice and peanuts are poised to see if the federal government gives them a smaller, less substantive farm safety net than that being afforded to farmers in the Midwest producing corn and soybeans. At a more elemental level, this fight is about whether U.S. farm policy shifts finally away from direct cash payments of commodity crop subsidies and price supports to new forms of subsidized crop insurance.” The move on Capitol Hill away from crop subsidies
and direct payments has been slow and inexorable, but visible all the same. MississipSid Salter pi’s senior Columnist U.S. Sen. Thad Cochran has fought this battle before. He fought it in 1996, again in 2002, again in 2007-08, and he’s back in the trenches again as debate rages over the 2012 Farm Bill. The Senate version of the 2012 Farm Bill under debate is a whopping 1,009 pages long and is estimated to ultimately cost taxpayers $969 billion over the next decade. But about 80 percent of that total pays for the Supplemental Nutrition Assistance Program (SNAP), formerly known as food stamps. After a fashion, history repeats itself. Back in 1996, the Federal Agriculture Improvement and Reform (FAIR) Act saw a farm bill passed that changed Depression-era crop subsidy programs in favor of a system offering guaran-
teed but gradually declining payments over seven years called “production flexibility contract payments.” While purporting to substantially eliminate farm subsidies, the legislation also ended government controls over what farmers could plant or what fields must be left idle. The general provisions of the new farm law were crafted by Midwestern grain-state congressmen and senators. But in 1996, Cochran was a key conferee in the bill that substantially sought to replace the old crop subsidy system with direct payments to farmers. The fear in 1996 was that smaller farmers would get squeezed out as the transition from subsidies to direct payments was made. Cochran was later credited with authoring the 2002 Farm Bill, legislation that provides income support for wheat, feed grains, cotton, rice, and oilseeds through three programs: direct payments, countercyclical payments, and marketing loans. By 2007, Cochran was the ranking member of
the Senate Appropriations Committee and its powerful Agriculture Subcommittee and a key Republican leader on the Senate Agriculture Committee. The battle in what became the 2008 Farm Bill was familiar - disagreements over the continuation of crop subsidies for farmers producing corn, cotton, soybeans and rice. Cochran argued that without the farm safety net it is more difficult for farmers to capitalize on the high market prices because there is too much uncertainty for farmers when renewing contracts or loans with farm lenders. In the current global and national economy, not even Cochran is arguing for the crop subsidies of old. He’s had a large hand in the commodity finance reforms of the last 20 years. But he is continuing to fight for fairness for Mississippi and Southern farmers on making the austerity program a more uniform austerity for all farmers. (Sid Salter is a syndicated columnist. Contact him at 601-507-8004 or email@example.com.)
Around the table in 12 delicious months FISHTRAP HOLLOW — I thought about John Prine this morning first thing when, to paraphrase Prine, a bowl of Shredded Wheat tried to stare me down. And won. I’ve been on the road for pretty much a year, and that entailed a lot of pigging out along the way. Nothing allays boredom on the road like stopping to eat, or planning the next meal. How can you drive past a brisket joint in Texas when the cook is outside turning ribs on a grill? Now it is time to pay the piper or buy new clothes, bigger ones. Nothing sumptuous for me for a few weeks. I’m fighting my way back to my fighting weight. Yet I don’t regret a single meal from this year of living dangerously. To recall those calories is almost as good as digesting them. How could I not remember with fondness a giant burrito at Amanda’s Fonda in Old Colorado City?
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We sat by Fountain Creek in the shadow of Pike’s Peak and watched the mule deer grazing a stone’s throw away. Pass the margarita
pitcher. And I won’t begin my regrets with Jack Dempsey’s in New Orleans, where seafood is fried the way nature intended, and the waitresses are seasoned and hennaed, not pierced and tattooed. They look like their names should be Loretta and Thelma, and they bump doors open with their hips. To them all customers are “Boo” or “Honey,” and they bring extra everything whether you ask for it or not. Nope, I am not sorry about going there, and I might have to make it back before the Mayan Calendar
brings the world to an end. I did a lot of substantial eating in Falls Church, Va., where my most loyal friend Betty Douglass lives and works. She knows all the good eateries with exotic fare that’s not readily available at the Piggly Wiggly in my hometown. My favorite is an Indian restaurant near her house, where the bread is flat and called nan and melts in your mouth. I’ll dream of it while limiting myself to dry rye. I spent three weeks in France, and the rabbit in mustard sauce at Chez Denise in Paris is the kind of meal that inspires odes and love sonnets. The night I ate there, about 20 of us crowded around a table meant for six, merrier because we were more, and sampled one another’s meals the way the French always do. And better yet were those weekly markets in every village in the French countryside, their streets for a few hours magically filled with
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cheese and baguettes and pastries beneath a sea of umbrellas the color of rainbows. I ate my weight in good bread. One recent night in Biloxi, Miss., my good friend Tony Salmon threw crawfish and shrimp fresh from the Gulf into a big boiling pot. Then he dumped the pink results onto brown grocery bags spread on his dining-room table. Four of us sat and ate and talked while a heavy rain hammered the roof and Hank Williams sang away pain. That might have been the best meal of all. They say that dieting only serves to make you hungry, makes you think about food all the time. If that’s the case, and I believe it may be, then at least I’ve a lot of good memories to serve up and savor. (To find out more about Rheta Grimsley Johnson and her books, visit www. rhetagrimsleyjohnsonbooks.com.)
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Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, June 13, 2012 • 5A
State Briefs Associated Press
House will fund speaker’s critic travel JACKSON — The Republican-controlled Mississippi House of Representatives will pay for a critic of House Speaker Philip Gunn to go to a conference, after all. Democrat Billy Broomfield of Moss Point had criticized Gunn from the floor during the 2012 session, after House and Senate leaders declined to contribute $800,000 in state money to host the event in Biloxi in 2013. Instead, the meeting is scheduled for Mobile, Ala. Broomfield will be the group’s 2013 president. Gunn did not appoint Broomfield as a delegate to 2012’s conference in Charleston, W.V. That meant the House would not automatically pay for him to attend. However, a House committee voted Tuesday to pay Broomfield’s expenses, after another black Democrat warned that Black Caucus members could cause trouble in the 2013 legislative session over the denial.
Prison firm fined over safety issue JACKSON — A private prison operator that’s giving up its business
in Mississippi has been fined $104,000 by federal workplace safety regulators. The Occupational Safety and Health Administration says GEO Group exposed employees to assaults by inmates at the East Mississippi Correctional Facility near Lost Gap. Citations issued Tuesday by OSHA say GEO Group knowingly failed to provide adequate staffing, fix malfunctioning cell door locks or provide training to protect employees from inmate violence, including stabbings, bites and other injuries. GEO Group of Boca Raton, Fla., did not respond immediately to a request for comment. GEO Group said in April that it would give up its contracts to run East Mississippi and two other prisons in Mississippi. A Utah firm will take over.
said Lockhart, 22, was last seen early Wednesday leaving Temptations, a Bourbon Street strip club in New Orleans where she just finished her shift as a dancer. An unidentified man and woman were seen leaving the club with her early that morning. He said Tuesday the couple is not suspected in Lockhart’s death and they could be in danger. Lockhart’s torso was found on the beach in Bay St. Louis on Thursday evening. Other body parts and remnants of her clothing were found Saturday on beaches in Pass Christian and Long Beach. Bass said her feet, lower arms, hands and an upper part of a leg are still missing. Hancock County investigators went to New Orleans Monday to retrieve the surveillance video. Chief investigator Glenn Grannan said detectives also met Mon-
Police chase clues in search for killer BAY ST. LOUIS — Photographs and a surveillance video of a couple last seen with Jaren Lockhart before her body parts surfaced on Mississippi beaches have been released by Hancock County investigators. Chief Deputy Don Bass
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day with oceanographers to focus on whether tide patterns could help them trace back to the place where Lockhart’s dismembered body was dumped. She had been stabbed in the chest, but the precise cause of death remains unclear. Authorities said the body was identified in part by tattoos on her neck. Lockhart’s boyfriend reported her missing to New Orleans police and her longtime friend, Katrina Lucas Friedman, described her as “smart, and very creative.”
Forum focuses on federal policies JACKSON — The White House is hosting an African-American Regional
Policy Forum on Wednesday in Jackson, focusing on issues such as nutrition, poverty reduction and job creation. President Barack Obama will not attend, but officials from several federal agencies are scheduled to speak. The forum takes place at Jackson State University’s Mississippi eCenter. Democratic Congressman Bennie Thompson, who’s participating, says it’s a way for the U.S. Department of Agriculture, specifically, to reach out to black residents and show that the agency is “open for business for everyone.” Thompson says that in the past, the USDA has not made strong enough efforts to interact with
the African-American community. Mississippi’s population is 37 percent black.
Pair pleads guilty to yard sale scam ABERDEEN — Two men pleaded guilty to passing fake $100 bills at a yard sale in Tupelo last year. Terry Brown of Huntingdon, Tenn., and Anthony Jones of Birmingham, Ala., entered the pleas Monday in federal court in Aberdeen to one count each of passing counterfeit notes. Each faces up to 20 years in prison and a $250,000 fine. No sentencing date has been set. Brown and Jones were arrested in August 2011.
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6A • Wednesday, June 13, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
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Modern (:31) Duets “Party Songs” The pairs ABC 24 (:35) Night- Two and Big Bang Family perform party songs. (N) News line Half Men Theory Criminal Minds “A Fam- CSI: Crime Scene Inves- News Ch. 3 Late Show With David Ferguson ily Affair” tigation Letterman WEN by Chaz Dean In the Kitchen with David Electronics Today Dogs in the City (N) Criminal Minds “A Fam- CSI: Crime Scene Inves- News Late Show With David Ferguson ily Affair” tigation Letterman 2012 Stanley Cup Final: Los Angeles Kings at New Jersey Devils. From Pru- News The Tonight Show With Jimmy dential Center in Newark, N.J. (If necessary). Jay Leno (N) Fallon America’s Next Top America’s Next Top CW30 News (N) Family Sanford & Andy The JefModel Model Feud Son Griffith fersons The Middle Suburga- Modern (:31) Duets “Party Songs” The pairs News (:35) Night- Jimmy Kimmel Live tory Family perform party songs. (N) line 2012 Stanley Cup Final: Los Angeles Kings at New Jersey Devils. From Pru- News (N) The Tonight Show With Jimmy dential Center in Newark, N.J. (If necessary). Jay Leno (N) Fallon Nature “Moment of Im- NOVA “Crash of Flight Secrets of the Dead Being So Haunt Tavis Newsline pact: Jungle” 447” Served Me Smiley America’s Funniest America’s Funniest WGN News at Nine (N) 30 Rock Scrubs Scrubs ’Til Death Home Videos Home Videos Nature “Moment of Im- NOVA “Crash of Flight Secrets of the Dead Tavis Charlie Rose (N) World pact: Jungle” 447” Smiley News So You Think You Can Dance Auditions continue Fox 13 News--9PM (N) Fox 13 TMZ (N) Cosby Family Guy in Salt Lake City. (N) News Show Cold Case “Greed” Cold Case Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Without a Trace America’s Next Top America’s Next Top PIX News at Ten Jodi Seinfeld Seinfeld Friends Friends Model Model Applegate. (N) Lingerie Feature 3: Lip(:15) } ›› The Sixth Man (97) Marlon Wayans, } ››› Rise of the Planet of the Apes (11) stick & Lace Kadeem Hardison. James Franco, Freida Pinto. 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Royal Pains Hank treats Necessary Rough(:01) Fairly Legal “Force (:01) Royal Pains “ImperJill’s nephew. ness (N) Majeure” fect Storm” Friends Friends Hollywood Heights Yes Dear Yes Dear Friends Friends George George American Guns American Guns (N) Fast N’ Loud (N) American Guns Fast N’ Loud Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Storage Barter Barter Storage Storage Wars Wars Wars Wars Wars Wars Kings Kings Wars Wars Bull Riding: CBR West Texas Game 365 World Poker Tour: World Poker Tour: UFC Unleashed Shootout. Season 10 Season 10 (6:30) } ›› Roll Bounce Bow Wow. } ›› Like Mike (02) Lil’ Bow Wow. Wendy Williams Income Property Property Brothers “Wy- House Hunters Property Brothers “Lise Property Brothers “Wyatt & Whitney” Hunters Int’l & Andrew” att & Whitney” Kardashian Kardashian Soup Soup Chelsea E! 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A millionaire } Overhis feelings for his lawyer. confronts his feelings for his lawyer. board Melissa & Melissa & America’s Funniest Home Videos A countdown of The 700 Club Fresh Fresh Joey Joey funny home videos. Prince Prince } ›››› West Side Story (61) Natalie Wood. Tragedy clouds (:45) } ››› Black Legion (37) } And the Pursuit of the romance of two young lovers. Humphrey Bogart. Happiness (86) Law & Order “Murder Dallas (N) (:15) Dallas A plot begins (:15) Dallas The family gathers at Dallas Book” to unravel. Southfork Ranch. Family Guy Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan (N) Men at The Office Theory Theory Theory Work Family Family Family Family Family Family Family Family Baggage FamFeud NinjaGo Level Up King/Hill King/Hill American American Fam Guy Fam Guy Chicken Squidbill. Home Im Home Raymond Raymond King King King of Queens King ’70s Super Super 101 Cars 101 Cars Barrett-Jackson Super Super 101 Cars 101 Cars } › The Bounty Hunter (10) A bounty hunter must track down } › The Bounty Hunter (10) A bounty hunter must track down his bail-jumping ex-wife. his bail-jumping ex-wife. Shooting USA Shooting Gallery Rifleman Battles Shots Defense Shooting USA } › Bloodsport } › Bloodsport (88) Donald Gibb Motorcycle Racing Poker After Dark Hard Evidence Hard Evidence Hard Evidence Hard Evidence Hard Evidence The O’Reilly Factor Hannity (N) Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor Hannity Tanked Wildman Wildman Gator Boys Tanked Wildman Wildman Little House on the Little House on the Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden Prairie Prairie Girls Girls Jessie Little Miss Big Shake It Jessie WizardsWizards} ››› Wizards of Waverly Place: Phineas Apple Pageant. and Ferb Up! 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Vet seeks home for goose shot 7 times Associated Press
MOUNTAIN HOME, Ark. — The goose 50 Cent is on the mend. Named for the rapper who survived nine gunshot wounds, 50 Cent the waterfowl now needs a new home. The goose was brought into a northern Arkansas animal hospital
with a damaged wing. Veterinarian Rob Conner says an X-ray revealed the goose had been shot seven times with a pellet gun. Conner operated on the bird’s wing, inserting a metal rod and plastic tube to help the bird heal. Conner tells The Baxter Bulletin that workers ini-
tially wanted to name the goose Tupac, after the late rapper, but that they settled on 50 Cent because he recovered from his shooting. Authorities don’t know who shot the 50 Cent the goose. Conner says he’s hopeful someone will adopt the animal.
ARE YOU AT RISK FOR SKIN CANCER? 1. About 90% of non-melanoma skin cancer is caused by ultra-violet exposure. The UV rays of the sun are responsible for most non-melanoma skin cancers. Unprotected exposure to these rays can come from being outdoors, lying in tanning beds, and even having exposure through your car or home windows.
Russia sending Syria attack helicopters WASHINGTON — The Obama administration said Tuesday that Russia is sending attack helicopters to Syrian President Bashar Assad’s regime and warned that the Arab country’s 15-month conflict could become even deadlier. Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton said the U.S. was “concerned about the latest information we have that there are attack helicopters on the way from Russia to Syria.” She said the shipment “will escalate the conflict quite dramatically.” Clinton’s comments at a public appearance with Israeli President Shimon Peres augured poorly for a peaceful solution to Syria’s conflict. Officials from around the world are warning that the violence risks becoming an all-out civil war, with Middle East power brokers from Iran to Turkey possibly being drawn into the fighting. Diplomatic hopes have rested on Washington and Moscow agreeing on a transition plan that would end the four-decade Assad regime. But Moscow has consistently rejected the use of outside forces to end the conflict or any international plan to force regime change in Damascus. Despite withering criticism from the West, it insists that any arms it supplies to Syria are not being used to quell antigovernment dissent. With diplomacy at a standstill, the reported shipment of helicopters suggests a dangerous new turn for Syria after more than a year of harsh government crackdowns on mainly peaceful protests and the emergence of an increasingly organized armed insurgency.
Republicans want outside prosecutor WASHINGTON — Attorney General Eric Holder on Tuesday fended off Republican demands that he appoint a special counsel outside of the Justice Department to look into
national security leaks. Holder said both he and FBI Director Robert Mueller have already been interviewed by the FBI as part of a fast-moving Justice Department leak investigation. At a Senate Judiciary Committee hearing, Sens. Lindsey Graham, RS.C., and Chuck Grassley, R-Iowa, said they want the attorney general to appoint a special counsel to look into the leaks, rather than Holder’s choices, U.S. Attorneys Ron Machen and Rod Rosenstein, who hold political appointments. Graham and Grassley were referring to a procedure by which a special counsel appointed from outside the Justice Department conducts the leak investigations. Holder praised the two U.S. attorneys as experienced and highly respected. “We have people who have shown independence, an ability to be thorough and who have the guts to ask tough questions,” Holder told the committee. “And the charge that I’ve given them is to follow the leads wherever they are, whether it is — wherever it is in the executive branch or some other component of government. I have great faith in their abilities.”
4-year university price up 15 percent When those college tuition bills come in, be prepared for sticker shock. The average tuition at a four-year public university climbed 15 percent between 2008 and 2010, fueled by state budget cuts for higher education and increases of 40 percent and more at universities in states like Georgia, Arizona and California. The U.S. Department of Education’s annual look at college affordability also found significant price increases at the nation’s private universities, including at for-profit institutions, where the net price for some schools is now twice as high as Harvard. At Full Sail University, a film and art school in central Florida, the average price of tuition, fees, books, and other expenses totals $43,990, even
2. One person dies from melanoma almost every hour. A common misconception is that you cannot die from skin cancer. Unfortunately, about 8,000 people will die of melanoma in the U.S. this year. It is estimated that 2,800 people will die of non-melanoma skin cancer this year as well. The sad thing is that most of these deaths could have been prevented by following easy skin cancer prevention methods.
3. Skin cancer accounts for nearly 50% of all cancers combined.
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Skin cancer is the most commonly diagnosed type of cancer among men and women. Exposure to UV rays through natural and artifical means is the culprit. Since skin cancer is such a common type of cancer, it is advised that everyone examine their skin at home and undergo a yearly clinical skin exam by their doctor.
4. More than one million cases of skin cancer will be diagnosed this year. The American Cancer Society estimates that 1.5 million cases of skin cancer will be diagnosed this year, a number that is expected to continually rise. The culprit? Exposure to harmful UV rays from the sun and artificial means like tanning beds.
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when grants and scholarships are factored in. The average net price for an incoming Harvard student: $18,277, according to the department. Net price is cost of attendance minus grant and scholarship aid. Education Secretary Arne Duncan said students need to be smart consumers and states needs to do their part by making higher education a priority in their budgets. Forty percent of states cut higher education spending last year, the most important factor in tuition increases. “As a nation, we need more college graduates in order to stay competitive in the global economy,” Duncan said. “But if the costs keep on rising, especially at a time when family incomes are hurting, college will become increasingly unaffordable for the middle class.” Pennsylvania State University had the highest in-state tuition for a fouryear public university at $15,250 during the 201011 school year. When the costs of room, board and other expenses are factored in, the total rises to $19,816, the fourth highest net price nationwide.
Smoke from wildfire blankets Denver LOVELAND, Colo. — A northern Colorado wildfire 60 miles away wrapped Denver in a pungent cloud of smoke for several hours Tuesday and complicated the aerial offensive against the spreading mountain blaze, which has killed one person and destroyed more than 100 structures. Downtown Denver was shrouded in an orange glow before a blanket of cold air trapping the fire pollution evaporated. The foothills stretching north to Fort Collins were virtually obscured by smoke, while closer to the 68-square-mile blaze, visibility on some highways was just a mile. State health officials urged the elderly, children and those prone to asthma to stay indoors. Smoke temporarily grounded the air attack on the High Park Fire, centered some 15 miles northwest of Fort Collins. Helicopters and tanker planes took to the skies by midday. Larimer County authorities allowed some residents to return home — but issued 25 more evacuation notices to residents on the fire’s western flank. In southern New Mexico, firefighters made progress on a 56-square-mile fire that forced hundreds of residents to evacuate near the mountain village of Ruidoso. Some 125 homes and outbuildings have burned, and the damage assessment was continuing, said Kerry Gladden, a Ruidoso town spokeswoman.
5. Skin cancer is most deadly for African Americans, Asians, and Latinos. The risk of developing melanoma is rather low for African Americans, Asians, and Latinos, however this type of skin cancer is typically more deadly for these groups. You should know that all people are at risk of developing skin cancer, regardless of ethnicity.
6. One in Three Caucasians will be diagnosed with skin cancer. One in five Americans will be diagnosed in their lifetime with skin cancer. The risk is higher for white individuals: one in three.
7. Just one bad burn in childhood increases the risk of developing melanoma later. Protecting children against UV exposure is essential for healthy skin into adulthood. A single blistering sunburn during childhood increases the risk of melanoma as an adult.
8. Men are diagnosed with skin cancer more often than women. Did you know that men are twice as likely to develop skin cancer than women? In fact, skin cancer is more common than prostate cancer, lung cancer, and colon cancer in men over 50. This makes skin cancer the most common type of cancer in men over 50.
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Global scorecard determine whether that country continues to use the euro currency, and investors wonder whether Italy will become the fifth country to seek a bailout.
been festering since 2009. The region is still only halfway through fixing its crisis, Credit Suisse strategists say. Lingering concerns stifled any positive market reaction Monday to Spainâ€™s acceptance of a bailout. Greek elections on Sunday could
Spain is the latest member of the European bailout club, whose roster includes Greece, Ireland and Portugal. The decision over the weekend to provide Spainâ€™s banks a $125 billion lifeline is just an incremental step in the European debt crisis, which has
U.S. holding on: Economies around the world are slowing, which is hurting stock market performance. A snapshot of returns so far this year. Brazil
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36.83 19 38.39 +.25 StdPac 99 4.93 dd 2.13 +.31 Staples 9 12.76 10 6.49 +.14 Starbucks 31 53.04 17 37.35 +.20 StateStr 12 43.42 19 45.72 +.74 StlDynam 11 10.41 17 25.44 +.66 Stryker 14 51.78 61 25.58 +.24 Suncor gs 9 28.20 18 16.69 +.39 SunTrst 15 21.68 11 41.64 +.15 SupEnrgy 11 20.02 15 42.73 +.86 Supvalu dd 4.18 33 20.98 +.66 Symantec 9 14.57 15 29.85 +.43 Synovus dd 1.72 dd 13.66 +.56 Sysco 15 28.60 10 83.37 +.91 TJX s 19 41.70 dd 9.67 +.18 TaiwSemi ... 13.70 47 64.21 +1.00 TalismE g ... 10.90 63 23.32 +.64 Target 13 58.16 TeckRes g ... 30.98 M-N-O-P TelefEsp ... 12.31 dd 1.82 +.11 Tellabs dd 3.48 9 7.70 +.08 TempurP 7 23.87 2 11.24 +.20 TenetHlth 53 4.73 12 36.92 +.56 Teradyn 15 14.10 dd 3.89 +.08 Terex 36 17.30 33 10.53 +.50 Tesoro 6 22.92 ... 10.54 +.20 TevaPhrm 13 38.81 7 24.76 +.34 TexInst 18 28.24 6 39.07 +1.19 Textron 22 24.52 q 46.76 +1.10 14 86.73 q 35.27 +.63 3M Co Tiffany 16 55.53 q 31.65 +.71 13 35.33 q 25.17 +.58 TimeWarn 60 25.10 q 21.10 +.72 TollBros dd 42.67 61 37.50 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31.25 21 63.02 +.02 Walgrn 9 45.39 ... 10.23 +.41 WalterEn 16 32.39 11 12.09 +.26 WsteMInc 36 12.20 3 6.39 +.07 WeathfIntl 10 69.47 39 18.48 +.36 WellPoint 7 30.54 5 27.60 +.04 WDigital WstnUnion 9 16.27 13 50.52 +1.04 16 29.54 14 19.70 +.56 WmsCos 25 9.49 16 19.86 +.49 Windstrm q 16.55 22 107.60 +.14 WT India 21 101.47 23 31.64 +.58 Wynn dd 20.29 ... 2.87 +.10 XL Grp 17 28.43 8 59.93 +.65 XcelEngy 17 32.65 ... 5.91 +.12 Xilinx 16 16.12 47 20.94 +.07 Yamana g dd 2.74 15 36.11 -.02 YingliGrn YumBrnds 20 63.50 15 12.51 +.25 dd 1.21 10 83.58 +.42 Zalicus 20 18.07 5 2.08 +.06 ZionBcp dd 4.98 13 14.30 +.41 Zynga n
ABB Ltd AES Corp AK Steel ATP O&G AbtLab AberFitc Accenture ActivsBliz AdobeSy AMD Aetna Agnico g AkamaiT AlcatelLuc Alcoa AllscriptH Allstate AlphaNRs AlteraCp lf Altria AmBev Amarin Amazon AMovilL s ACapAgy AmCapLtd AEagleOut AmExp AmIntlGrp Amgen Anadarko Annaly A123 Sys Apache ApolloGrp Apple Inc ApldMatl ArcelorMit ArchCoal ArchDan ArenaPhm ArmHld ArmourRsd ArubaNet AscenaRt s AsscdBanc Atmel AuRico g Avon BPZ Res Baidu BakrHu BcoBrad pf BcoSantSA BcoSBrasil BkofAm BkNYMel Barclay Bar iPVix BarrickG Baxter BerkH B BestBuy BioMarin Blackstone BlockHR Boeing BostonSci BrMySq Broadcom BrcdeCm CA Inc CBS B CIT Grp CMS Eng CSX s CVS Care CblvsNY s CabotOG s Cadence Calpine CdnNRs gs Canon CapOne CapitlSrce Carlisle Carnival Celgene CellTher rsh Cemex Cemig pf s Centene CntryLink CheniereEn ChesEng Chicos Chimera CienaCorp Cirrus Cisco Citigroup Clearwire CliffsNRs Coach CobaltIEn CocaCE CognizTech Comc spcl Comerica ConAgra ConocPhil s ConsolEngy Cooper Ind Corning CSVS2xVxS CSVelIVSt s CredSuiss Ctrip.com Cummins CypSemi DR Horton DanaHldg Danaher DeanFds DelphiAu n DeltaAir DenburyR Dndreon DevonE DirecTV A DxFnBull rs DirSCBear DirFnBear DirLCBear DirDGldBll DrxEnBear DirEMBear DirxSCBull Discover Disney DollarGen DomRescs DowChm DrPepSnap DryShips DuPont DukeEngy
FMCG FreshMkt FrontierCm Fusion-io GATX GT AdvTc Gafisa SA GameStop Gannett Gap Garmin GaylrdEnt GenDynam GenGrPrp GenMills GenMotors GenOn En Gentex Genworth Gerdau GileadSci GoldFLtd Goldcrp g GoldStr g GoldmanS Google GrafTech GreenMtC Groupon n HCA Hldg Hallibrtn HarleyD Harman HarmonyG HartfdFn HltMgmt Heckmann HeclaM Hertz Hess HewlettP HollyFrt s Hologic HomeDp HopFedBc HostHotls HovnanE HudsCity HumGen HuntBnk Huntsmn
YOUR STOCKS Name
7A â€˘ Daily Corinthian
-6.3 The U.S. economic recovery is also under threat. Job growth fell last month to its weakest pace in a year. Yet the U.S. stock market has posted the strongest return this year. Emerging markets have turned in mixed results. China, India and others are known for strong economic growth, but the pace has slowed. Hopes that interest-rate cuts will boost their economies have helped their markets.
-10 -11.7 -0.2% -15.6 -20
Emerging Developed markets markets
-26.3 -30 -34.7
Source: FactSet All returns based on MSCI indexes in U.S. dollar terms Data through June 11
Stan Choe, Jenni Sohn â€˘ AP
INDEXES 52-Week High Low
13,338.66 10,404.49 5,627.85 3,950.66 481.58 381.99 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
12,573.80 +162.57 +1.31 5,035.06 +43.13 +.86 477.75 +1.18 +.25 7,557.82 +98.55 +1.32 2,277.61 +37.37 +1.67 2,843.07 +33.34 +1.19 1,324.18 +15.25 +1.17 13,837.41 +155.03 +1.13 761.53 +10.52 +1.40
Dow Jones industrials
Close: 12,573.80 Change: 162.57 (1.3%)
+2.92 +.31 +2.81 +1.08 -.03 +9.13 +5.29 +4.91 +2.78
+4.12 -2.58 +11.98 -7.07 -1.86 +6.14 +2.82 +1.48 -4.09
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
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 .32 .20 1.26 ... .20 .24 .34f ... .68 1.16 ... 1.49 .90f .32 2.96 .46 .64f 2.80
PE Last Chg 8 40.64 +.64 51 34.98 +.39 14 79.34 +.21 19 45.10 +.19 10 39.73 +.16 14 37.00 +.54 17 33.92 +.09 14 29.01 +.53 5 39.02 +.73 19 13.14 +.15 11 87.05 +1.86 7 100.74 +.83 20 75.20 +.54 19 30.45 +.51 16 59.62 +.47 10 74.06 +1.52 7 11.97 +.11 7 66.84 +.72 12 56.29 +.61 17 38.66 +.22 7 10.50 +.05 16 14.26 +.33 17 30.79 +.02 86 6.02 +.01 16 19.48 +.37 20 126.40 +.08 14 10.48 +.32 20 56.05 +.92 11 26.52 +.54 10 19.35 +.65 19 81.51 +.37 23 21.50 +.15 18 27.44 +.46 16 87.51 +.92
YTD %Chg -6.1 +15.7 -6.9 +2.2 -3.8 -.5 +1.7 +15.3 -8.7 +19.2 -3.9 -5.3 +7.5 +28.4 +18.3 -4.3 -18.2 +48.9 -3.0 +17.2 -2.4 -2.2 +33.2 +13.2 +8.8 +2.2 -26.0 +3.1 +9.4 -1.6 +10.8 -11.2 +8.1 -12.8
Name Div MeadWvco 1.00 OldNBcp .36 Penney ... PennyMac 2.20 PepsiCo 2.15f PilgrimsP ... RadioShk .50 RegionsFn .04 SbdCp ... SearsHldgs .33t Sherwin 1.56 SiriusXM ... SouthnCo 1.96f SprintNex ... SPDR Fncl .22e StratIBM12 .73 TecumsehB ... TecumsehA ... Trchmrk s .60f Total SA 3.02e USEC ... US Bancrp .78f WalMart 1.59 WellsFargo .88 Wendys Co .08 WestlkChm .30 Weyerhsr .60 Xerox .17 YRC rs ... Yahoo ...
PE Last Chg 20 28.03 +.55 12 11.33 +.16 ... 24.17 +.17 7 18.96 ... 17 68.40 +.35 ... 7.89 +.10 15 4.23 +.04 23 6.19 +.19 8 2000.00 -19.65 ... 50.66 +1.21 30 133.01 +2.80 13 1.86 ... 20 47.31 -.02 ... 2.92 +.09 ... 14.09 +.21 ... 25.03 ... ... 4.29 +.11 ... 4.26 +.13 10 47.84 +.50 ... 43.60 +.38 ... .76 +.01 12 30.63 +.76 15 67.72 +.19 11 31.30 +.31 74 4.45 -.02 13 52.43 +2.39 32 20.72 +.54 8 7.57 +.05 ... 6.78 +.43 18 15.47 +.17
YTD %Chg +5.1 -2.7 -31.2 +14.1 +3.1 +37.0 -56.4 +44.0 -1.8 +59.4 +49.0 +2.2 +2.2 +24.8 +8.3 -.9 -3.6 -9.4 +10.3 -14.7 -33.8 +13.2 +13.3 +13.6 -17.0 +30.3 +11.0 -4.9 -32.0 -4.1
MARKET SUMMARY MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name
S&P500ETF 1620389 BkofAm 1421337 SPDR Fncl 809496 Bar iPVix 598610 Zynga n 572087 iShEMkts 531471 SprintNex 523474 iShR2K 521047 GenElec 458941 PwShs QQQ 441302
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last Chg Name 132.92 7.49 14.09 19.60 4.98 38.16 2.92 76.22 19.48 62.56
+1.51 +.21 +.21 -.35 -.57 +.78 +.09 +.95 +.37 +.76
Ramtrn FstSolar Theragen LDK Solar ApricusBio PMFG ColonyBk StratJPM35 Orexigen ElsterGrp
2.42 14.95 2.08 2.13 3.09 8.57 6.50 24.65 3.67 15.49
+.61 +2.62 +.32 +.31 +.42 +1.07 +.80 +3.03 +.41 +1.69
NYSE DIARY Advanced Declined Unchanged
2,376 Total issues 667 New Highs 99 New Lows Volume
Monthly percentage change Americans barely increased their spending on retail goods in April. Was May any different? 1.0% Economists expect that Americans actually pulled back on spending last month. They expect the Commerce Departmentâ€™s retail sales data out today 0.5 to show a monthly decline of 0.1 percent from April, when sales inched up 0.1 est. percent. -0.1 The trend suggests consumer 0.0 spending, which accounts for about 70 J F M A M percent of the U.S. economy, got off to a sluggish start for the April-June quarter. Source: FactSet
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
%Chg Name +33.7 +21.2 +18.2 +17.0 +15.7 +14.3 +14.0 +14.0 +12.6 +12.2
BreezeE 7.10 -1.45 PlumasBc 3.06 -.49 PrimaBio n 3.84 -.56 FactsetR 91.70 -12.87 GCSaba 7.50 -1.01 MidPenn 9.55 -1.25 Biodel rs 2.89 -.37 DrxIndiaBr 31.84 -3.94 Zynga n 4.98 -.57 LiveDeal 4.82 -.53
%Chg -17.0 -13.7 -12.7 -12.3 -11.9 -11.6 -11.3 -11.0 -10.3 -9.9
NASDA DIARY 3,142 Advanced 35 Declined 55 Unchanged
1,723 Total issues 754 New Highs 118 New Lows Volume
2,595 33 62
Wednesday, June 13, 2012
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Producer price index
Executive stafďŹ ng agency Korn/Ferry International reports ďŹ scal fourth-quarter earnings today. Wall Street anticipates the company will post lower adjusted earnings for the February-to-April quarter compared with a year earlier. Korn/Ferryâ€™s fee revenue declined slightly in its third quarter, reďŹ‚ecting a 3 percent drop in the number of executive recruitment engagements is the bottom line. it billed.
Declining gas and energy costs have been driving down U.S. wholesale prices lately.
Monthly percentage change
The producer price index, which measures price changes before they reach the consumer, fell in April. Economists expect it dipped again in May. Modest wholesale inflation reduces pressure on manufacturers and retailers to raise prices. That helps keep consumer prices stable.
+6.0 +6.3 +1.8 +4.4 +4.6 +4.1 +10.4 +5.3 +5.7 +1.9 +6.2 +4.8 +11.2 +17.1 +5.0 +8.6 +0.3 -0.9 +2.7 -6.6 +3.6 +5.0 +6.9 -8.7 +8.9 +2.2 +0.4 +4.1 +4.7 +4.9 +10.1 +3.8 +4.4 +4.8 +4.9 +1.4 +6.3 +3.4 +3.3 +3.6 +5.3 -3.3 +0.7 +0.4 +0.3 +0.6 +3.3 +2.8 +3.5 +6.1 +6.3 +6.3 +4.5 +4.5 +4.5 +3.2 +2.8 -1.0 +3.3 +1.2 -8.8 -8.9 +4.1 +4.1 +3.8 +3.8 +4.9 +4.9 +4.9 -0.6 +1.7 +1.8 +3.7 +8.1 +8.1 +8.1 +4.6 +4.6 +5.0 +5.0 +3.4 +3.9 +3.9 +1.7 +4.2 +4.2 +4.2 +6.3 +6.3 +6.1 +1.6 +1.7 -0.6 -0.5 -0.5 -0.8 +3.4 +4.7 +4.7 +2.9 +3.7 +3.3 +4.2 +4.1 +4.2 +4.2 +4.2 +8.1 +8.1 +4.8 +2.7 +2.7 +4.1 +0.9 +0.9 +0.5 -14.6 +2.9 +2.9 +2.3 +9.2 +0.8 +0.9 +0.9 +1.9 +0.7 +1.9 +0.2 +2.9 +4.1 +4.2 +4.2 +4.2 +3.9 +3.4 +3.4 +3.5 +3.7 +3.8 +3.9 +3.9 +3.1 +3.6 +2.1 +2.1 +2.1 +2.1 -0.6 +6.0 +6.1 +6.0 +6.0 +6.0 +4.4 +4.4 +3.6 +3.6 +4.0 +4.0 +5.9 +5.1 +5.1 +5.9 +6.1 +12.1 +0.7 +3.1 +3.6
8A • Daily Corinthian
Shorts Little Cheer Camp The Corinth High School Cheerleaders will be sponsoring a Little Cheer Camp for students entering K-6 grade. The camp will be July 23-25 from 9 a.m.-noon at the Corinth Elementary School. Registration, which is $35, will begin at 8:30 a.m. on July 23. This year the team has added dressup days: Monday - Princess Day; Tuesday - Disney Character day; and Wednesday - Spirit Day! For more information, e-mail alee.corinth@gmail. com or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Tennis Night Rescheduled The free intro to tennis night for adults that was to be held Monday at the Crossroads Regional Park has been rescheduled. It will now be held June 25 from 6-8 p.m. Michael Metz will be leading this event. Anyone interested in playing or learning to play is welcome to attend. 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 8089512 or email@example.com.
Wednesday, June 13, 2012
Durant powers Thunder past Heat BY BRIAN MAHONEY Associated Press
OKLAHOMA CITY — Kevin Durant showed LeBron James how to play the fourth quarter in the NBA Finals. Durant scored 17 of his 36 points in another nightmarish final period for James and his team, leading a Thunder storm that overwhelmed the Heat and gave Oklahoma City a 105-94 victory over Miami in Game 1 on Tuesday night. Teaming with Russell Westbrook to outscore the Heat in the second half by themselves, Durant struck first in his head-to-head matchup with James, who had seven
points in the final quarter and was helpless to stop the league’s three-time scoring champion. Westbrook turned around a poor shooting start to finish with 27 points, 11 assists and eight rebounds for the Thunder, keying a strong finish to the third period that gave the Thunder the lead for good. Durant took over from there. Scoring in nearly every way possible, Durant finished 12 of 20 from the field and added eight rebounds. He and Westbrook outscored the Heat 4140 over the final two periods, showing that maybe this time
it will be offense that wins championships. James finished with 30 points, his most in any of his 11 finals games, but had only one basket over the first 8:15 of the fourth, when the Thunder seized control of a game they trailed for all but the final few seconds of the first three quarters. James averaged just three points in the fourth quarters of the Heat’s six-game loss to Dallas last year, taking almost all the heat for Miami’s finals failure. He was good in this one, Durant was just better. And when fans chanted “MVP! MVP!” late in the
game, they weren’t talking about James, the guy who won the regular-season award. They meant Durant, who is in a race with James for his first ring — and maybe the title of best player in the game. Game 2 is Thursday night in Oklahoma City. It will take more from the rest of Miami’s Big Three for the Heat to get past the Oklahoma City Thunder. Dwyane Wade and Chris Bosh combined to go 11-for30 from the field in Miami’s loss to Oklahoma City on Tuesday night, totaling 29 points to go with James’ 30.
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. Pick-up 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 2223. 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.
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 8089512 or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Softball Tournaments The Thunder Summer Showdown girls’ fast-pitch tournament will be June 15-17 at the Pontotoc Ridge Sportsplex in Pontotoc. Entry fee is $125 for 8-and-under teams, and $225 for 10-and-under, 12-and-under and 14-and-under. Teams will be guaranteed four games. For information, call Kelly Guin (891-0314), Jerry Lane (316-5925) or Ken Butler (488-1185). • Eastview Pentecostal Church will host a tournament on Saturday, June 16. Entry fee is $125. ASA rules. Shirts with sleeves and pants required. For more information, call 665-5360.
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 Please see SHORTS | 9A
Photo by H. Lee Smith II
Corinth seniors Lew Johnson (left) and Jalen Kirk claimed two of the top four individual baseball awards in Division 1-4A.
Warrior duo headlines 1-4A baseball team BY H. LEE SMITH II email@example.com
A pair of recent Corinth graduates ended their prep careers by claiming two of the top four individual awards in Division 1-4A baseball. Lew Johnson garnered Offensive Player of the Year honors in the six-team league, while Jalen Kirk and Itawamba’s Austin Shumpert shared Defensive Player of the Year
honors. Both Warrior standouts played in the annual Northeast Mississippi Coaches Association for Better Baseball All-Star Game. Amory, Corinth, Itawamba AHS, Pontotoc, Shannon and Tishomingo County comprised the six-team conference. Corinth, playing in Class 4A for the first time since 1995, finished 10-17 overall and 2-8
in league play. Johnson batted a team-best .342 (26-of-76) with eight doubles, one homer and 15 RBI. He walked a team-high 27 times, including seven intentional passes, and was hit twice in compiling a team-leading .519 on-base percentage. The four-year veteran, who led the team in slugging at .487, was also perfect in 20 stolen base attempts.
One of only three Warriors to play all 179 innings, Johnson recorded 56 putouts and had a team-high 70 assists -- mostly at shortstop -- while having a hand in nine double plays. Kirk recorded 43 putouts -- many highlight-reel worthy -- and one assist while comvmitting just five errors in 159 innings in centerfield. At the Please see WARRIOR | 9A
South Carolina newcomers power latest run The Associated Press
COLUMBIA, S.C. — South Carolina coach Ray Tanner wasn’t sure when the year began if his team would have a chance to three-peat at the College World Series. And with good reason, the Gamecocks had lost so much. The past two CWS most valuable players — center fielder Jackie Bradley Jr. and second baseman Scott Wingo — were gone, along with regulars at third base, catcher, shortstop and left field. Players who accounted for two thirds of the team’s RBIs in 2011 were not back this season.
“It was not going to be easy,” Tanner said. Nonetheless, they’re back in Omaha. The Gamecocks have a shot at a third straight national title, a streak of success only Southern Cal and its five consecutive crowns can claim in college baseball. South Carolina returns to the CWS thanks to significant contributions from its newcomers in the Gamecocks 5-1 victory over Oklahoma on Monday. Freshman left fielder Tanner English had two bunt singles and an RBI. New second baseman Chase Vergason sealed
the victory with a two-run double. And they haven’t been the only fresh faces to fuel this latest Gamecock run. Freshman shortstop Joey Pankake and junior transfer third baseman LB Dantzler helped South Carolina beat rival Clemson twice earlier this month to reach the super regional round. “We had a good group of guys come in,” English said of his fellow first-year players. “We were fortunate to have a great group of older guys to lead us and help show us the way to play ball here.” The newcomers had their
struggles early. The Gamecocks (45-17) looked to be a free-fall when they were swept in a series at Kentucky and lost two of three to Florida to start 1-5 in Southeastern Conference play. Pankake had 16 errors his first 40 games, nearly equaling the 20 shortstops Bobby Haney and Peter Mooney made combined in 2010 and 2011. The veteran pitching staff was also breaking in freshman catcher Grayson Greiner. Tanner, who leans heavily Please see NEWCOMERS | 9A
Roger Clemens’ fate in hands of ‘final umpires’ The Associated Press
WASHINGTON — The dozen Washingtonians who will decide Roger Clemens’ fate heard a day of closing arguments stuffed with attention-getting sound bites. The eight women and four men who mostly care little about baseball then began deliberations Tuesday that will impact one of the most successful pitchers of his generation — and, in a way, the criminal pursuit of athletes accused of illegal doping. “You,” prosecutor Gil Guerrero told the jurors, “are the
final umpires here.” They heard a clever line about Clemens being “a Cy Young baseball player” but not “a Cy Young witness.” They heard the key witness called “a flawed man” who produced evidence from a “magic beer can.” There were asked to debate whether it’s “outrageous” that Clemens was charged in the first place, or whether it’s a byproduct from Congress’ “authority to protect the nation’s youth.” Having digested the competing spins on 26 days of tes-
timony by 46 witnesses, the jury met for some 15 minutes before being excused for the day at 5 p.m. They will reconvene Wednesday afternoon, then unless they reach a quick verdict, take off until Monday because of a long-scheduled out-of-town business trip by the judge. Clemens is charged with perjury, making false statements and obstructing Congress when he testified at a deposition and at a nationallytelevised hearing in February 2008. The heart of the charges
center on his repeated denials that he used steroids and human growth hormone. Clemens’ chief accuser was his longtime strength coach, Brian McNamee, who spent more than a week on the stand and testified that he injected Clemens with both substances. But also essentially on trial was Congress’ right to hold the hearings in the first place, and Clemens lawyer Rusty Hardin spent part of his closing statement appealing to the notion Please see CLEMENS | 9A
Wednesday, June 13, 2012
Scoreboard Pro baseball
Boston 2, Miami 1 Cincinnati 7, Cleveland 1 N.Y. Mets 11, Tampa Bay 2 N.Y. Yankees 6, Atlanta 4 Texas 9, Arizona 1 Chicago Cubs 4, Detroit 3 Kansas City 2, Milwaukee 1 Minnesota 11, Philadelphia 7 Chicago White Sox 6, St. Louis 1 Oakland at Colorado, (n) L.A. Angels at L.A. Dodgers, (n) San Diego at Seattle, (n) Wednesday’s Games Washington (Strasburg 7-1) at Toronto (Drabek 4-6), 11:37 a.m. Pittsburgh (Correia 2-5) at Baltimore (Matusz 5-6), 6:05 p.m. Boston (Doubront 6-3) at Miami (Nolasco 6-4), 6:10 p.m. Cleveland (D.Lowe 7-4) at Cincinnati (Leake 2-5), 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 5-6) at Atlanta (T.Hudson 4-2), 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Dickey 9-1) at Tampa Bay (Price 8-3), 6:10 p.m. Arizona (Miley 7-2) at Texas (M.Harrison 8-3), 7:05 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 3-4) at Chicago Cubs (Garza 2-4), 7:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Wolf 2-5) at Kansas City (Hochevar 3-7), 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 8-3) at Minnesota (Walters 2-1), 7:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Peavy 6-1) at St. Louis (Lynn 9-2), 7:15 p.m. Oakland (McCarthy 5-3) at Colorado (Outman 0-2), 7:40 p.m. L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 7-4) at L.A. Dodgers (Eovaldi 0-2), 9:10 p.m. San Diego (Marquis 0-1) at Seattle (Noesi 2-6), 9:10 p.m. Thursday’s Games Cleveland at Cincinnati, 11:35 a.m. N.Y. Mets at Tampa Bay, 12:10 p.m. Detroit at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. Oakland at Colorado, 2:10 p.m. Pittsburgh at Baltimore, 6:05 p.m. Arizona at Texas, 7:05 p.m. Milwaukee at Kansas City, 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Minnesota, 7:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at St. Louis, 7:15 p.m. San Diego at Seattle, 9:10 p.m.
National League CONTINUED FROM 8A
fee is $5 per participant. For more information contact Cliff Little (665-1486) or Tracy Stafford (284-6336).
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.
BMC Hoop Camps Blue Mountain College will hold three boys basketball camps on its Tippah County campus this summer. On June 23 there will be a one-day 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 firstname.lastname@example.org.
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.
Softball/Volleyball Any youth interested in playing softball or volleyball can show up at Biggersville First Baptist Church and play. Action will be every other Monday night at the church. For more info contact pastor Keith Fields at 662-287-7807.
Summer Bowling Summer Leagues are now forming at Plaza Bowling Lanes. Monday night is a league for adult and youth. Tuesday night is league for ladies only. Thursday night is for men and women. Join a summer league and find out why over 70 million people make bowling the number one participating sport in America.
East Division W L Pct GB 37 23 .617 — 34 28 .548 4 33 29 .532 5 32 30 .516 6 29 34 .460 9½ Central Division W L Pct GB Cincinnati 33 27 .550 — Pittsburgh 32 28 .533 1 St. Louis 31 31 .500 3 Milwaukee 28 33 .459 5½ Houston 26 34 .433 7 Chicago 21 40 .344 12½ West Division W L Pct GB Los Angeles 39 23 .629 — San Francisco 34 27 .557 4½ Arizona 30 31 .492 8½ Colorado 24 35 .407 13½ San Diego 20 41 .328 18½ ___ Monday’s Games Washington 6, Toronto 3 Miami 4, Boston 1 N.Y. Yankees 3, Atlanta 0 L.A. Angels 3, L.A. Dodgers 2 Tuesday’s Games Baltimore 8, Pittsburgh 6 Washington 4, Toronto 2 Boston 2, Miami 1 Cincinnati 7, Cleveland 1 N.Y. Mets 11, Tampa Bay 2 N.Y. Yankees 6, Atlanta 4 Texas 9, Arizona 1 Chicago Cubs 4, Detroit 3 Kansas City 2, Milwaukee 1 Minnesota 11, Philadelphia 7 Chicago White Sox 6, St. Louis 1 Oakland at Colorado, (n) L.A. Angels at L.A. Dodgers, (n) San Diego at Seattle, (n) Houston at San Francisco, (n) Wednesday’s Games Washington (Strasburg 7-1) at Toronto (Drabek 4-6), 11:37 a.m. Pittsburgh (Correia 2-5) at Baltimore (Matusz 5-6), 6:05 p.m. Boston (Doubront 6-3) at Miami (Nolasco 6-4), 6:10 p.m. Cleveland (D.Lowe 7-4) at Cincinnati (Leake 2-5), 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 5-6) at Atlanta (T.Hudson 4-2), 6:10 p.m. N.Y. Mets (Dickey 9-1) at Tampa Bay (Price 8-3), 6:10 p.m. Arizona (Miley 7-2) at Texas (M.Harrison 8-3), 7:05 p.m. Detroit (Porcello 3-4) at Chicago Cubs (Garza 2-4), 7:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Wolf 2-5) at Kansas City (Hochevar 3-7), 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 8-3) at Minnesota (Walters 2-1), 7:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Peavy 6-1) at St. Louis (Lynn 9-2), 7:15 p.m. Oakland (McCarthy 5-3) at Colorado (Outman 0-2), 7:40 p.m. L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 7-4) at L.A. Dodgers (Eovaldi 0-2), 8:10 p.m. San Diego (Marquis 0-1) at Seattle (Noesi 2-6), 8:10 p.m. Houston (Happ 4-6) at San Francisco (M.Cain 7-2), 8:15 p.m. Thursday’s Games Cleveland at Cincinnati, 11:35 a.m. N.Y. Mets at Tampa Bay, 12:10 p.m. Detroit at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. Oakland at Colorado, 2:10 p.m. Houston at San Francisco, 2:45 p.m. Pittsburgh at Baltimore, 6:05 p.m. Arizona at Texas, 7:05 p.m. Milwaukee at Kansas City, 7:10 p.m. Philadelphia at Minnesota, 7:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at St. Louis, 7:15 p.m. San Diego at Seattle, 9:10 p.m. Washington Atlanta New York Miami Philadelphia
plate he paced the club in hits (27) and runs (26) and was third in doubles despite missing three games. The lefty struck out just nine times in 95 plate appearances (85 official at-bats) to lead the club with an .894 contact percentage. Player of the Year: Tanner Poole, Amory Offensive Player of the Year: Lew Johnson, Corinth Co-Defensive Players of the Year: Jalen Kirk, Corinth; Austin Shumpert, Itawamba Pitcher of the Year: Cole Haynes, Itawamba Coach of the Year: Chad Williams, Amory Super 15 Daniel Simpson -- Amory Tanner Poole -- Amory Destin Hahn -- Amory Hayden Williams -- Amory Lew Johnson -- Corinth Jalen Kirk -- Corinth Cole Haynes -- Itawamba Tyler Loden -- Itawamba Shante Rodgers -- Itawamba Ethan Gill -- Pontotoc Zach Gory -- Pontotoc Ryan Watts -- Pontotoc Austin Saylors -- Shannon Gabe Butler -- Tish County Dustin Allen -- Tish County All-Division Amory: Clint Clay; Itawamba: Ashton Shumpert; Pontotoc: Landon Tutor; Shannon: Anthony Mallard, John Peugh; Tish County: Hunter Thornberg, Johnny McDuffy.
World Series schedule At TD Ameritrade Park Omaha, Omaha, Neb. Double Elimination x-if necessary Friday, June 15 Game 1 — Stony Brook (52-13) vs. UCLA (47-14), 4 p.m. Game 2 — Arizona (43-17) vs. Florida State (48-15), 8 p.m. Saturday, June 16 Game 3 — Kent State (46-18) vs. Arkansas (44-20), 4 p.m. Game 4 — South Carolina (45-17) vs. Florida (47-18), 8 p.m. Sunday, June 17 Game 5 — Game 1 loser vs. Game 2 loser, 4 p.m. Game 6 — Game 1 winner vs. Game 2 winner, 8 p.m. Monday, June 18 Game 7 — Game 3 loser vs. Game 4 loser, 4 p.m. Game 8 — Game 3 winner vs. Game 4 winner, 8 p.m. Tuesday, June 19 Game 9 — Game 5 winner vs. Game 6 loser, 7 p.m. Wednesday, June 20 Game 10 — Game 7 winner vs. Game 8 loser, 7 p.m. Thursday, June 21 Game 11 — Game 6 winner vs. Game 9 winner, 4 p.m. Game 12 — Game 8 winner vs. Game 10 winner, 8 p.m. Friday, June 22 x-Game 13 — Game 6 winner vs. Game 9 winner, 4 p.m. x-Game 14 — Game 8 winner vs. Game 10 winner, 8 p.m. If only one game is necessary, it will start at 8 p.m. Championship Series (Best-of-3) Sunday, June 24 Game 1 — 8 p.m. Monday, June 25 Game 2 — 8 p.m. Tuesday, June 26 x-Game 1 — 8 p.m.
American League East Division W L Pct New York 36 25 .590 Baltimore 35 26 .574 Tampa Bay 35 26 .574 Toronto 31 31 .500 Boston 30 32 .484 Central Division W L Pct Chicago 34 27 .557 Cleveland 32 28 .533 Detroit 28 33 .459 Kansas City 25 34 .424 Minnesota 25 35 .417 West Division W L Pct Texas 36 26 .581 Los Angeles 33 29 .532 Seattle 27 35 .435 Oakland 26 35 .426 ___ Monday’s Games Washington 6, Toronto 3 Miami 4, Boston 1 N.Y. Yankees 3, Atlanta 0 L.A. Angels 3, L.A. Dodgers 2 Tuesday’s Games Baltimore 8, Pittsburgh 6 Washington 4, Toronto 2
GB — 1 1 5½ 6½ GB — 1½ 6 8 8½ GB — 3 9 9½
Pro Basketball NBA Finals Oklahoma City 1, Miami 0 Tuesday, June 12 Oklahoma City 105, Miami 94 Thursday, June 14 Miami at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Sunday, June 17 Oklahoma City at Miami, 7 p.m. Tuesday, June 19 Oklahoma City at Miami, 8 p.m.
Miscellaneous Transactions BASEBALL American League KANSAS CITY ROYALS — Activated 2B Chris Getz from the 15-day DL. Optioned 2B Johnny Giavotella to Omaha (PCL). TEXAS RANGERS — Placed RHP Alexi Ogando on the 15-day DL. Recalled LHP Michael Kirkman from Round Rock (PCL). TORONTO BLUE JAYS — Released OF Vladimir Guerrero from his minor league contract. Optioned INF Yan Gomes and RHP Chad Beck to Las Vegas (PCL). Recalled LHP Aaron Laffey and LHP Evan Crawford from Las Vegas. National League CHICAGO CUBS — Fired hitting coach Rudy Jaramillo. Named minor league hitting coordinator James Rowson interim hitting coach. LOS ANGELES DODGERS — Agreed to terms with OF Andre Ethier on a fiveyear contract. American Association EL PASO DIABLOS — Signed LHP Kyle Kriech and LHP Brandon Godfrey. Released RHP Osvaldo Rodriguez and RHP Geivy Garcia. GRAND PRAIRIE AIRHOGS — Signed INF Bryan Frichter, RHP Lance Day and LHP Teddy Nowell. KANSAS CITY T-BONES — Released INF Beau Stoker. Signed RHP Shaun Garceau. LINCOLN SALTDOGS — Released LHP Michael Zoellner. ST. PAUL SAINTS — Signed RHP Dustin Klabunde. SIOUX FALLS PHEASANTS — Signed RHP Dustin Gober. Can-Am League QUEBEC CAPITALES — Signed INF Seth Boyd. Released LHP Adam Kudryk. FOOTBALL National Football League DETROIT LIONS — Signed WR Jarett Dillard. Released OT Quinn Barham. Canadian Football League WINNIPEG BLUE BOMBERS — Released WR Victor James, OL JeanSebastien Laberge and DL Rob Jubenville. HOCKEY National Hockey League ST. LOUIS BLUES — Declined to exercise the 2012-13 contract option on Peoria (AHL) coach Jared Bednar. COLLEGE MICHIGAN STATE — Promoted men’s assistant basketball coach Dwayne Stephens to associate head coach. NEBRASKA — Signed women’s basketball coach Connie Yori to a two-year contract extension through 2017.
Golf U.S. Open tee times Thursday and Friday at Olympic Club (Lake Course), San Francisco, Purse: $6 million. Yardage: 7,170; Par: 70 (34-36) Thursday-Friday First hole-Ninth hole 9:15 a.m.-2:30 p.m. — Scott Langley, Manchester, Mo.; Steve Lebrun, West Palm Beach, Fla.; a-Beau Hossler, Mission Viejo, Calif. 9:26 a.m.-2:41 p.m. — Jason Bohn, Acworth, Ga.; Raphael Jacquelin, France; J.B. Park, South Korea 9:37 a.m.-2:52 p.m. — Michael Thompson, Birmingham, Ala.; Colt Knost, Dallas; Steve Marino, St. Simons Island, Ga. 9:48 a.m.-3:03 p.m. — Brendan Jones, Australia; George Coetzee, South Africa; Gregory Bourdy, France 9:59 a.m.-3:14 p.m. — a-Patrick Cantlay, Los Alamitos, Calif.; Jonathan Byrd, Sea Island, Ga.; Kyle Stanley, Gig Harbor, Wash. 10:10 a.m.-3:25 p.m. — Retief Goosen, South Africa; Vijay Singh, Fiji; Zach Johnson, Cedar Rapids, Iowa 10:21 a.m.-3:36 p.m. — a-Andy Zhang, Reunion, Fla.; Hiroyuki Fujita, Japan; Mark Wilson, Elmhurst, Ill. 10:32 a.m.-3:47 p.m. — Adam Scott, Australia; Keegan Bradley, Jupiter, Fla.; Webb Simpson, Charlotte, N.C. 10:43 a.m.-3:58 p.m. — Tim Clark, South Africa; Toru Taniguchi, Japan; Rod Pampling, Australia 10:54 a.m.-4:09 p.m. — Francesco
Molinari, Italy; Bo Van Pelt, Jenks, Okla.; Peter Hanson, Sweden 11:05 p.m.-4:20 p.m. — D.A. Points, Windermere, Fla.; Lee Donghwan, South Korea; Kevin Streelman, Scottsdale, Ariz. 11:16 p.m.-4:31 p.m. — Edward Loar, Dallas; Paul Claxton, Claxton, Ga.; Alistair Presnell, Australia 11:27 p.m.-4:42 p.m. — Mark McCormick, Middletown, N.J.; a-Nick Sherwood, Albany, Ore.; Cole Howard, Fort Worth, Texas 2:45 p.m.-9 a.m. — Casey Martin, Eugene, Ore.; a-Cameron Wilson, Rowayton, Conn.; Dennis Miller, Youngstown, Ohio 2:56 p.m.-9:11 a.m. — Jim Herman, Palm City, Fla.; William Lunde, Las Vegas; David Mathis, Wake Forest, N.C. 3:07 p.m.-9:22 a.m. — Nicolas Colsaerts, Belgium; Charlie Wi, South Korea; Simon Dyson, England 3:18 p.m.-9:33 a.m. — Alvaro Quiros, Spain; Gary Woodland, Topeka, Kan.; John Senden, Australia 3:29 p.m.-9:44 a.m. — Rory McIlroy, Northern Ireland; Luke Donald, England; Lee Westwood, England 3:40 p.m.-9:55 a.m. — Jim Furyk, Ponte Vedra Beach, Fla.; Sergio Garcia, Spain; Graeme McDowell, Northern Ireland 3:51 p.m.-10:06 a.m. — Stewart Cink, Duluth, Ga.; Trevor Immelman, South Africa; Lucas Glover, Sea Island, Ga. 4:02 p.m.-10:17 a.m. Ernie Els, South Africa; Geoff Ogilvy, Australia; Angel Cabrera, Argentina 4:13 p.m.-10:28 a.m. — Martin Laird, Scotland; Ben Crane, Beaverton, Ore.; Anders Hansen, Denmark 4:24 p.m.-10:39 a.m. — Matteo Manassero, Italy; Aaron Baddeley, Australia; Miguel Angel Jimenez, Spain 4:35 p.m.-10:50 a.m. — Brian Harman, St. Simons Island, Ga.; Spencer Levin, Elk Grove, Calif.; Mikko Ilonen, Finland 4:46 p.m.-11:01 a.m. — Brice Garnett, Gallatin, Mo.; Justin Hicks, Royal Palm Beach, Fla.; Jesse Mueller, Mesa, Ariz. 4:57 p.m.-11:12 a.m. — Brian Rowell, Lafayette, La.; a-Alberto Sanchez, Nogales, Ariz.; Brian Gaffney, Monmouth Beach, N.J. Thursday-Friday Ninth hole-First hole 9 a.m.-2:45 p.m. — Shane Bertsch, Parker, Colo.; Martin Flores, Dallas; Tommy Biershenk, Inman, S.C. 9:11 a.m.-2:56 p.m. — Scott Piercy, Las Vegas; Matthew Baldwin, England; Matt Bettencourt, Greenville, S.C. 9:22 a.m.-3:07 p.m. — Thomas Bjorn, Denmark; Kevin Na, Las Vegas; Branden Grace, South Africa 9:33 a.m.-3:18 p.m. — Phil Mickelson, Rancho Santa Fe, Calif.; Tiger Woods, Hobe Sound, Fla.; Bubba Watson, Scottsdale, Ariz. 9:44 a.m.-3:29 p.m. — Joe Ogilvie, Austin, Texas; Stephen Ames, Canada; Tim Herron, Deephaven, Minn. 9:55 a.m.-3:40 p.m. — Davis Love III, Sea Island, Ga.; Padraig Harrington, Ireland; David Toms, Shreveport, La. 10:06 a.m.-3:51 p.m. — Carl Pettersson, Sweden; Charl Schwartzel, South Africa; Charles Howell III, Windermere, Fla. 10:17 a.m.-4:02 p.m. — Robert Karlsson, Sweden; Bob Estes, Austin, Texas; Robert Rock, England 10:28 a.m.-4:13 p.m. — K.J. Choi, South Korea; Y.E. Yang, South Korea; K.T. Kim, South Korea 10:39 a.m.-4:24 p.m. — Fredrik Jacobson, Sweden; Robert Garrigus, Phoenix; Alexander Noren, Sweden 10:50 a.m.-4:35 p.m. — Gonzalo Fernandez-Castano, Spain; Bae Sangmoon, South Korea; Rafael CabreraBello, Spain 11:01 a.m.-4:46 p.m. — Marc Warren, Scotland; Anthony Summers, Australia; Michael Allen, Scottsdale, Ariz. 11:12 a.m.-4:57 p.m. — Hunter Hamrick, Montgomery, Ala.; Tim Weinhart, Alpharetta, Ga.; Scott Smith, Fallon, Nev. 2:30 p.m.-9:15 a.m. — John Peterson, Baton Rouge, La.; Morgan Hoffmann, Jupiter, Fla.; Aaron Watkins, Mesa, Ariz. 2:41 p.m.-9:26 a.m. — Jeff Curl, Birmingham, Ala.; Nicholas Thompson, Coral Springs, Fla.; Casey Wittenberg, Memphis, Tenn. 2:52 p.m.-9:37 a.m. — Soren Kjeldsen, Denmark; Chez Reavie, Scottsdale, Ariz.; Peter Lawrie, Ireland 3:03 p.m.-9:48 a.m. — Michael Campbell, New Zealand; Olin Browne, Tequesta, Fla.; Joe Durant, Pensacola, Fla. 3:14 p.m.-9:59 a.m. — Bill Haas, Greenville, S.C.; Nick Watney, Las Vegas; a-Jordan Spieth, Dallas. 3:25 p.m.-10:10 a.m. — Martin Kaymer, Germany; Hunter Mahan, Colleyville, Texas; Justin Rose, England 3:36 p.m.-10:21 a.m. — Steve
Stricker, Madison, Wis.; Ian Poulter, England; Matt Kuchar, St. Simons Island, Ga. 3:47 p.m.-10:32 a.m. — Jason Day, Australia; Louis Oosthuizen, South Africa; Jason Dufner, Auburn, Ala. 3:58 p.m.-10:43 a.m. — Rickie Fowler, Murrieta, Calif.; Ryo Ishikawa, Japan; Dustin Johnson, Jupiter, Fla. 4:09 p.m.-10:54 a.m. — Hunter Haas, Fort Worth, Texas; Tadahiro Takayama, Japan; Lee Slattery, England 4:20 p.m.-11:05 a.m. — Alex Cejka, Germany; Kevin Chappell, Fresno, Calif.; Blake Adams, Eatonton, Ga. 4:31 p.m.-11:16 a.m. — James Hahn, San Bruno, Calif.; Darron Stiles, Pinehurst, N.C.; Roberto Castro, Alpharetta, Ga. 4:42 p.m.-11:27 a.m. — a-Brooks Koepka, Tallahassee, Fla.; Kyle Thompson, Greenville, S.C.; Samuel Osborne, England
Weekend schedule U.S GOLF ASSOCIATION U.S. OPEN Site: San Francisco. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: The Olympic Club, Lake Course (7,170 yards, par 70). Purse: TBA ($7.85 million in 2011). Winner’s share: TBA ($1.44 million in 2011). Television: ESPN (Thursday-Friday, noon-2 p.m., 4-9 p.m.; Monday playoff, if necessary, 11 a.m.-1 p.m.), NBC (Thursday-Friday, 2-4 p.m.; SaturdaySunday, 3-9 p.m.; Monday playoff, if necessary, 1 p.m.-conclusion). Last year: Rory McIlroy won at Congressional in Bethesda, Md., shattering the tournament scoring records at 16-under 268. He shot 65-66-68-69 for an eight-stroke victory. McIlroy became the second player from Northern Ireland to win the event in three years, following Graeme McDowell in 2010 at Pebble Beach. Last week: Dustin Johnson won the St. Jude Classic in Memphis, Tenn., in his second event following a back injury that sidelined him nearly three months. John Merrick finished second, a stroke back. ... Lee Westwood won the Nordea Masters in Sweden for his 22nd European Tour title. The Englishman also won the event in 1996 and 2000. Notes: Tiger Woods won the 2008 tournament at Torrey Pines for the last of his 14 major victories. He also won in 2000 at Pebble Beach and 2002 at Bethpage. Woods won the Memorial two weeks ago in his last start to match Jack Nicklaus for second place on the PGA Tour career victory list with 73. Woods also won the Arnold Palmer Invitational in March. ... McIlroy tied for seventh in Memphis after missing the cuts in three straight worldwide starts. He won the Honda Classic in March. ... Bubba Watson won the Masters in April for his first major title. ... Lee Janzen won the 1998 tournament at Olympic. Jack Fleck (1955), Billy Casper (1966) and Scott Simpson (1987) also won the event at the course. ... The 2013 tournament will be played at Merion in Ardmore, Pa. ... The Travelers Championship is next week in Cromwell, Conn. Online: http://www.usopen.com PGA Tour site: http://www.pgatour. com European Tour site: http://www.europeantour.com ___ EUROPEAN TOUR/EUROPEAN CHALLENGE TOUR SAINT OMER OPEN Site: Lumbres, France. Schedule: Thursday-Sunday. Course: Aa Saint-Omer Golf Club (6,835 yards, par 71). Purse: $624,580. Winner’s share: $104,105. Television: None. Last year: Australia’s Matthew Zions won his first European Tour title, finishing at 8 under for a seven-stroke victory. Last week: Lee Westwood won the Nordea Masters in Sweden for his 22nd European Tour title. The Englishman also won the event in 1996 and 2000. Notes: Dutch architect Johan Frederik Dudok van Heel designed the course. ... The BMW International Open is next week in Germany, followed by the Irish Open. Online: http://www.europeantour. com ___ LPGA TOUR Next event: Manulife Financial LPGA Classic, June 21-24, Grey Silo Golf Course, Waterloo, Ontario. Last week: Shanshan Feng won the LPGA Championship in Pittsford, N.Y., to become the first Chinese player to win an LPGA Tour title and a major event. She closed with a 5-under 67 for a two-stroke victory.
NEWCOMERS CONTINUED FROM 8A
CONTINUED FROM 8A
x-Thursday, June 21 Oklahoma City at Miami, 8 p.m. x-Sunday, June 24: iami at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. x-Tuesday, June 26 Miami at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m.
Daily Corinthian • 9A
on experience in his 16 seasons at South Carolina, had few cards to play and was even feeling the pressure at home as his 6-yearold daughter Maggie kept telling him they needed to go back to Omaha because it’s so much fun there. Gradually, the jit-
tery newcomers became steadier, sure handed and ready to hit in the clutch. Pankake hasn’t made an error in 19 games, Greiner was selected by play for the USA Baseball collegiate national team. And big hits were coming from everywhere in the lineup instead of just near the top where CWS veterans Evan Marzilli, Christian Walker and
Adam Matthews were stacked. “This team stayed the course and was resilient,” Tanner said. “We lost some close ones, but if you stay (around), sometimes it works out.” It’s worked out again for South Carolina in the NCAA tournament. The Gamecocks ran their record streak of tournament wins — set at last
year’s College World Series — to 21 with their two victories over Oklahoma, which was the last team to defeat South Carolina at the 2010 CWS. Gamecocks star closer Matt Price called the firsttime players “sluggish” at first, something English chuckled about at the postgame media session. “But after they got a few games in, they start-
ed growing,” Price said. English thinks it was the just the getting-toknow-you process between the veterans the rookies. “It took us a little while to get going and learn how to play with each other,” he said. “We had to learn each other’s personality on and off the field. Now it’s like we’re a family.”
Department drugs-insports investigations that bore little fruit. More than seven years of probing yielded a guilty verdict on only one count of obstruction of justice last year against baseball’s all-time home run leader, Barry Bonds. A two-year, multicontinent investigation of cyclist Lance Armstrong was recently closed with no charges brought. The case against Clemens was far from tidy, relying heavily on a witness who carried a lot of personal baggage and physical evidence that sat for years inside a beer can. McNamee was the only person who testified to firsthand knowledge of Clemens using the drugs in question. McNamee said he injected Clemens with steroids in 1998, 2000 and 2001 and with
HGH in 2000. He also said he saved the needle and other waste from a 2001 steroids injection of Clemens and stored it in and around a Miller Lite can and put it in a FedEx box. Some of the waste was shown to have Clemens’ DNA and steroids on it. Clemens’ lawyers spent much of the trial attacking McNamee’s credibility and integrity. McNamee acknowledged that details of his own story changed over the years, but he said that was partly because he initially tried to protect Clemens as much as possible. “Saying that Brian McNamee lies zero times,” Hardin said, “is kind of like calling the Grand Canyon a ditch.” Hardin produced a chart titled: “Brian
McNamee’s testimony is admittedly not credible.” It listed more than two dozen times in which Hardin said McNamee either lied outright or said something that resulted from a “mistake” or “bad memory.”
Guerrero readily conceded that McNamee is a “flawed man.” “We’re not asking you to even like him,” Guerrero said. “Brian McNamee did a lot of things that aren’t nice, and we know that.”
CLEMENS CONTINUED FROM 8A
that the U.S. government was way out of line. “What’s happened in this case,” Hardin said, “is a horrible, horrible overreach by the government and everyone involved.” Prosecutor Gil Guerrero argued that Congress had the right to care because major league baseball players are role models. “They influence children. They influence kids. Congress has to be involved with that,” Guerrero said in a packed federal courtroom that included Clemens’ wife and four sons. “Congress has the authority to protect the nation’s youth.” It’s a debate that’s timely following a pair of expensive Justice
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10A • Wednesday, June 13 2012 • Daily Corinthian
Race: Quicken Loans 400 Where: Michigan International Speedway When: Sunday, 12:00 p.m. (ET) TV: TNT 2011 Winner: Denny Hamlin (right)
Race: Alliance Truck Parts 250 Where: Michigan International Speedway When: Saturday, 3:30 p.m. (ET) TV: ABC 2011 Winner: Carl Edwards
CAMPING WORLD TRUCKS
Race: UNOH 225 Where: Kentucky Speedway When: June 28, 7:30 p.m. (ET) TV: SPEED 2011 Winner: Kyle Busch
By RICK MINTER / Universal Uclick NOTEBOOK
‘Sweet vindication’ for Sauter
Kurt Busch, driver of the No. 51 Phoenix Construction Services Chevrolet, stands on the grid during qualifying for the Sprint Cup Series Aaron's 499 at Talladega Superspeedway on May 5, running the “ME” paint scheme from the film “Talladega Nights” film. (NASCAR photo)
Many hope suspension will be lesson learned for Busch
he big question surrounding Kurt Busch – on NASCAR probation until the end of the year, and just coming off a one-week suspension for cursing a reporter – is whether the suspension got his attention. In the past, suspensions have proven to be an effective way of letting a driver know that NASCAR officials are in charge of the sport and expect their standards for behavior on and off the track to be followed. It worked for Kevin Harvick, Jimmy Spencer and even Kyle Busch in the fairly recent past, and according to some, it could work again in Kurt Busch’s case. “Kurt Busch’s suspension is long overdue, and that is coming from someone who learned his lesson after sitting out a race for punching him a few years ago,” Spencer said. “Kurt has been given plenty of chances to right his wrongs and put himself back on the right path, but he has failed to take advantage of any of those opportunities. “NASCAR had to do something to restore a sense of respect toward the sport on Kurt’s behalf, because he seems to consistently flaunt his disrespect for everything and everyone in this sport. Maybe sitting out and watching the race from the pit box or his couch will wake him up to how great he really has it.” Spencer said his own suspension back
in 2003 for slapping Busch in the garage at Michigan had a positive effect on him. “I can say that my suspension was extremely upsetting to me, but it made me a better person off the track,” he said. “That’s what Kurt needs now, and I hope this helps him. It seems to have straightened his little brother, Kyle, out, and I hope the same is true for Kurt.” Jeff Gordon told reporters at Pocono that he hopes Busch can bounce back. “I think he could have such a bright future in this sport,” Gordon said. “I think that you continue to hope that a guy learns his lesson, and a guy can pull it together. I’m sure in his mind this is a minor incident and didn’t justify what happened, but eventually you have to start straightening up your act, and utilizing your talent on the race track to earn the respect. “This, unfortunately, is a step backwards for him.” Tony Stewart, who is both a car owner and driver, said how sponsors react will play a major role in determining Busch’s future. “Half of the battle is getting a good partner and sponsor, and if the sponsors are leery, then it puts you in a bad spot as an owner, unless you have unlimited funding and can just put in there whoever you want,” he said. “It’s definitely a huge concern.”
Hall of Famer Owens dies Less than a month after being elected to the NASCAR Hall of Fame, former driver and car owner Everett “Cotton” Owens died after a lengthy battle with cancer. Owens, 88, won nine times as a driver in the series now known as Sprint Cup and finished second to Lee Petty in the 1959 title run. He also won NASCAR’s Everett “Cotton” Owens Modified championship in (NASCAR photo) 1953 and 1954. He ended his driving days while still in his prime. He won his next-to-last race, at Richmond in 1964, and finished second to Ned Jarrett in his final run, at Orange Speedway in Hillsboro, N.C., on Sept. 20, 1964 But his biggest successes came as a car owner. He won 38 times, 27 of them with fellow Spartanburg, S.C., resident David Pearson doing the driving. Owens’ final win came in the 1970 Southern 500 with Buddy Baker driving his No. 6 Dodge. NASCAR chairman Brian France issued the following statement: “NASCAR has lost one of its true pioneers, with the passing of Cotton Owens… This is a sad day for the NASCAR industry, but we are all consoled by the fact that Cotton was voted into the NASCAR Hall of Fame before his death. Today we have lost a portion of our past. But people like Cotton Owens are the reason our sport thrives today – and can look forward to a promising future.”
Pocono win catapults Logano out of Cup doldrums With his career chips down, and his Sprint Cup future uncertain, 22year-old Joey Logano turned in the kind of performance at Pocono Raceway that should go a long way toward assuring him of a long future in NASCAR’s elite division. Logano, touted as “Sliced Bread” (as in “best thing since”) when he joined the Cup circuit in 2009 at age 19, won a rain-shortened race at New Hampshire on a fuel gamble his rookie year. But more recently he’s been lackluster at best despite driving for Joe Gibbs Racing, one of the sport’s powerhouse teams. He finished 24th in points last year. But at Pocono, he was fast in practice, won the pole, led 49 laps and overcame a late-race challenge from veteran Mark Martin to get the victory, which puts him right in the thick of the battle for a berth in the Chase for the Sprint Cup. He said in his winner’s interview that his turn around actually started in the Nationwide Series, where he has four wins in 10 starts this season. “Last year was obviously a tough year for us, not many Nationwide wins, been winless over here [in Cup],” he said. “It was a very hard year, and this year getting those four Nationwide wins under our belts
Joey Logano celebrates in Victory Lane Sunday after winning the Sprint Cup Series Pocono 400. (NASCAR photo) already, as a driver, that puts a lot of confidence in yourself, saying, ‘Hey, I can do this.’” He said that confidence is a must. “You’ve got to have that little arrogance or cockiness as an athlete to have that,” he said. “That’s really important. You don’t have to be a
jerk about it, you can still be a nice guy and smile every once in a while, but at the same time you have to believe in yourself a lot and know that you’re the best race car driver out there. “As long as you believe in yourself and know that, but at the same time be humble enough to learn things from other drivers, and learn things from other people out there, I think that’s what makes a special athlete.” He said he’s not been informed about his contract status for next year, but he’s much more encouraged after his win. “It’s all up in the air,” he said. “Obviously, winning a race means a lot and it helps that out a ton. For sure right now my future is not set with anybody.” Martin said he hopes Logano, whom he first saw race in kids’ events in the Southeast, is again on the right track, career-wise. “Maybe things will start to turn,” Martin said. “He’s been kind of in a stall in his career, or in his progression with the Cup Series. But it looks like, the last couple of weeks, that maybe that’s starting to turn. “I’ve always known since I saw him drive at 11 years old that he could be a Cup champion. “I knew it then.”
Between his grandmother’s cooking and a change of luck, Johnny Sauter had a weekend to remember at Texas Motor Speedway. And he got to put behind him a bitter disappointment from a year ago. In last June’s Camping World Truck Series race at Texas, he was black-flagged on a restart with two laps to go, and went from a likely win to a 22nd-place finish. This time around, Sauter, now a five-time winner in the Truck Series and the seventh winner in seven races this year, had a fast truck from the start of practice and closed the deal after two challengers, Ty Dillon and James Buescher, crashed late in the race. “There’s no sweeter vindication,” Sauter said in his post-race interview. “Last year was really tough to swallow. Had the dominant truck, and to come down to a late-race restart like that … Rules are rules, and I broke a rule. That was tough to swallow.” The only hitch in Sauter’s recent weekend was the rain that washed out qualifying and took away a chance for him to earn a top starting spot. Instead, the lineup was based on points. “To start the race in 20th, and to ultimately be able to drive to the lead and overcome some obstacles tonight, I couldn’t be prouder of [crew chief Joe Shear] and all the guys at ThorSport,” Sauter said. “The driver is only a small part of the equation, and that truck could Johnny Sauter pretty much drive itself.” (NASCAR photo) Sauter’s typically been fast at Texas, which is sort of like a home track for the Wisconsin native. “My grandma lives 20 miles down the road in Dallas, and I get an opportunity to go there and have chicken and dumplings every year, homemade nonetheless,” he said. “It’s cool. It’s like a relaxing feeling to be able to hang out and do those things.”
Busch wins Prelude at Eldora Kyle Busch won the eighth annual Prelude to the Dream all-star race at Tony Stewart’s Eldora Speedway in Rossburg, Ohio, last Wednesday night, but Stewart, who finished second, seemed just as happy afterward. He had praise for his fellow Sprint Cup drivers, who had to work in the charity event between test sessions at Pocono Raceway, where they’re preparing for Sunday’s 400-miler on a newly repaved track. “I think that speaks volumes to what this event is all about, and what it means for these guys to be here,” Stewart said. Austin Dillon finished third, ahead of sprint car racer Donny Schatz and Ryan Newman. Danica Patrick finished 15th in her first try in a dirt Late Model. “I realized early that I wasn’t really in the mix, so I figured I would take the chance to get comfortable driving sideways a little bit more, as I’ve found that that helps in driving a stock car,” she told reporters afterward. “I was just feeling it out, and I really wanted to bring the car home without balling it up. “I sort of did that.” When the Cup drivers left Eldora, the regular Late Model drivers moved in for the Dream, a $100,000-to-win race. It was won by Shane Clanton, the younger brother of one-time NASCAR truck and Nationwide Series driver Joey Clanton.
SPRINT CUP POINTS 1. Matt Kenseth 523; Leader 2. Dale Earnhardt Jr. 513; behind -10 3. Greg Biffle 507; behind -16 4. Denny Hamlin 504; behind -19 5. Jimmie Johnson 493; behind -30 6. Kevin Harvick 470; behind -53 7. Martin Truex Jr. 465; behind -58 8. Tony Stewart 448; behind -75 9. Clint Bowyer 443; behind -80 10. Brad Keselowski 426; behind -97
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SPEAKING Top-10 finishes in Cup 31 races at Michigan Int’l Speedway by Mark Martin, tops among drivers
led by Mark Martin 1LifeLockLaps in winning the 2009 400 at Michigan, the fewest led by any race winner at Michigan
led by Pocono winner Joey Logano in six 0careerLaps Cup starts at Michigan within 30 points 5in theDrivers of a spot in the top 10 Cup standings (Carl Edwards: 3, Kyle Busch: 6, Paul Menard: 27, Ryan Newman: 28 and Joey Logano: 28)
Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, June 13, 2012 • 11A
Nature notes: ungrateful lizard, persistent woodpecker If I kept one of those nature logs, the recent entries would go something like this: Swarms.... Charlie.... The ungrateful lizard.... Two hot hikes at Big Hill Pond.... Hummers... Question mark.... Darn bugs. The swarms and hikes I’ll write about another day. Let me start with Charlie (short for Charlotte, not for Charles). My husband had his shoulder operated on last month, so I’ve been helping him feed the horses their evening mix of oats and corn, then turn them back outside to graze. Our pretty filly is a Good Eater, and John, of course, can’t exercise her these days. So Charlie’s growing a “grass belly.” Practically looks pregnant. Every other night, I’ve had to fasten a muzzle -- a lot like a shortstop’s mask -- over her face and loop it behind her ears. The straps don’t stop a horse from eating, but they slow her down. What gets me is her
sweetness. If a thousand pounder decided not to let me put Ryland a stupid Bruhwiler basket on her head, Columnist she would win that contest, I assure you. I offer a slice of carrot which she accepts between her velvet lips and, while she’s munching, I slide the muzzle up -- awkwardly -and fumble with the hook. She shakes her head a bit, but permits it. Each time I am amazed. Not every critter I encounter is as charming. Take that yellow-bellied lizard in the horses’ trough. I went to fill it up a few days ago and found the doomed critter dog paddling round and round the plastic barrel, nose barely above the water. I tried to scoop him up. He kept scooting away. I persevered (doing my St.
Less joyous to me is that twice this last week I’ve heard lone cicadas start up their long drawn, rattling whine. Yes, I know folks love that rise and fall. Think summer’s not summer without them. To me, they’re summer all right: hot and long and wearing. Francis number) and finally managed to almost hold him just long enough to toss him out onto the ground -- in the middle of which, he turned his head and bit me with his little lizard teeth! Onward and upward: Finally got around to setting a second feeder for the hummingbirds just outside my study window. Those kamikazes look so cute, so innocent, as they perch like puny penguins and sip-sip-sip, lifting their pretty heads every other moment to keep a beady eye out for other thirsty birdies. Some eat and run. The motto of most,
however, is “Dive bomb the other guy -- or be bayonetted!” They’re brave as lions. Pitiless as eagles. Meaner than a junkyard dog. I’d love to take a real “birder” down to our pond. Just before you reach it, there’s a mighty oak within a clearing, and every evening some bird keeps singing a loud and joyous song. Same bird, same aria, every night. Wish I knew his name. Less joyous to me is that twice this last week I’ve heard lone cicadas start up their long drawn, rattling whine. Yes, I know folks love that rise and fall. Think summer’s not
summer without them. To me, they’re summer all right: hot and long and wearing. Summer may mean barbecue and beaches to you. To me it also means mosquitoes (which are plentiful this year) and horseflies (ditto) and ticks. Ah yes, the ticks. Worst year, but one, that I remember. None of my recent Nature Notes, however, holds a candle to Margaret’s. After the storm ran through Memphis last Monday, she and her husband found a baby woodpecker in their backyard. “JB sprinkled some crumbs,” she wrote, “which interested him not in the least. We decided to leave baby W for fear his red-headed mom wouldn’t come after him.” While they watched from their kitchen window, “all on his own he hopped into a flower bed surrounding a tree that he probably fell from. “Soon his mother was on-site and soon she had him climbing the
tree. She would perch upside down, feeding him bugs, and he went steadily upward.” He began “pecking the bark for bugs all by himself. Still she pecked bugs from a hanging basket and fed him. He seemed to grow stronger by the second and was soon about 15 feet up the tree.” Though they were fascinated, they had errands they had to run. When Margaret returned, there was no sign of either bird, but she felt certain “he made it to the top of the tree and possibly to the nest. Miracles happen.” I’m not sure Ms. W. Pecker would have seen it that way. Miracles imply something contrary to Nature. But horses endure. Hummers insist. Mothers try. (Ryland Bruhwiler lives on a farm in McNairy County, Tenn. A special columnist for the Daily Corinthian, she can be contacted by email at downyonder@wildblue. net.)
Snow White grows up, scary aliens go home in ‘Prometheus’ Snow White and the Huntsman, PG-13, ****, Kristen Stewart, Charilze Theron, Chris Hemsworth, Sam Claflin; Universal film; Director Rupert Sanders; length -- 127 minutes According to history, kingdoms long ago were basically decided batTerry by tles and Burns wars. The same is Movie Critic true with fairytale kingdoms. Some rulers are compassionate and want to be sure all their people are cared for, while others rule over their kingdom with tyranny. Those who survive are a part of the good, bad and ugly. In “Snow White and the Huntsman,” the ruler of the kingdom is killed and his daughter Snow White (Kristen Stewart) is captured and kept in a prison cell. Now the kingdom is ruled by Snow White’s stepmother and the kingdom’s people are starving and suppressed. This movie’s version of the story delivers an engaging story about kindness and helping the misfortunate. Everyone in the kingdom believes Snow White is dead. It becomes essential for her to escape from prison so her people will recognize her. She can then help her people regain their pride and fight for freedom and justice. Snow White’s mother had taught her that though her beauty was physical, it was also within her heart. The current queen (Charilze Theron) is a mean vicious woman. She also realizes Snow White has powers that will help her keep her own beauty and remain young and powerful. She summons her brother Prince William (Sam Claflin) to bring Snow White to her from her prison cell. While attempting this feat, Snow White escapes. Prince William must journey into the Black Forest to find Snow White, but first he must find someone who knows the Black Forrest. He hires “The Huntsman” (Chris Hemsworth) who is burdened with a lot of past baggage to lead him and his group of evil doers into the Black Forest to bring Snow White back. Of course, the queen promises the reluctant huntsman something he wants in exchange for his
Audiences will relive the fairy tale of their youth, perhaps realizing in adulthood how dark the tale really is. help. Audiences will relive the fairy tale of their youth, perhaps realizing in adulthood how dark the tale really is. Elements from the familiar tale include The Black Forest, dwarfs, the Magic Mirror, a troll, a wicked witch, a beautiful deer, a poison apple ... along with a tough and very able Snow White. There is a lyric in the famous song, “As Time Goes By,” in the movie “Casablanca”: “A kiss is just a kiss.” However, in this case, “A kiss is not just a kiss.” It possesses strength, courage and perseverance along with magic.
Seeking aliens’ dwelling for answers Prometheus, R, ***, Noomi Rapace, Michael Fassbender, Charlize Theron, Idris Elba; 20th Century Fox film; Director Ridley Scott; length -- 124 minutes The science fiction film “Prometheus” makes the grade for out of this world sci fi entertainment. This is a prequel to the movie “Alien” and “Prometheus” is the name of a
space ship with scientists who are looking into the source of mankind. The crew has a long journey as they try to find the planet believed to be the home of aliens who once lived on earth. Several places on earth had been found where some of the crew believes aliens lived at one time. Now they are wanting to find answers as to why the aliens left. After arriving at their destination, the crew begins to explore the area. This is where the action and some gory scenes take place. These alien guys are not very friendly. They take on different phases of growth, so their evolution makes them a little intimidating. “Prometheus” can be watched in 3-D with digital sound and viewing. I enjoyed the 3-D version and is worth the uncomfortable glasses that must be worn in order to experience the dimensional effects. I had a tendency to duck a few times when objects seemed to come right at me. Excitement along with thrills emerge in a story which will not leave much of the crew around to
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Terry Burns’ movie ratings Men in Black III, PG13, ***1/2, The Avengers, PG13, **** The Raven, R, *** Bully, PG-13, ***1/2 The Three Stooges, PG, *** pass information back to earth. The movie shows what humans will do to
others during uncertain times when lives are in danger. However, it also demonstrates how some humans will sacrifice for the greater good of all. We see both sides of the human conscious. “Prometheus” has violence, blood, frightening moments and gore. It is a very close encounter of the sci fi kind. As a side note, I would like to mention there is now Digital Dolby and sound in a theater near us. It is up and going at the Malco Theater in Corinth. The system was
installed recently and it gives the audience an excellent movie-going experience. (Terry Burns is technology coordinator for the McNairy County School System. A lifelong movie buff, he can be contacted by email at email@example.com. Terry’s movie grading scale: five-plus stars -- as good as it gets; five stars -- don’t miss; four stars -- excellent; three stars -- good; two stars -- fair; one star -- poor; no stars -- don’t bother.)
12A • Daily Corinthian
Home & Garden
Wednesday, June 13, 2012
Enjoy growing mint without any trouble Mint is one of those plants gardeners both love and hate at the same time. Many gardeners love the sweet fragrance they smell when they brush against the mint foliage. They also find mint iced tea to be delicious or a mint julep to be a surefire summer time refreshment. But in the landscape, mint grows aggressively and can quickly take over an area. I’ve heard people say -- hopefully in jest -that the only way to control mint in the landscape is to move. What we call mint is actually a diverse group of plants. It seems there are hundreds of varieties the home gardener can grow. Peppermint and spearmint are perhaps the best known, with their familiar fragrances. Other varieties expand the olfactory mint experience. Ginger mint, apple mint and orange mint all are appropriately named. The mention of chocolate mint brings mint chocolate candies to mind, but to me, the name more accurately describes the contrast of the chocolate brown stems to the bright green foliage. The smell and taste of mint are well known, but many people don’t notice these plants have flowers, too. Flowers are produced in spikes that are magnets for various kinds of pollinators, especially bumblebees and wasps. Most herbs taste best before the flowers form, but mint tastes and smells best after the flowers have formed. Most of the mints I’ve
mentioned are comm o n l y found in garden centers, especially Gary in spring Bachman and early summer. Southern But mint is Gardening really easy to propagate if you have a friend growing the variety of mint you want to grow. Divide a plant to have many smaller plants to share. Mint produces stems that scramble across the ground, forming roots wherever the stem touches the ground. Snip off some of these sections with roots, and they will readily grow into new plants. Another way to start a plant is to take a cutting and place it in a glass of water. Roots should form in a couple of weeks. Despite the jokes about mint’s proliferation, controlling its growth is not an impossible mission. The key is to establish boundaries. An easy way to do this is to plant mint in a tall, bottomless container. Dig the planting hole and place the bottomless container in the hole, leaving a few inches above ground. Fill the container with good, amended soil and plant the mint. The bottomless container will provide a physical barrier that prevents the spread of the root system. I’ve come up with a unique solution to controlling mint and recycling at the same time. In the summer months, it’s common to see coolers
Photos by MSU Extension Service/Gary Bachman
For greatest flavor and fragrance, harvest mint after flowers are produced. beside the road that have fallen off pickups and out of boats. I stop and pick these coolers up. When filled with good potting mix, the mint grows well, and the roots cannot escape. Be sure the drain plug is open so the plants are not over-watered. If the cooler doesn’t have a drain plug, simply drill some drain holes in the bottom. Wherever you grow mint, be sure to try some so you can enjoy the smell outdoors and the taste indoors. (Dr. Gary Bachman is an assistant Extension research professor of horticulture at the Coastal Research and Extension Center in Biloxi.)
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Recycled coolers make easy mint-growing containers and limit mint’s aggressive growth.
Home sales rise across country Associated Press
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WASHINGTON — Americans are buying more homes in every region of the country, the latest indication that the housing market could be on the mend. An increasing portion of those sales are from first-time buyers, who are critical to a housing recovery. Sales of previously occupied rose 3.4 percent in April from March to a seasonally adjusted annual rate of 4.62 million, the National Association of Realtors said Tuesday. That nearly matches January’s pace of 4.63 million —the best in two years. It is still well below the nearly 6 million that most economists equate with healthy markets. A pickup in hiring and
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cheaper mortgages, combined with lower home prices in most markets, has made home buying more attractive. While many economists acknowledged that the market has a long way to go, most said the April sales report was encouraging. “The trend in sales is upward, and we think it has a good deal further to go over the next few months as payrolls pick up further and mortgage availability improves,” said Ian Shepherdson, chief U.S. economist for High Frequency Economics. Sales rose last month from March in all regions of the country. They increased 5.1 percent rise in the Northeast, 3.5 percent in the South, 4.4 percent
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in the West and 1 percent in the Midwest. And more first-time buyers entered the market. In April, they made up 35 percent of sales. That’s up from 32 percent in March. “First-time homebuyers are slowly making their way back,” said Jennifer Lee, an economist at BMO Capital Markets. “That is still below the 40 percent-to-45 percent range during healthy times, but the highest in almost half a year.” The report measures completed sales. A sale typically closes a month or two after a buyer signs a contract to buy a home. But a growing number of buyers in recent months have been investors who pay cash, which speeds up the process.
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1B • Daily Corinthian
Wednesday, June 13, 2012
Great wings: hot, sticky, sweet BY ELIZABETH KARMEL
Is it ripe? Depends on your tastes BY BILL DALEY McClatchy-Tribune News Service
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Sweet and Sticky Honey Hot Wings Start to finish: 1 hour 15 minutes (15 minutes active), plus marinating Servings: 6 1 cup molasses-based barbecue sauce 1 cup honey 12-ounce bottle Frank’s Red Hot Original Cayenne Pepper Sauce 2 gallon-size heavy-duty zipclose plastic bags 4 pounds chicken wings and/ or drummettes 4 tablespoons olive oil, di-
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High heat means high flavor and healthy BY ALISON LADMAN Associated Press
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marinating time) Servings: 4 16 ounces pork tenderloin, cut into 11⁄2 -inch chunks 1 small eggplant, cut into 1-inch chunks 2 portobello mushrooms, quartered 2 small red onions, quartered 1 large red bell pepper, cored and cut into large chunks 1 large green bell pepper, core and cut into large chunks 2 tablespoons olive oil 1⁄2 cup red wine vinegar 1 teaspoon salt 1 teaspoon ground black pepper 2 tablespoons minced fresh rosemary 2 tablespoons minced fresh thyme 3 cloves garlic, minced 7KUHDGWKHSRUNHJJSODQW
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2B • Daily Corinthian
Wednesday, June 13, 2012
Couple headed for altar trips over boyfriend’s fling DEAR ABBY: My boyfriend, “Wally,” and I have been friends for several years, and a couple for nearly two. He recently brought up the subject of marriage, and we agreed that we are likely altarbound. Only one thing gives me pause. A few months ago, Wally got plastered and had a fling with a female friend. He regretted it immediately and said it was what made him realize I am “The One.” (He is getting help for his drinking now.) The problem is, the woman is still pursuing him. She buys him gifts or brings him vegan meals. He has asked her repeatedly to stop, to no avail. Because Wally is a vegetarian and I’m not, I sus-
pect she’s trying to prove she would be a better partner for him. Abigail I have Van Buren a s k e d Wally to Dear Abby cut off contact with her, but he won’t. He feels bad for her because she has few friends and lives in an isolated little town. What do you suggest I do? -- UNWILLING TO SHARE DEAR UNWILLING TO SHARE: Raise the subject of marriage with Wally again, and tell him his continued contact with the woman he cheated with is hurtful to you and a threat to your
relationship. Ask how he would feel if you continued to see and accept gifts from a man you’d had a drunken fling with. If he says he wouldn’t be thrilled, perhaps he’ll be able to understand your reaction to what’s going on. If he says he’d be fine with it, then Wally isn’t the man for you. DEAR ABBY: My 13-year-old niece, “Amelia,” is a beautiful young girl. She has only two flaws -- she lies constantly and she’s boy-crazy. I have to listen to my sister talk on and on about how hard it is to trust her. My sister and brother-inlaw have set many rules and limits for my niece. I think her punishments for breaking rules fit the crime -- grounding, hav-
ing things taken away, etc. Amelia knows she can’t have a boyfriend until she’s 16. Lately, she keeps trying to get boys’ phone numbers and meet with them. She has also been caught sexting three times and lying about it. As her punishment this time, my sister and her husband shaved Amelia’s head. I am shocked and devastated for my niece. I think it was extremely inappropriate. When I try to talk to my sister about my concerns, she tells me she had no choice because her daughter had so many warnings. I don’t know what to do. I think my niece will need counseling. My sister says I am overreacting. Am I? Or did she? -- WORRIED
AUNT IN UTAH DEAR WORRIED AUNT: Amelia’s parents went off the deep end. What was done to her was awful, and you are not overreacting. Instead of shaving her daughter’s head, your sister should have tried to understand why she is lying and desperately seeking attention from boys. If I ever heard of a family in need of family therapy, it is your sister’s. Love, attention and less draconian punishments are what Amelia needs, not months of public shaming. DEAR ABBY: My husband committed suicide 20 years ago. He left a note, but I never shared it with our children, as they were very young
at the time. They are all happy, successful adults. Should I share the note with them? I still have it. -- ANONYMOUS DOWN SOUTH DEAR ANONYMOUS: Your children are probably curious about why their father chose to end his life. Let them know the note exists, share it with them if they would like to see it and answer any questions they may have. They have a right to know.
are: 4, 12, 3, 33 and 18. 12 ASTRO-REMEDIES FOR SOCIAL AWKWARDNESS: Inside the energy of each sign is a lesson that can be applied to remedy social awkwardness. Leo’s lesson in social graces can be summed up in three words: Less is more. Ever the entertainer, Leo doesn’t have to worry about coming across as boring. It’s simply not an option. Leo’s mind gravitates toward attention-grabbing and often provocative topics. Also, Leo has the subconscious agenda of behaving in a manner that others will find memorable if not funny and fascinating. To the lion, laughter and applause are the music of life. Given Leo’s natural inclinations, appropriate socializing includes a great deal of self-control and internal editing. The wise Leo stays socially in check, realizing the benefit of holding back. Not every story
needs an answer story from the personal history archives. Listening is more important than talking. Holding space and seeming interested can be charming social moves. Being bigger than life can scare people. The party does not always need a star. You don’t have to be a Leo to benefit from the principle of “less is more.” Any sign can play it cool! CELEBRITY PROFILES: A poster child for versatility, Tim Allen has played everything from an intergalactic superhero to Santa Claus, with a few middle-aged family men along the way. The one constant is that this Gemini with his natal Mars and Jupiter in Gemini, as well, is always funny. Allen’s star continues to rise to infinity and beyond. (If you would like to write to Holiday Mathis, please go to www.creators.com and click on “Write the Author” on the Holiday Mathis page.)
(Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)
Horoscopes BY HOLIDAY MATHIS This June moon in Aries could be renamed “The Moxie Moon,” as she crosses the sky with a brazen spirit, sprinkling chutzpah in her wake. Also, the sun angles responsible Saturn to bring a present to Gemini people celebrating their birthdays this time of year. The gift is big-time motivation and the organizational skills needed for getting life gloriously together. ARIES (March 21-April 19). Were you born this way, or did you become this way? The only rightful conclusion is: It doesn’t matter. Embracing the you that you’ve become without further question is your best move yet. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). When was the last time you wrote a letter to a famous person or to someone who could change the laws and systems by which society abides? Reaching out today will be lucky for you.
GEMINI (May 21-June 21). There’s someone you feel drawn to talk with, and there is absolutely no reason why you shouldn’t. Today is perfect. Sit down and tell this person what you’re thinking. CANCER (June 22-July 22). The only thing more delicious than a juicy opportunity is the ability to recognize it when it comes along. Street smarts, practicality and financial savvy will help you turn a profit. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). There is little between you and the one who has your heart; no gap to bridge or wound to heal, but maybe there’s a phone call to make. Make it tonight after 7 p.m. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). The one you love is going through some drama that you may or may not be a part of. If you’re separate from the angst, continue to stay as far away from it as you possibly can.
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Be careful about telling people what you want to learn, because information has a way of expanding to the capacity of your curiosity. Bitesized knowledge will delight you -- but anything more and you’re stuffed. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Reach out, and another person will reach toward you to close the space. Go forward, and you’ll be accepted and embraced. Think the best of people, and your open mind and heart bring out the best, too. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22Dec. 21). Your original expectation of someone may have proved wrong, but all is not lost. This person will contribute something valuable and quite different from what you anticipated. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). Learning gets frustrating. Not understanding as fast as you’d like, you may be tempted to quit. Better to take a breather than to make a
Today in history Today is Wednesday, June 13, the 165th day of 2012. There are 201 days left in the year.
Today’s Highlight in History On June 13, 1942, the first of two four-man Nazi sabotage teams arrived in the United States during World War II. The first group disembarked from a U-boat off Long Island, N.Y.; the second one arrived several days later on the Florida coast. (The eight were arrested after one of them went to U.S. authorities; six of the saboteurs were executed.)
On this date In 1842, Queen Victoria became the first British monarch to ride on a train, traveling from Slough Railway Station to Paddington in 25 minutes. In 1886, King Ludwig II of Bavaria drowned in Lake Starnberg. In 1927, aviation hero Charles Lindbergh was honored with a tickertape parade in New York City. In 1935, James Braddock claimed the title of world heavyweight boxing champion from Max Baer in a 15-round fight in Long Island City, N.Y. In 1942, President Franklin D. Roosevelt created the Office of War Information, and appointed radio news commentator Elmer Davis to be its head. In 1944, Germany began launching flyingbomb attacks against
Britain during World War II. In 1962, “Lolita,” Stanley Kubrick’s film adaptation of the Vladimir Nabokov novel, had its world premiere in New York City. In 1966, the Supreme Court ruled in Miranda v. Arizona that criminal suspects had to be informed of their constitutional right to consult with an attorney and to remain silent. In 1971, The New York Times began publishing excerpts of the Pentagon Papers, a secret study of America’s involvement in Vietnam from 1945 to 1967 that had been leaked to the paper by military analyst Daniel Ellsberg. In 1982, King Khalid of Saudi Arabia died at the age of 69; he was succeeded by a half-brother, Crown Prince Fahd. In 1992, Democratic presidential candidate Bill Clinton stirred controversy during an appearance before the Rainbow Coalition by criticizing rap singer Sister Souljah for making remarks that he said were “filled with hatred” toward whites. In 1996, the 81-dayold Freemen standoff ended as 16 remaining members of the anti-government group surrendered to the FBI and left their Montana ranch.
Ten years ago U.S. Roman Catholic bishops opened an extraordinary closed-door meeting in Dallas on the sex scandal that was shaking the church as
they crafted a plan for a zero-tolerance policy for pedophile priests. Backed by the United States, Hamid Karzai overwhelmingly won 18 more months as leader of Afghanistan’s fledgling government. The Detroit Red Wings won the Stanley Cup, beating the Carolina Hurricanes 3-1 in game 5 of the finals.
Five years ago In Beirut, Lebanon, a powerful car bombing killed Walid Eido, a prominent anti-Syrian legislator. Insurgents blew up the two minarets of a revered Shiite shrine in Samarra, Iraq, a year after the shrine’s golden dome was destroyed in a bombing.
One year ago Facing off in New Hampshire, Republican White House hopefuls condemned President Barack Obama’s handling of the economy from the opening moments of their first major debate of the 2011-2012 campaign season, and pledged emphatically to repeal his historic yearold health care overhaul.
Today’s Birthdays Actor Bob McGrath is 80. Artist Christo is 77. Magician Siegfried is 73. Singer Bobby Freeman is 72. Actor Malcolm McDowell is 69. U.N. Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon is 68. Singer Dennis Locorriere is 63. Actor Richard Thomas is 61. Actor Jonathan Hogan is 61. Actor Stellan Skarsgard is 61.
rash decision. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18). You can be proud of the relationships you’ve built. You also know that friendship needs to be cared for. You’ll give your personal life more attention, focusing on the friendships that inspire you. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). A minor adventure, like buying groceries or getting to work, will lead to a more substantial journey in the weeks to come. Your attitude makes it so. TODAY’S BIRTHDAY (June 13). You’ll use your talent for choosing the perfect name for things and give your goals, projects and responsibilities a touch of magic. You’ll love the groove you hit in your personal life over the next four weeks. Travel in July will be truly special. September brings a big sale. A family victory is also your own in January. Libra and Cancer people adore you. Your lucky numbers
Biggersville High School 2nd Semester Honor Roll 7th Grade
All A’s: Landon Porterfield A’s & B’s: Corey Bascomb, Latia Blanchard, Brylee Donald, Maddie Grace Essary, Kylie Gifford, Brooklyn Godwin, Jerrod Hamlin, Rikki Herche, Brianna Huguley, Baileigh Johnson, Alex Lambert, Sabrina Lambert, Phillip Loveless, Logan Mitchell, Bianca Neal, Evan Norvell, Cameron Pace, Jordan Strickland, Devyn Walker
A’s & B’s: Jonathan Bishop, Austin Brawner, Nathan Carroll, Colby Crenshaw, Callie Estes, Brianna Fleming, Josh Gray, Blaklie Mitchell, Colin Parvin, Kaylin Parvin, Shelby Rinehart, Katie Strickland, Matthew Turner
All A’s: B. J. Chisler, Lucy Lawson, Hannah Lucken, Kimberly Michael, Andrew Morgan, Emma Morton, Emily Nichols, Lawren Rider, Addison Shapiro, Stephen Tays A’s & B’s: Adrianna Barnes, Whitney Brooks, Ansley Burns, William Chisler, Tyran Davis, Lindsey Maricle, Cole Martin, Amber McCary, Anna Michael, Taylor Beth Nash, Yira Sauceda, Tyler Shelley, Denise Smotherman, Clint Young
All A’s: Katie Benjamin, Robbie Chase, Chris Fowler, Zack Fowler, Katie Beth Morton, Malaika Stovall, Mercedes Thompson, Diamond Warren, Kadi West A’s & B’s: Darian Barnett, Gabryille Brown, Audrey Crump, Casey Flatt, Kimberly Fowler, Nick Fowler, Bronson Fugitt, Jonathan Goodwin, Lupe Guevara, Slater Huggins, Noah Mincy, Hunter Moore, Gavin Mullins, Peyton Nash, Star Rinehart, Blake Robinson, Wesley Shadburn, Leeann Sorrell, Marquis Watson, Shaun Watson
All A’s: Emery Hatcher, Jacob Jolly, Brittany Michael, Blake Stacy
A’s & B’s: Nicole Allen, Brooks Bishop, Darius Carroll, Avery Crump, Jordan Davis, Mark Hamlin, Danica Huggins, Amber Judd, Cynthia Kerr, Rebecca Lee, Megan Mitchell, Billy Nunley, Allie Palmer, Ethan Rider, Whitney Welch
All A’s: Blake Anderson, Chris Bishop, Dre Brown, Destiny Godwin, Chloe` Henson, Jacob Johnson, Trent Morgan, Jori Porterfield, Pamela Rippie, A. J. Spears, Dana Thompson, Martonius Watson A’s & B’s: Darian Ellis, C. J. Hall, Joseph Johnson, Adria Richardson, Joseph Smotherman, LaIndia Sorrell, Erik Tilley
3B â€˘ Daily Corinthian
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RELEASE DATEâ€“ Wednesday, June 13, 2012
Los Angeles Times Daily Crossword Puzzle
Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis ACROSS 1 â€œAs you wishâ€? 5 Plot thatâ€™s â€œpulledâ€? 9 British racecourse 14 Sooner than thou thinketh 15 Glissade garb 16 Yawning fissure 17 â€œSoylent Greenâ€? shocker 20 Like some pains 21 __ tai: rum drink 22 In the know about 23 Attempt 26 Put on the market 28 â€œThe Sixth Senseâ€? shocker 34 Campaign staffer 35 Really irritate 36 Reinspire, as troops 37 Auto dealer datum: Abbr. 38 Itâ€™s read at registers 41 Struggle 42 Amazonâ€™s milieu 44 Barcelona gold 45 Headliner 46 â€œPsychoâ€? shocker 50 Partner of if 51 Burglarâ€™s haul 52 Toll lane choice 55 Eloped, say 57 Itâ€™s not heard by other characters 61 â€œThe Empire Strikes Backâ€? shocker 65 Gussy up 66 Pound using feet 67 Meas. of how high you are 68 Western Union transmissions 69 Break in the music 70 â€œCalm down!â€? DOWN 1 Ferris wheel locale 2 Division preposition 3 Showing unwelcome interest 4 As a group
5 Time zone word: Abbr. 6 Prompt to enter 7 Basic unit of matter 8 Simbaâ€™s father in â€œThe Lion Kingâ€? 9 Powerful club 10 Slangy word of regret 11 Abner drawer 12 1952 Olympics city 13 Feds who caught Capone 18 Utah ski resort 19 Like calico cats 24 The â€œA.â€? on many a patent 25 Rabbitâ€™s title 27 Instrument played with a plectrum 28 In the know about 29 Award named for a mystery writer 30 Former pen pal? 31 Middle-earth residents 32 John Smith may be one 33 Turned blue, maybe
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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:
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By Bruce R. Sutphin and Doug Peterson (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.
Wednesday, June 13, 2012
4B â€˘ Wednesday, June 13, 2012 â€˘ Daily Corinthian
Community events Post 6 meets The Sons of the American Legion squadron, American Legion members and ladiesâ€™ auxiliary will have their regular stated meeting on Thursday, June 14 at 7 p.m. at the American Legion Hall on S. Tate St. in Corinth. Officers are being elected for all three bodies. A potluck will be served so everyone is asked to bring a covered dish.
couple. For more information, call 662-293-0136 or visit: www.lisalambertmusic.com.
Church benefit The Church of God of the Union Assembly, Hwy. 2, (next to B&J Formal Wear), is having a yard sale and car wash on Saturday, June 16. Car washes are donations only.
Alcorn County Republican Party will be meeting on Thursday June 14 at the Corinth Library at 5:30 p.m. for refreshments and a meeting which starts at 6 p.m. The guest speaker is Daniel Gardner, a conservative newspaper columnist originally from Corinth currently living in Starkville. The meeting is open to the public and all interested parties are invited. For more information call Mike Stewart, 8080291.
On Tuesday, June 26, West Tennessee author Jeanne Crews Taylor will sign copies of her third novel, â€œThe Final Stretch.â€? It is the story of two siblings who were separated at early ages who reconnect over a shared childhood in an Oklahoma trailer park. Taylor will sign copies of her new book from 11 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. at KCâ€™s Espresso.
Band Boosters The Purple Pride Band Boosters will meet Monday, June 18 at 6 p.m. at the ACHS band hall. Items to be discussed are the new director, trailer, band camp, etc. All parents and guardians are encouraged to attend.
Bluegrass/country show Lisa Lambert & The Pine Ridge Boys are playing bluegrass and oldtime country music, Friday, June 15 at the Iuka American Legion building at 7 p.m. Special guest will be Wayne Jerrolds, fiddler, who played with Bill Monroe, â€œthe father of bluegrass music.â€? The event is for all ages and family-friendly. Cost is $3 per person/$5 per
Poetry night Members of Crossroads Poetry Project will hold their monthly poetry readings on Friday, June 28, beginning at 6 p.m. at KCâ€™s Espresso. Anyone who is interested in poetry is invited to come read or listen during the monthly reading. Musicians are also invited to play instruments and perform songs. Crossroads Poetry Project is always seeking new members. To get involved, contact Milton Wallis at 662-415-2446.
In concert A night of musical entertainment with Shelby Pratt is slated for Friday, June 29 at 7 p.m. at KCâ€™s Espresso in downtown Corinth. Prattâ€™s strong background in musical theatre includes roles including Belle in â€œBeauty and the Beast,â€? Cinderella in Roger and Hammersteinâ€™s â€œCinder-
ella,â€? and Daisy Mae in â€œLil Abnerâ€? in local theatres. Her voice is described as a fusion of pop and classical, with widely ranging musical influences.
Swimming lessons Northeast Mississippi Community College is offering area youth the chance to learn to swim during June and July. The college has openings in each one of the following dates: June 25-28; July 9-12; July 16-19; July 2326; July 30-Aug. 2. Swimming lessons will be taught at the Gaye Roden Carr Aquatic Center on the Northeast campus from 10-11 a.m. or from 11 a.m. until noon on each of the available dates. Participants must have been five years old or older by May 31, 2012 to attend the lessons and applications are accepted on a first-come, first-serve basis. Cost for the four-day session is $40. For more information about swimming lessons taught at Northeast, contact Angie Langley at 662-720-7409 or Charlotte Tennison at 662720- 7772 or by email at firstname.lastname@example.org or email@example.com.
Orientation held Three sessions of Orientation 2012 are scheduled for June 19 and 21; and July 17 to help all first-time students get an early start on the Fall 2012 semester at Northeast Mississippi Community College in Booneville. Students who cannot attend on their assigned date are encouraged to come to the Open session set for July 17. Orientation is a program designed to assist each student in making a smooth transition to college life at Northeast.
Each student who applied for admission to Northeast was provided a date to attend Orientation specific to his/ her declared program of study. Orientation sessions will begin at 8:30 a.m. and end by approximately 3 p.m. Lunch will be served in the Union cafeteria and is covered as part of the Orientation fee. For more information about Orientation 2012 at Northeast contact the Northeast Guidance/ Counseling Center at 662-720-7313 or 1-800555-2154. Regular registration for the 2012 fall semester at Northeast opens July 18.
Bluegrass show The Clay Wagoner Memorial Bluegrass Show is being held Saturday, June 16 at 6 p.m. at â€œThe Martyâ€? (community center) in Adamsville, Tenn. Performers will include Crossroads Bluegrass, Flatwoods Bluegrass and Lisa Lambert & the Pine Ridge Boys. Concessions available. Donations taken for show expenses.
Activity center The Bishop Activity Center is having the following activities for the week of June 11-15: Today -- Bible study with Robert Ross of Alcorn M.B. Church; Thursday -Bingo; and Friday -- David & Ruth Fleming, and grocery shopping at Rogersâ€™ supermarket. Senior citizens age 60 and above are welcome and encouraged to attend. Daily activities include crafts, jigsaw puzzles, quilting, table games (Dominoes & Rook), washer games and Rolo Golf.
Luau benefit There will be a â€œLuauWine and Dine: A Pick-
wick Lake Partyâ€? to benefit Teri Jenkins on Saturday, June 16 at 6 p.m. at Aqua Yacht Marina poolside. There will be live music. The party is only for adults. Cost is $25 for a single and $45 for a couple. Auction items are welcome! RSVP Micki Greer, 731-926-1776 or e-mail firstname.lastname@example.org.
Alumni reunion The Biggersville Alumni Reunion Banquet is being held Saturday, June 30 at Biggersville High School cafeteria. The Class of 1962 will be recognized for a 50-year celebration. This yearâ€™s scholarship recipients will also be recognized. The reunion celebration covers classes 19321987 in this yearâ€™s festivity. Registration and social time begins at 5 p.m. Dinner begins at 6:20 p.m. Class members are asked to contact and inform fellow graduates and other alumni about this yearâ€™s plans. To register, contact Dottie Morton Smith, 662-2875348 or Thomas Pettie, 662-286-3121. Make reservations on or before June 18 to allow planning committee a count for seating and food preparation. This yearâ€™s $14 fee can be paid at the door.
Womenâ€™s â€˜Boot Campâ€™ Corinth Taekwondo & Self Defense is sponsoring a womenâ€™s only free â€œBoot Camp â€œexercise class, Thursday, June 23 from 5-6 p.m. at the Sportsplex in Corinth. A certified trainer will lead -- tone up, aerobics, cardio -- all for free. Class will be on the mats in the Karate area. To sign up, contact Michaela at mvidasana@ya-
hoo.com or call Greg Bullard at 415-4587 or Jay Anthony at 286-3016.
School reunion Anyone who attended Hopewell Elementary School can attend a school-wide reunion on Saturday, June 30, 2 p.m., at Marthaâ€™s Menu in Corinth. More information, call Jerome Wilkins, 662-594-5019; Susy Barns Johnson, 662-2878369 or Sanford Hudson, 662-287-3213.
Travel opportunities Selmer Senior Center is offering a cruise/land tour of Alaska, Aug. 25 - Sept. 5. More details and pricing are available upon request. Also, Oct. 20-26, will be a trip to San Antonio, Texas which will include a one night stay in New Orleans, La. Cost is $989 with a $100 deposit due by July 5 and final payment by Aug. 23. For more information on these trips, contact Hollie Knight at 731-6457843. Â
Water aerobic classes Northeast Mississippi Community College will offer womenâ€™s water aerobic classes at the Gaye Roden Carr Aquatic Center on its Booneville campus, each Monday, Tuesday and Thursday night, July 5-31 and Aug. 2-28. from 5-6 p.m. Each class period includes one dozen (12) aerobic workout classes. Cost for the classes are $55 per month. For more information about the water aerobic classics taught at Northeast, contact Angie Langley at 662-720-7409 or Charlotte Tennison at 662-720- 7772 or by email at adlangley@ nemcc.edu or email@example.com.
# ! ! (Payment Plans available) )% # + $ ( " *)#
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Contact Laura Holloway at 662-287-6111 ext. 308 to advertise your Law Firm on this page.
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662-287-1620 516 Fillmore St. â€˘ Corinth, MS Background Information Available Upon Request Listing Of These Previously Mentioned Area(s) Of Practice Does Not Indicate Any Certification Of Expertise Therein.
LAW OFFICES OF CHARLES E. HODUM
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€˘Brentwood, Tennessee 37027 ext. 308 Hours by appointment Office 1-615-242-0150 â€˘ Fax 1-615-274-4948 toFor advertise information e-mail: Hodumlaw1@aol.com Other location: your Collierville, Tennessee 38017 Office 1-901-853-8110 â€˘ 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€“ Criminal Defense â€“ Contract and page. Corporate â€“ Personal Injury â€“ Entertainment Law Web site: Hodumlaw.com
Daily Corinthian â€˘ Wednesday, June 13, 2012 â€˘ 5B
THE DAILY CORINTHIAN
0848 Auto/Truck Parts & Accessories
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Donâ€™t Waste Your Money ... Shop With Us! Laminate Flooring Â˘ to Best Selection ......... Shingles $ Architectural Reg. $79.95............ Felt Paper $
39 99 6295 95 #15 Roll................................ 12 $ 99 3/4 Presswood Verner 4x8 ....... 4 1 x 6 or 1 x 8 White Pine $ 50000 $ Roll Roofing 1295 Fancy Handle Locks $ 4995 $ Homelite Weedeaters 6195 Tile Porcelain & 39Â˘ 79Â˘ Ceramic Handicap $ 6995 Commodes $ Storm Doors 11995
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Smith Discount Home Center 412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 â€˘ 287-4419 Fax 287-2523
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LOCAL: 662-286-6006 TOLL FREE: 1-888-286-6006
6B • Wednesday, June 13, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
FOUND: BRINDLE male bulldog-boxer mixed, Harper Rd. Call 251-510-2911 to identify.
GARAGE /ESTATE SALES
Garage/Estate 0151 Sales 1924 PARK Drive. Thurs & Fri. Fishing Gear, Glassware and misc.
FRIDAY ONLY, Central Place sub, plus size cloths, new jewelry, books, much more!
You can now read your paper ONLINE! 0840
GUARANTEED Auto Sales 470 868 FARM/LAWN/ AUTOMOBILES GARDEN EQUIP.
1994 FORD F-150 4X4 XLT
BUSH HOG 61” ZERO TURN, COMMERCIAL, 28 HP KOEHLER, 45 HOURS, NEW
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
ALMOST NEW, PS, PB, DUAL AIR, REMOTE ENTRY, REMOTE START, FOG LIGHTS, DRL, STEEL WHEELS, TILT, CRUISE, CONSOLE, COMPUTER, APPX. 35 MPG, AM/FM CD, LOW MILES, 100K MILE WARR., MUST SELL.
$17,900 OBO call Iuka.
1979 FORD LTD II SPORT LANDAU
Exc. cond. inside & out. Mechanically sound cond. Leather seats, only 98,000 mi reg.
‘05 Volvo S-80 silver, 161k mi., leather & sunroof, $6000.
2002 MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE
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.
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2006 GMC YUKON Exc. cond. inside & out, 106k miles, 3rd row seat, garage kept, front & rear A/C,tow pkg., loaded
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,
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
2 dr. hardtop (bubble top), sound body, runs.
16’ Aqua bass boat
1999 FORD VAN
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.
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
816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
832 832 832 MOTORCYCLES/ MOTORCYCLES/ MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S ATV’S ATV’S REDUCED
2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT
30 ft., with slide out & built-in TV antenna, 2 TV’s, 7400 miles.
‘03 HARLEY HERITAGE SOFTTAIL exc. cond.,
662-462-7158 home or 731-607-6699 cell
2004 KAWASAKI MULE
3010 Model #KAF650E, 1854 hrs., bench seat, tilt bed, 4 WD & windshield, well maintained. Great for farm or hunting. $6500.
'97 HONDA GOLD WING, 1500 6 cylinder miles, 3003 Voyager kit. 662-287-8949
'03 CHEVY SILVERADO,
2002 Chevy Silverado, long bed, good miles left, clean, $4500 OBO. 731-926-6663 or 662-643-8382.
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 firstname.lastname@example.org
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S REDUCED
2011 IMPALA LT
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISERS When Placing Ads 1. Make sure your ad reads the way you want it! Make sure our Ad Consultants reads the ad back to you. 2. Make sure your ad is in the proper classification. 3. After our deadline at 3 p.m., the ad cannot be corrected, changed or stopped until the next day. 4. Check your ad the 1st day for errors. If error has been made, we will be happy to correct it, but you must call before deadline (3 p.m.) to get that done for the next day. Please call 662-287-6147 if you cannot find your ad or need to make changes!
YARD SALE SPECIAL
Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Here’s How It Works: Your ad will be composed 1 column wide and 2 inches deep. The ad will run each day in the Daily Corinthian until your vehicle sells. Ad must include photo, description, and price. You provide the photo. Certain restrictions apply. 1. No dealers. 2. Non-commercial only 3. Must pay in advance. No exceptions. 4. Single item only. 5. Categories included are auto, motorcycle, tractor. boat, RV and ATV 6. After every 30 DAYS, advertised price of listing needs to be reduced. 7. NO REFUNDS for any reason 8. NON-TRANSFERABLE. Call 287-6147 to place your ad!
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
0107 Special Notice
MOVING SALE, 1010 Gloster St. H/h items, tools, clthng, books & furn. Inside & Out. Wed & Thurs. 7-7.
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
1999 CHEROKEE SPORT 4X4, 6 cyl., all works good except for A/C
black, quadra steer (4-wheel steering), LT, 80k miles, loaded, leather, tow package, ext. cab.
$13,000 OBO. 662-415-9007.
2000 DODGE CARAVAN,
$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.
WHITE, EDDIE BAUER EDITION, 42K MILES LOADED, EXC. COND.
‘00 Ford F-350
super duty, diesel, 7.3 ltr., exc. drive train, 215k miles, good work truck w/ body defects, $8800.
2008 Jayco Eagle 5th Wheel 38’, 4 slides, exc. cond., $28,000 firm. Trailer located in Counce, TN. 425-503-5467
2003 YAMAHA V-STAR CLASSIC
2001 Harley Davidson Road King,
1980 HONDA 750-FRONT (TRI) 4-CYC. VOLKSWAGON MTR., GOOD TIRES,
$6500 OR TRADE
black & chrome, garage kept, runs & sounds great, low miles, $8900 obo
1979 CHEVY 1 TON DUMP TRUCK, $3500 J.C. HARRIS 700 TRENCHER,
Call 662-423-6872 or 662-660-3433
‘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.
2006 HONDA RANCHER ES 350 2X4
looks & rides real good!
2006 Wildcat 30 ft. 5th wheel
1995 HARLEY DAVIDSON SPORTSTER 1200
camper, 2 slides, fiberglass ext., awning, holding tanks, full sofa sleeper, refrig., micro., glass shower, recliner, sleeps 6,
2006 FORD EXPLORER
816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
1991 Ford Econoline Van, 48,000 miles, good cond., one owner, serious interest. $7000 287-5206.
2007 Franklin pull camper, 36’, lots of space, 2 A/C units, 2 slide outs, 2 doors, shower & tub, 20’ awning, full kitchen, W&D, $13,000.
Very good cond. w/ charger, 48 volt, good batteries,
New Condition, ITP wheels only 500 miles. Asking $3100.00
1996 GOLD SATURN Cold AC, great gas mileage & good tires. Needs motor.
832 MOTORCYCLES/ REDUCED ATV’S
2000 Custom Harley Davidson
2005 HONDA ATV TRX 250 EX “New” Condition
2003 Honda 300 EX 2007 black plastics & after market parts.
$2,000 $2,500 462-5379
Mtr. & Trans., New Tires, Must See
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.
2001 HONDA REBEL 250 WITH EXTRAS, BLUE, LESS THAN 1500 MILES,
RAZOR 08 POLARIS
30” ITP Mud Lights, sound bars, 2600 miles.
’04 HONDA SHADOW 750 $
Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, June 13, 2012 • 7B
MEDICAL CAREERS begin here - Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-206-5185. www.CenturaOnline.com
WORK ON JET ENGINES Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 866-455-4317.
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.
0232 General Help
HENCO FURNITURE in Selmer, TN is looking for a person to fill a full-time warehouse position. Heavy lifting required. Customer service skills a plus. Weekend work required. Candidate must also have valid drivers license – a F endorsement and clean driving record a plus. Please come by 205 Henco Drive, Selmer, TN and fill out an application.
Household 0509 Goods
0320 Cats/Dogs/Pets BLUE MERLE Australian Shepherd puppy, 4 mos. old, $350. 662-808-5743.
CKC MALTECHON pups, solid white, great companion. Fems ,$300, mls, $250. 662-664-3430 or 662-603-2319.
COCKER SPANIEL pups, $100 each. Min Pincher pups $50 each. 287-6664.
ATTENTION DRIVER Trainees Needed Now! No experience necessary TMC Transportation needs entry-level semi drivers Premium equipment & benefits Earn over $40k first year & get home weekends! Call Today! 1-888-540-7364.
TEACUP CHIHUAHUA pups CKC, 7 weeks old, shots & wormed, $250 287-8673 or 665-2896
Sporting 0527 Goods
Wanted to 0554 Rent/Buy/Trade
2DZ USED golf ball 110 A/C, 2 yrs. old, $100. mixed brands, $5 call, MARBLE TOP Coffee Ta- SOLID OAK DR table, 2 284-6054. ble, $100. 662-212-4441 leaves, claw feet, $150. 662-603-1382. 662-415-1680. MAYTAG ELECTRIC white GOLF CLUBS for sale: A WHRILPOOL WHITE mistove, good shape, $50. complete set of Lady QUEEN SIZE Pecan sleigh 286-2843. Pamlers. Great start set bed, Oak dresser w/mir- cro-hood, $40. Call 662-665-1410 or ror & chest, matt. & box SOFA RED cloth $200, re- $20 call, 662-603-1382. 662-284-6801. cliner navy blue leather STAMINA BIO-FLEX 1700, springs incl., $200. $150 good condition, e x c . cond., $ 5 0 . 662-808-7392. Machinery & 0545 Tools call 284-8142. 287-4958. If no answer, leave message. SOLID OAK & glass enter- NEW 8000 WATT gas Musical tainment c e n t e r generator, 10000 watt 0533 Furniture 0512 Merchandise $150.00. C a l l surge, still in box, never 662-665-1410 o r used, $500 firm. ANTIQUE PUMP ORGAN, (2) OAK tables without 662-284-6801. 662-415-0543. Easley Organ Co., refin- chairs, $100 ea.; Almost Computer ished & good cond. Mfg. new DR furn., table w/2 about 1841. $ 5 0 0 . leaves, 6 padded chairs, 0515 china cabinet, dark fin662-415-0543. ish; Single pedestal taUPRIGHT P I A N O ble w/6 chairs, china w/bench, medium cabinet, light Oak finish; wood finish, needs Dark wood piano, contuned. $300 o.b.o. Call sole style, bench incl., after 5 pm, 662-415-6954 $750. 662-415-6954 or or 415-4893. 287-8258.
M&M. CASH for junk cars & trucks. We pick up. 662-415-5435 or 731-239-4114.
Misc. Items for 0563 Sale
(2) OLD hand drills $15 each or $20 for both call, 662-603-1382.
(2) USED 12 ton bottle jack $10 each or $15 for both, call 662-603-1382.
CANNONDALE COMP. Bike. $200.00, 603-4154
2 SOLID oak bathroom wall linen cabinets $40 RCA VICTOR antique ra- each. Call 662-665-1410 dio, solid wood, $85. or 662-284-6801. 662-415-1680. 32" SOLID oak vanity FARM Lawn & Garden cabinet with marble top $60. Call 662-665-1410 or 0521 Equipment 662-284-6801. MURRAY 4 2 " Cut 3X5 KITCHEN table w/2 mower, 18hp, auto, rolling chairs, $30. MERCHANDISE runs good. $300, 284-6054. 731-926-5016. 5 INTERIOR oak stained OVER 40 riding mowers Household doors with frames, $20 0509 Goods to choose from. All each. Call 662-665-1410 makes & sizes. Commeror 662-284-6801. cial & Residential. Priced 5 CUBIC FT. white chest 100's less than new. MAPLE CHINA Cabinet, freezer, good shape, Starting at $ 3 0 0 . $100 size 44"x71". $90. 286-2843. 662-212-4441 662-287-2165.
BUSINESS & SERVICE GUIDE RUN YOUR AD FOR ONLY $200 A MONTH ON THIS PAGE (Daily Corinthian Only 165)
In The Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles $
Dr. Jonathan R. Cooksey Neck Pain • Back Pain Disc Problems Spinal Decompression Therapy Most Insurance Accepted Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 9-5 3334 N. Polk Street Corinth, MS 38834 (662) 286-9950
MODERNIZE YOUR KITCHEN OR BATH FAST AND VERY INEXPENSIVE NEW COUNTERTOPS
Hauling & Backhoe Service • Fill Sand • Top Soil • Gravel • Crushed Stone • Licensed Septic Service • Septic Repairs • Foundations • Site Preparation Cell
OUTSIDE & INSIDE
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
One of North Mississippi’s Largest Selections
No Long Wait... Best Prices... Expert Preparation... All Modern Equipment... Precision Cutting. Trained Personnel to Assist You. Free Quotes
VISIT OUR SHOWROOM MONDAY-FRIDAY, 7AM-5M
SMITH CABINET SHOP 1505 Fulton Dr., Corinth, MS • 662-287-2151
For This Father’s Day Ferrell’s Father’s Day HOLIDAY SPECIAL BIG GREEN EGG SALE! Big Green Egg - The World’s
1>AANDJG69CDI Let your HIDEI6A@>C<67DJI HDB:I=>C<86AA:9".=: Father ><!G::C<<"-I>AA ADD@>C<;DGI=:E:G;:8I have 6I=:GHW96N<>;I JGI=:G bragging 1:AAADD@CD .=>HBDCI= L:WK: 9:8>9:9IDEJIDJG>< rights !G::C<<WHDCH6A:;DG 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
www.apollowindowfashions.com Find us on
Bill Phillips Sand & Gravel
FOR SALE BY OWNER 3 Bedroom, 1 Bath, Floor Furnace, Carport Good Rental Property “Owner Will Finance”
• SAME PHONE # & ADDRESS SINCE 1975 • LIFETIME WARRANTIED OWENS CORNING SHINGLES W/TRANSFERABLE WARRANTY (NO SECONDS) • METAL, TORCHDOWN, EPDM, SLATE, TILE, SHAKES, COATINGS. • LEAK SPECIALIST WE INSTALL SKYLIGHTS & DO CARPENTRY WORK
JIM BERRY, OWNER/INSTALLER
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 1308 Pinecrest Rd. 6-panel Masonite. Unit 55 3 BR, 2 BA, $ 95 Knotty Pine Door Units. 99 completely renovated Electric $ 95 interior, fenced Water Heaters 259 backyard, 2 car $ 3/8T-1-11 Siding 1395 garage, sprinkler Smith Discount system, great neighborhood. Home Center to
Reg. $79.95 .................................................
Sq. ¢ Ft.
per 1000’ .............................................
Reg. $129.95 ...............................................
1299 Hwy 2 West (Marshtown) Corinth, MS 38834
White & Bronze .
Crushed Lime Stone (any size) Iuka Road Gravel Washed gravel Pea gravel Fill sand Masonry sand Black Magic mulch Natural brown mulch Top soil “Let us help with your project” “Large or Small” Bill Jr., 284-6061 G.E. 284-9209
412 Pinecrest • Corinth, MS 662-287-2221
$121,500 obo 662-643-7473
AUTO SALES ALES
Grill to make the 12 Months Same As Cash "JGGN>C HJEEA>:HL>AAGJCDJI ultimate cookout! With Approved Credit ;6HIsummer
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
$1,000,000 LIABILITY INSURANCE
1311 Foote Street Corinth, MS
6@:6E>OO6 ;A>E7JG<:GHDGH:6G 6HI:6@ I=:><!G::C<<>HI=: 8DD@:G;DGNDJ
FERRELL’S HOME & OUTDOOR, INC.
SELDOM YOUR LOWEST BID ALWAYS YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY
See LynnParvin Parvin Lynn General Sales Manager
JONES GM 545 Florence Road, Savannah, TN 731-925-4923 or 1-877-492-8305 www.jonesmotorcompany.com
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.
Shown by appt. only.
8B • Wednesday, June 13, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
Misc. Items for 0563 Sale
Misc. Items for 0563 Sale
Misc. Items for 0563 Sale
FOR SALE: bamboo cain A RIDGID pipe cutter 1/8 NEW 40 piece Ratchet & poles, 7 cents per foot. in. to 2 in. heavy duty. Socket set metric and 662-396-1326 $20 call, 662-603-1382. SAE 1/4 & 3/8 drive, $15 call, 662-603-1382. A USED skil belted FREE ADVERTISING $10 c a l l , PEAVEY SOUND System Advertise any item val- s a n d e r & accessories. 2-speakued at $500 or less for 662-603-1382. ers-SP-5, 1-low freq. free. AN OLD used pipe bass speaker, 4-audio Each ad may include threader. $15 call, technica microphones, only one item & it must 662-603-1382. & 1-cordless mic/sysbe priced in the ad and the price must be $500 CASES OF M.R.E. Military tem. $500.00, 603-4154 or less. Ads may be up m e a l s , $30 c a s e . SENTRY DOCUMENT size to approx. 20 words in- 662-415-1680. fireproof safe w/key, cluding the phone number and will run for FISHER PRICE ride on $50. 284-6054. five days. The ads must firetruck, $20. Call TAYLOR MADE Driver, be for private party or 662-212-3432. 320 TI 8.5 degree loft. I personal merchandise A BOX of horse tack would re-grip it if I were and will exclude pets & some new, most of it going to keep it. $20 pet supplies, livestock used $25 c a l l , call, 662-603-1382. (incl. chickens, ducks, 662-603-1382. USED LOAD binder $15 cattle, goats, etc) & livestock supplies, garage BEAUTY SHOP hydr call, 662-603-1382. sales, hay, firewood, & chair, hair dryer, shamp USED RADIO Shack 360 automobiles. . chair, 2 A / C . Laser Radar Detector Readers should email 662-287-7424 $15 call, 662-603-1382. their ad to: freeads@dailycorinthian. CABOT AUSTRALIAN tim- WHITE WASHER & Dryer com , mail the ad to ber oil for decks, siding, in good condition. $225. Free Ads, P.O. Box 1800, outdoor furn. Natural. 4 Call 662-603-5842 or Corinth, MS 38835, fax gallons. $50 (what a bar- 662-871-0299. ads to 662-287-3525 or gain!) 287-2509 or bring down to 1607 S. 808-3908. REAL ESTATE FOR RENT Harper Rd. KID'S PEG PEREGO Santa *PLEASE INCLUDE YOUR Fe Express train ride on ADDRESS FOR OUR RE- with track & sound, $75. Unfurnished CORDS. 0610 Apartments Call 662-212-3432. *PLEASE NOTE: WE CANNOT ACCEPT THESE ADS LITTLE TYKES Police 2 BR, 1 BA, Glen area, BY PHONE ANYMORE. Rocker, $20. C a l l W&D incl. $350 mo., $200 662-212-3432. dep. 662-415-1397.
CORRECTIONAL OFFICER TRAINEE POSITIONS The Mississippi Department of Corrections will conduct Interview/Screening for Correctional Officer Trainee positions at the ALCORN COUNTY COMMUNITY WORK CENTER 2407 Norman Road, Corinth, Mississippi Tuesday, June 19, 2012 at 8:00 A.M. MUST BE ON TIME
STARTING PAY: $1833.80 or $10.54 Per Hour QUALIFIED APPLICANTS MUST MEET THE FOLLOWING MINIMUM REQUIREMENTS:
•18 years of age •H.S. grad or G.E.D. •A valid driver’s license •No felony conviction (Misdemeanors may be disqualifying depending on the number, type of violation, and date of the violation). 1. TO BE ADMITTED YOU MUST BRING WITH YOU:
•Proof of Highest Level of Education •Social Security Card •Valid Driver’s License •Proof of Selective Service Registration for males 18-25 years of age •Name, Address and Telephone Number of 5 Persons (Non Family members) as character references
2. INTERVIEW/SCREENING PROCESS IS APPROXIMATLEY 6 HOURS AND CONSIST OF:
•Math Quiz and a Report Writing Exercise •Interviewed by an interview team •Physical Agility Exercise which will consist of: -1-Mile Walk/Run completed within 30 minutes (you may bring tennis shoes for the walk/run) NO ADMITTANCE AFTER 9:00 A.M. EOE-M/F/V/D
Unfurnished 0610 Apartments
Homes for 0710 Sale
2 BR, stove/refrig. furn., H O M E F O R sale by W&D hookup, CHA. owner/agent. 1307 Pine 287-3257. Road. 3BR, 2BA with large kitchen and launMAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, dry room. CH/A with stove, refrig., water. new windows and all $365. 286-2256. appliances staying. Nice FREE MOVE IN (WAC): 2 deck and shop on large BR, 1 BA, stove & refrig., lot; also, additional storW&D hookup, CR 735, age building at the back Section 8 apvd. $400 of lot. Call 662-665-4762 for appt. mo. 287-0105. FRESHLY RENOVATED downtown apartment, 407 Fillmore St. 662-643-9575. WEAVER APTS 504 N. Cass 1 br, scr.porch. w/d $375+util, 286-2255.
Homes for 0620 Rent GUYS, TN. $225 mo., $100 dep. 731-239-8260. no calls after 6pm. HOUSE AND 4 rm comm blding on Hwy 72W. $500 ea. Call 286-2244 or 415-7975.
Duplexes for 0630 Rent DOWNTOWN 2BR, 1 BA duplex, appl. incl. $450 mo. + dep/ref. 665-2322.
Mobile Homes 0675 for Rent 28 CR 174, 3 BR, 1 BA, $300 mo., $150 dep. 284-8396. 2BR, 1BA, $300 per mnth. + $150 dep. Call 662-287-1972.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
Homes for 0710 Sale 2 RENT houses & 5 acres land. 148 CR 715 Corinth $42,000. 415-0084. 456 CR 430, Corinth. 3 BR, 1 1/2 BA, 1144 sq. ft., C/H/A, vinyl siding, metal roof, 6/10 acre, $49,000. 662-415-6206. 4BR/3B, 4000 st ft. Office, basement, pool, deck, 7 acres. Salem Rd. $215,000 808-0957. ALCORN CENTRAL Schools. Move in ready. 3BR, 2BA., lg. fam. room, sunroom/office, dining, split floorplan, nice master suite, lg. fenced backyard w/privacy fence, lg. deck, yards professionally landscaped. 662-665-0665. FOR SALE BY OWNER. 8 CR 522, large family home, great for entertaining! 4/5 BR, 3 BA, basement & shop on 2 acres (additional acreage available). By appointment, 284-5379.
LIVING ESTATE AUCTION REAL ESTATE & REMAINING CONTENTS SAT. - JUNE 16, 2012 @ 10:00 a.m. 78 CR 220 - Corinth, MS 38834
HUD PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. State laws forbid discrimination in the sale, rental, or advertising of real estate based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.
Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale ANNIVERSARY SALE Who said you couldn't buy a new home in the 20's anymore! New 2 BR homes starting at $25,950.00. New 3 BR, 2 BA homes starting at $29,950.00. VOTED BEST OF SHOW Spacious 4 BR, 2 BA, $44,500.00. All homes delivered & set up on your lot with central air. Hurry! Limited # at these prices. CLAYTON HOMES SUPERCENTER OF CORINTH HWY 72 WEST 1/4 mile west of hospital
0747 Homes for Sale SUMMER SIZZLER New 3 Bedroom 2 Bath Energy Star Home Vinyl Siding/ Shingle Roof, 2"x6" Wall Studs Thermo pane windows Heat Pump, Appliances Underpinning, Delivered & Setup Only $28,995 WINDHAM HOMES 287-6991
0860 Vans for Sale
0955 Legals IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI
'10 WHITE 15-pass. van, 3 to choose from. 1-800-898-0290 o r IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF 728-5381. JOHN W. YARBER, DECEASED 1995 CHEV. Astro handicapped van, 6 cyl., white, good A/C. CAUSE NO.2012-245-02 662-594-6291. NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Trucks for 0864 Sale
Letters Testamentary having '05 GMC Crew Cab LTR, been granted on the 24th day 38k, #1419. $16,900. of May, 2012, by the Chan1-800-898-0290 or cery Court of Alcorn County, 728-5381. Mississippi, to the undersigned Administrator upon '08 DODGE RAM 1500, the Estate of John W. Yarber, 4x4, crew cab, red, deceased, notice is hereby $23,400. 1-800-898-0290 given to all persons having or 728-5381. claims against said estate to present the same to the clerk 1979 FORD PICKUP, tool of this court for probate and box incl., blue, 4 W.D., registration according to the $1100. 662-212-2568. law within ninety (90) days from the first publication of this notice or they will be for0868 Cars for Sale ever barred. This the 25th day of May, '08 CHEVY HHR LT, ltr, 2012. moon roof, 33k, $11,900. 1-800-898-0290 o r JOHN W. YARBER, JR., Administrator of the Estate of 728-5381. John W. Yarber
0955 Legals IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF ALONZO H. TAYLOR, JR., DECEASED NO. 2012-0305-02 NOTICE TO CREDITORS Letters Testamentary having been granted on the 25 day of May, 2012, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, to the undersigned as Executor of the estate of Alonzo H. Taylor, Jr., deceased, notice is hereby given to all persons having claims against said estate to present the same to the clerk of said court for probate and registration according to law within ninety (90) days of the date of the first publication of this notice, or they will be forever barred.
Published: May 30, 2012 June 6, 2012 June 13, 2012 13724
HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY
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. I DO IT ALL! Quality Pressure Washing, Painting Int. & ext., Carpentry, plumbing, laminate flooring installation & more. If you need it fixed, don't hesitate to call. No job too small. Great rates, dependable service, Free est. 662-284-6848.
Storage, Indoor/ Outdoor AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color
MORRIS CRUM MINI-STOR., 72w., 3 locs. Unloading docks/ Rental trucks, 286-3826.
Giving Savings Bonds can make a difference in someone’s future.
HANDY-MAN REPAIR Spec. Lic. & Bonded, This the 25th day of May, plumbing, electrical, floors, woodrot, car2012. pentry, sheetrock. A. H. TAYLOR, III, Res./com. Remodeling EXECUTOR & repairs. 662-286-5978.
3t May 30, June 6, 13, 2012 13723
Lawn/Landscape/ Tree Svc FAST EDDIE'S Lawn Service. Cell 662-603-3929, office 662-664-2206.
New Truckload Division
This property, containing 8 acres+/- house & shop, joins the new Kimberly Clark access road. The house has 5 BR, 2 B with approximately 2200 sq. ft., the guest - play house is 36’x24’ with 2 BR, 1 B, the shop is 24’x 56’. This house is in a great location and convenient to everything. Directions: Take Hwy 72 to the new Kimberly Clark Rd then take the first right after crossing the bridge. ••• No-touch loads! •••
REGIONAL LTL REGIONAL LTL DELIVERY DELIVERY POSITIONS POSITIONS NOW OPEN! NOW OPEN!
Classifieds! PARTIAL LISTING: King size bed, love seat, antique wardrobes, buffet, conference table, assorted tables, spice cabinet, entertainment center, glider rocker, file cabinets, 110 ac units, 220 ac unit, water bed frame, dresser & mirror, bookcases, exercise 0244 Trucking equip., tv, dishes, kitchen items, hand tools, assorted yard tools, plus more! TERMS: Cash, personal or company checks accepted with bank letter of guarantee made to Mid-South Real Estate Sales & Auctions. Payment due in full on sale day on all personal property. Everything sold as-is, where-is, with no guarantee. 10% buyers premium will be added to determine the final price. REAL ESTATE TERMS: Cash, personal or company checks accepted with bank letter of guarantee made to Mid-South Real Estate Sales & Auctions. 10% down day of sale, balance due in full upon delivery of deed in 30 days or less. Everything is believed true, but not guaranteed. Any announcement made sale day supersedes all advertisements. Property will be sold as-is, where-is with no guarantee. 10% buyers premium will be added to determine the final bid. IF YOU WANT TO SELL IT, CALL US!! SCOTTY LITTLE (sales) mal#150 or STEVE LITTLE (broker)
MID-SOUTH REAL ESTATE SALES & AUCTIONS 110 HWY 72 E. – CORINTH, MS 38834 662-286-2488 WWW.MS-AUCTION.COM
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.
Drivers Wanted Yard
Now accepting applications for CDL A qualified full time yard Drivers – Tues thru Fri 1700 to 0330 AM [4-10’s] and Fri thru Sun 0500 to 1700 [3-12’s]. 1 year driving experience required with Yard Driver experience a plus. Good work history and clean MVR a must. Apply in person at Ashley Furniture Industries/ Ashley Distribution Services 90 QT Todd Rd Ecru, MS. 8AM to 5:00PM Monday – Friday or call 1800-837-2241 8AM to 4PM CST for an application.
daily corinthian e-edition, june 13, 2012