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Friday June 14,

2013

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Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 141

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• Corinth, Mississippi • 24 pages • Two sections

Corinth featured in Civil War film BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

A new film telling the story of Corinth in the Civil War will premiere next week. The first showing of the new interpretive film “Corinth Crossroads: A Town Amidst War” is scheduled for 7 p.m. on Thursday, June 20, at the Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center.

The 20-minute film highlights the history surrounding the human drama experienced by the people living in Corinth during the Civil War. “The film opens amid the bloody aftermath of the Confederate defeat at the Battle of Shiloh and weaves its historic narrative by highlighting the wartime drama encountered by participants, both civilians and

soldiers, who witnessed firsthand the continuing prosecution of the war during the subsequent siege and later Battle of Corinth,” said John Bundy, superintendent of Shiloh National Military Park. As a town strategically located directly in the path of the war that transformed American society, the film further highlights the role Corinth played,

while occupied by Union forces, in the lives of thousands of African Americans who fled safety and found a safe haven at the Corinth Contraband Camp, which was inhabited by freedmen and women until Union forces abandoned the town in early 1864. Many of the film’s live sequences were filmed in the Corinth area in October 2012,

including scenes shot at many of the antebellum homes in Corinth and other historic sites in Alcorn County, as well as many locations on Shiloh battlefield. The majority of the actors in the film — men, women and children — as well as many of the voiceovers depicting people Please see FILM | 2A

NAACP announces reunion

Local grads awarded grants

BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

The biennial reunion and homecoming celebration planned by the NAACP will bring three days of events to Corinth following Independence Day. The usual lineup of activities, including a parade, fiesta and Black & Gold Ball, will take place July 5-7. The event enjoyed another big turnout in 2011 with 15 different states represented among the attendees, said Pauline Sorrell, reunion coordinator. Businesses, law enforcement and other groups are joining the lineup for the parade set for 9 a.m. on Saturday, July 6. “We would like the participation of the whole community for the parade. This is for everybody,” said Sorrell. A float will recognize all school queens, past and present. Entry fee is $10 with a deadline of June 30. The Fiesta kicks off the weekend with entertainment by DJ XL at Crossroads Arena from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m. Friday, July 5. After Saturday’s parade is the picnic at Crossroads Regional Park until 3 p.m. with music by Tony Holland. The Black & Gold Ball gets underway at 10 p.m. Saturday, July 6, with live entertainment by Pure Elegance. A memorial service caps the weekend at 3 p.m. Sunday, July 7, at St. Mark Baptist Church. Memorials recognizing those lost since Please see NAACP | 2A

BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

those who prefer cremation. “Cremation is a good option for those that don’t have a place to bury or if they are going to be moving a lot,” said Byrd. Cremation is available at no charge for service pets such as guide dogs. The pet cemetery will include a garden for the scattering of cremated remains. Pets can be cremated individually with the remains usually returned to the owner within 48 hours. The service is not just for dogs and cats. Byrd said a duck was cremated, and burials are available for horses and ponies. Customers may bring deceased pets to the facility or the

Two recent grads from Kossuth High School have received scholarships from the North Mississippi Mayor’s Association. Lauren Coleman was awarded a $1,000 scholarship. She ranked fourth in her class at Kossuth and plans to attend Mississippi State University, where she will major in business information systems. She is the daughter of Larry and Susan Coleman. Whitney Shipman is the other $1,000 scholarship awardee. Ranked third in her class, she also plans to attend MSU and is majoring in biomedical engineering. She is the daughter of Ritchie and Trina Shipman. Mayor Tommy Irwin said he was proud of the local students for all their hard work on the road to earning the scholarships. The scholarships reflect the two students’ success in the Alcorn County School District, said Superintendent Gina Rogers Smith “The Alcorn County School District works to prepare each student to be successful in their future,” said Smith. “And we are elated that these young ladies have received these scholarships.” Alcorn County Board of Su-

Please see SHACKELFORD | 2A

Please see SCHOLARSHIPS | 3A

Staff photo by Jebb Johnston

Pet Services Director Amy Byrd shows some of the urns available for people who choose to have a pet cremated.

Funeral home adds animal services BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

SAVANNAH, Tenn. — It’s never easy to say goodbye to a friend. Two years ago, Shackelford Pet Services began as a way to ease the loss of man’s best friends. Cremation, burial and funeral services are all available for cats, dogs and other animals. “It’s hard to lose a pet,” said Amy Byrd, director of pet services. “They are almost like family members. For some people, they are their family, and it’s the only thing they have. We want to take care of their family member with as much respect as we can.” Plans are still in the works

for a pet cemetery to be developed on land in Milledgeville, Tenn., giving people a peaceful place to remember their furry friends. The office on Pickwick Street in Savannah offers a visitation area for families and friends and a private viewing and service room. Just as for their human counterparts, services with music, flowers and remembrances can be held. “We even can go to people’s houses and have private graveside services for the pet as well,” said Byrd. “Each pet is different and each family is different. Some might just want to come buy a casket and bury their own animal.” A selection of pet-sized caskets and vaults are available, as well as various types of urns for

Coach Johnny Plummer earns CHS Alumni Association honor BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

The CHS Alumni Association will honor longtime Corinth High School coach and teacher Johnny Plummer as the group’s living Distinguished Faculty/Staff of the Year at a gathering on Thursday, June 20. “It’s a time for alumni of CHS to pay tribute to educators, coaches and staff that have played an important role in shaping who we are today,” said Callie Emmons, president of the CHS Alumni Association. Coach Plummer’s time at Corinth High School began in 1960, when he started as

the assistant head football coach under Leo Jones as well as the head basketball and baseball coach. He taught 8th grade science and math Plummer for his first six years at Corinth. After leaving in 1966, Plummer returned in 1970 as the head football coach and athletic director. He taught PE from 1970 to 1978. In basketball, Plummer won three county championships,

had one 20-win season and a win percentage of .503. He ranks fifth in school history with 79 wins over six seasons. In football he led the Warriors to a 60-23-1 mark over six seasons, inlcuding a 10-1 mark in ‘73 -- Corinth’s first 10-win season in 30 years. He held the school record for wins until the since-retired Jimmy Mitchell garnered his 61st in 2004. He is currently the defensive coach for his son, J.J., who is the head coach at St. Andrews Episcopal in the Jackson area. Plummer is married to the former Kay Kent. They have four children and eight grandchildren.

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Former player Steve Williams said it was never a dull moment playing for Plummer — a coach who got the most out of his players. “He let you know what he expected and then he made sure you not only met those expectations, you exceeded them,” said Williams. “He expected a lot, but not only from his players, also his assistant coaches and then most of all he expected the most from himself. He was honest and fair.” Williams remembers when the football team won Plummer’s 100th high school game as a head coach during Williams’ senior year against arch rival Tupelo.

“We were so proud to be able to give him that victory on the last game of the season,” Williams said. “We then went on to the Crossroads Bowl where we demolished the highly ranked Olive Branch 49-14 while being a 10-point underdog. That kind of stuff only comes from good coaching.” The CHS Alumni Association event will be from 6 to 8 p.m. on Thursday, June 20, at KC’s Espresso in downtown Corinth. After a short program attendees will have time to mingle and visit with Coach Plummer and the family of the posthumous honoree, longtime CHS teacher Mildred Myers.

On this day in history 150 years ago

Weather....10A Obituaries......6A Opinion......4A Sports....11A

Union forces mount a disastrous frontal assault against Port Hudson, La., on the Mississippi River. The Confederates fight from wellfortified positions and suffer a mere 45 casualties compared to 1,792 Federals of whom 1,401 were wounded, 203 killed and 188 captured.

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Local/Region

2A • Daily Corinthian

Friday, June 14, 2013

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Newness of life Stantonville Methodist Church pastor David Harstin (far left) baptizes Matthew Ashe in a watershed lake in McNairy County recently.

Submitted photo

Corinth coaches Head Coach John ny Plummer (kneel ing right) is joined by coaches (from lef t) Bruce Dillingham, Jack Hollid ay and Fr ank Dorsey. (See story, 1A)

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The 4th nine weeks honor roll for Alcorn Central Middle School. 5th Grade All A’s: Cassidy Ekiss, Mary Kaitland Moore, Hunter Walker, Michael Weaver. All A’s and B’s: Joleen Awwad, Kayaria Baswell, Raymond Carter, Alyssa Cornelius, Noah Essary, Eli Ferrell, Alyssa Griffin, Autumn Hindmon, Jordan Huff, Carter Hughes, Noah Johnson, Megan Kennedy, Madison Kiddy, CJ Mclemore, Kaylee Palmer, Lakelyn Parker, Brady Pellizzer, Matthew Isaac Poindexter, Abbey Price, Edye Ross, Shelby Smith, Noah Stutts, Baleigh Vanderford, Kaylee Wigginton, Surobia Wiley, John Rille Williams, Lauren Young, Savannah Young. All B’s: Hayden Barnett, Shannon Brown, Tritney Crum, Shae Downs, Cadee Essary, Morgan Harmon, Nicholas Jackson, Atalie Kate Logue, Taylor Mckinney, Darian Melton-Peterson, Alexis Riggs, Kamron Rorie, Alissa Wilburn 6th Grade All A’s: Lindsey Dunn, Molly Mclain, Mikayla Smith. All A’s and B’s: Lauren Canten, Alexis Derossett, Rebekah Fields, Alexus Lainez, Autumn Lassiter, Lydia Marshall, John Mask, Sierra Meyer, Alex Moody, Lillian

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business will pick them up at home or at the veterinarian’s office. Preneed arrangements can be made for services. George Coleman, a veteran of the funeral business, launched the service with Shackelford Funeral Directors. Byrd is an animal en-

thusiast who has two dogs and joined the business a few weeks ago after working as a veterinary technician for almost seven years at Corinth Animal Care Center. If she encounters some of those former patients in her new line of work, “It will be an honor for me to be able to take care of them here,” she said.

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from history are citizens of Corinth, Alcorn County and nearby Hardin County. A large number of costumes in the film were provided by C&D Jarnagin Inc. in Corinth. The film is narrated by native Mississippian Cassandra Wilson, a Grammy Award winning jazz musician, vocalist, songwriter and producer from Jackson. It was produced by Argentine Productions of Pittsburgh, Penn. “We invite the public

to visit the Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center to view this new film and spend time among the Center’s exhibits, which further expand our appreciation and understanding of the pivotal role Corinth played during our Civil War,” said Bundy. After the public premiere on June 20 park visitors can view the film every 30 minutes throughout the day. The Interpretive Center is open to visitors every day except Christmas Day from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m.

NAACP CONTINUED FROM 1A

2011 are being accepted through June 21. Registration will begin at the Johns Street Community Center on July 5 from 1 to 5 p.m. It will

continue at the Fiesta and again Saturday from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. at the park pavilion. For questions, e-mail naacpreunionhomecoming@yahoo.com or contact Sorrell at 286-2441.


Today in history

Local/Region BY JEFF YORK For the Daily Corinthian

Today is Friday, June 14, the 165th day of 2013. There are 200 days left in the year. This is Flag Day.

Today’s Highlight in History: On June 14, 1777, the Continental Congress in Philadelphia adopted the Stars and Stripes as the national flag.

On this date: In 1775, the Continental Army, forerunner of the United States Army, was created. In 1801, former American Revolutionary War General and notorious turncoat Benedict Arnold died in London. In 1922, Warren G. Harding became the first president heard on radio, as Baltimore station WEAR broadcast his speech dedicating the Francis Scott Key memorial at Fort McHenry. In 1940, German troops entered Paris during World War II; the same day, the Nazis began transporting prisoners to the Auschwitz concentration camp in German-occupied Poland. In 1943, the U.S. Supreme Court, in West Virginia State Board of Education v. Barnette, ruled 6-3 that children in public schools could not be forced to salute the flag of the United States. In 1952, President Harry S. Truman officiated at the keel-laying of the nuclear-powered submarine USS Nautilus at the Electric Boat Shipyard in Groton, Conn. In 1954, the words “under God” were added to the Pledge of Allegiance. In 1967, the space probe Mariner 5 was launched from Cape Kennedy on a flight that took it past Venus. In 1972, the Environmental Protection Agency ordered a ban on continued domestic use of the pesticide DDT, to take effect at year’s end. In 1982, Argentine forces surrendered to British troops on the disputed Falkland Islands. In 1985, the 17-day hijack ordeal of TWA Flight 847 began as a pair of Lebanese Shiite Muslim extremists seized the jetliner shortly after takeoff from Athens, Greece. In 1993, President Bill Clinton chose Judge Ruth Bader Ginsburg to serve on the U.S. Supreme Court.

Ten years ago: A wave estimated at about 20 feet tall capsized the charter fishing boat Taki-Tooo off the northern Oregon coast; nine people were killed, two others are missing and presumed dead; eight survived by swimming to shore. A car driven by Phoenix Bishop Thomas O’Brien struck and killed pedestrian Jim Reed; O’Brien was later convicted of leaving the scene of an accident and sentenced to probation. The Czech Republic voted to join the European Union.

Five years ago: Iran rejected a six-nation offer of incentives to stop enriching uranium, prompting President George W. Bush and French President Nicolas Sarkozy to jointly warn Tehran anew during a news conference in Paris against proceeding toward a nuclear bomb.

P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835

Friday, June 14, 2013

Farmer’s Market flourishes at new location SELMER, Tenn. — Tennessee’s farmers markets are popping up everywhere -- even in the heart of Tennessee farm lands. You’d think that in areas where many in the community still farm and grow gardens, the farmers market concept wouldn’t get much traction, but in fact, it’s in small towns and rural communities that most new farmers markets are

showing up. Selmer’s Farmer’s Market has been very successful and has flourished since moving into downtown Selmer at 100 Front Street. Sybil Dancer is the director. Pick Tennessee Products, the state campaign to help people find local food and other farm direct products, plans to host several media day events at farmers markets in rural communities across Tennessee this summer. Visitors

who come out to a farmers market media day can also take home free recipe cards and have the chance to win a basket of artisan and other popular foods from Tennessee. Fact is, it’s at least as hard for the grocery stores in smaller towns to get access to fresh, local produce. Many smaller chain stores are locked into contracts with food distributors bringing in produce from far-off locations. Local, independently owned stores

sometimes can’t purchase enough produce at one time to get a competitive price for their customers. Additionally, savvy shoppers are realizing that it’s just plain hard to grow their own produce in a cost effective way, and it’s often an economically smarter choice to let a real farmer grow it for them. Rural farmers markets also provide opportunities for communities to meet together in a casual

way and enjoy each other at various activities and special events hosted by the markets much as they did when telephones, newspapers and televisions were not available to keep neighbors in touch. For more information on Selmer’s Farmer’s Market: Phone: (731) 645-3866 731-610-3444; E-mail: selmercommunity@selmercommunitycenter.com; Web: http://www.selmerpark.com Staff photo by Bobby J. Smith

Local civic and education leaders came together Thursday to congratulate two Kossuth graduates who won $1,000 scholarships from the North Mississippi Mayor’s Association. Pictured here are: (front, from left) scholarship winners Whitney Shipman and Lauren Coleman; and (standing) Mayor Tommy Irwin, Fourth District School Board Member Mary Coleman, Superintendent Gina Smith and Supervisor Lowell Hinton.

SCHOLARSHIPS CONTINUED FROM 1A

pervisors President Lowell Hinton said he wished

to recognize all the hard work the mayor put in to help secure the scholarships for the two students.

“These scholarships will go a long way in helping them reach their goals,” said Hinton. “We

look forward to great things from these young ladies going to Mississippi State.”

One dead, 77 hurt in plant explosion Associated Press

GEISMAR, La. — A ground-rattling explosion Thursday at a chemical plant in Louisiana ignited a blaze that killed one person and injured dozens of others, authorities said. Witnesses described a chaotic scene of flames as high as 200 feet into the air and workers scrambling over gates to escape the plant. A thick plume of black smoke rose from the plant after the blast even after the fire was extinguished. At a roadblock several miles away where family members waited anxiously to hear about loved ones, flames were still easily visible above the trees even hours later. Louisiana’s health department said 77 people were treated at hospitals, with 51 being released by the evening. Hospitals reported that workers mostly had burns, cardiac and respiratory issues and bruises, health department spokeswoman Christina Stephens said in a news release. A body was found by hazardous materials crews going through the aftermath of the blast at the facility, state police Capt. Doug Cain said. Police identified the man killed as 29-yearold Zachary C. Green, of Hammond. The company said the blast happened at 8:37 a.m. By the afternoon, all of the plant’s more than 300 workers had been accounted for, Cain said. The plant, owned by The Williams Companies Inc., based in Tulsa, Okla., is in an industrial area of Geis-

mar, a Mississippi River community about 20 miles southeast of Baton Rouge. The Williams facility is one of scores of chemical and industrial facilities that dot the riverside between Baton Rouge and New Orleans. A few homes and four other plants are within 2 miles, said Lester Kenyon, spokesman for Ascension Parish government. The cause was not immediately known but the FBI said terrorism was

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not suspected. A contract worker, Daniel Cuthbertson, 34, described a scene of “mass hysteria” immediately after the explosion, with workers scrambling over gates to get out of the plant. “God was with me today because I know when I looked back, I barely made it. I know somebody was hurt. There’s no way everybody escaped that,” Cuthbertson said while at an emergency staging area about

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2 miles from the plant. More than 300 people were evacuated from the site, but some stayed behind, officials said. Ten workers stayed in an explosive-proof control center as the fire raged, said state police Capt. Doug Cain. The workers performed vital tasks, including shutting valves that rendered the plant safe, he said. Residents several miles from the plant described feeling the ground shaking.

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Opinion

Reece Terry, publisher

Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Friday, June 14, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

When government can't be trusted Without the slightest hint of irony, President Obama said last week, “If people can't trust not only the executive branch but also don't trust Congress, and don't trust federal judges, to make sure that we're abiding by the Constitution with due process and rule of law, then we're going to have some problems here.” Yes we are, because more and more of us don't trust government. In fact, according to the Pew Research Center for the People and the Press, “trust the federal government Cal in remains mired near a historic Thomas low, while frustration with Columnist government remains high.” Furthermore, notes Pew, a “majority of the public says that the federal government threatens their personal rights and freedoms.” What has led to this distrust? The Benghazi cover-up, the IRS fiasco, the Justice Dept.'s monitoring of reporters, the commandeering of phone records of private citizens in the name of national security, “data mining,” the so-called “kill list,” drones with the power to spy and kill, the proliferation of surveillance cameras, DNA swabs after arrests, Obamacare, unrestrained spending and unending debt. This is the federal government encroaching on our civil liberties. The federal government long ago exceeded its constitutional boundaries. It has reached into our public schools, our colleges and universities, our wombs, our wallets; Congress banned incandescent light bulbs, Bloomberg tried to ban Big Gulps, and now government wants to insert itself into our health care. Government does few things well, but it does them at great expense. A loss of some privacy was supposed to be the price we had to pay for security following 9-11. President Obama declared the war against terrorism over, but the surveillance expanded. Now, it seems there are more cameras out there then there are cicadas. The president claims, “Nobody is listening to your telephone calls.” But the government has the ability to listen. Michael Isikoff of NBC News, citing two former U.S. intelligence officials, reports, “The National Security Agency has at times mistakenly intercepted the private email messages and phone calls of Americans who had no link to terrorism, requiring Justice Department officials to report the errors to a secret national security court and destroy the data.” Oops. When I was a kid, some of my relatives had party line telephones. People shared the same phone line, but were assigned different numbers of rings so you'd know which call was yours. My cousins and I eavesdropped on other people's conversations. Will the federal government now take listening in to a new level? We have an “on the one hand, but on the other hand” attitude about security. On the one hand we want to be safe; on the other hand we don't like government intruding on our rights because once we've lost them, they will be difficult to regain. The notion that we should trust government is foolish and dangerous. Government officials, like all human beings, have the capacity to do wrong, as well as right. That's why the Founders gave us a Constitution, to control government that “the blessings of liberty” might be secured. Here's some history for those who missed it in history class: “The powers delegated by the proposed Constitution ... are few and defined. Those which are to remain in the State governments are numerous and indefinite.” -- James Madison “Freedom is lost gradually from an uninterested, uninformed, and uninvolved people.” -- Thomas Jefferson On this 64th anniversary of the publication of George Orwell's novel, “1984,” uninterested, uninformed and uninvolved Americans should consider his concocted language called “Newspeak,” which includes: “War is peace; freedom is slavery, ignorance is strength.” President Obama is speaking in “Newspeak” when he says government can be trusted. Government cannot be trusted. We -- and he -- must trust the Constitution. (Readers may e-mail Daily Corinthian columnist Cal Thomas at tmseditors@tribune. com.)

Prayer for today Lord, stimulate our minds to wholesome thinking as we consider Your Word which not only purifies us within, but also guides us as we develop godly character. Amen.

A verse to share “I will praise the LORD according to his righteousness: and will sing praise to the name of the LORD most high.” — Psalms 7:17

Has partisanship come to municipal elections? The 2013 round of municipal elections is behind us and they provided some very interesting scenarios to be considered in greater detail. If there was a story of statewide interest in the elections it would have to be the vigorous and highly orchestrated effort of the Mississippi Republican Party to weigh in on some carefully targeted municipal campaigns. In the interest of full disclosure, it is appropriate to point out that although I am considered an expert on politics, I am also the father of the mayor of Starkville. For “pointy headed academics” in the field of political science, one of the scarce components of scientific research is that of highly structured field experiments similar to those that take place in the laboratories of the “hard sciences.” It can be said in the recent municipal elections the Republican Party came as close as one can get to providing just such an experimental opportunity. In an effort to broaden and strengthen party support at the “grassroots,” Republican Party leadership selected four cities to mount an all-out effort to elect Republican mayors in those cities. The four cities chosen were Ocean Springs, Meridian, Starkville and Tupelo. The Republican project was not a secret; the party widely publicized the effort from the outset. During the respective campaigns the Republicans held fundraisers, put out the call for volunteers from all over the state to come to Jackson and join phone banks, created and sent direct mail pieces, and

perhaps most significantly of all, dispatched the governor, lieutenant governor, and members of Marty Congress to Wiseman the four targeted cities Stennis to join in the Institute campaigns. There is much to be gleaned from this experiment in bringing partisan politics to the municipal level. Before speculating on some of the potential lessons learned from this effort it should be noted the Democratic Party candidate won in each of the targeted cities. A number of curiosities can be associated with these outcomes. First, the question arises as to whether it was indeed advisable for the Republicans to attempt such a highly publicized effort at bringing the partisan divide into prominence at the level of municipalities. From the perspective of party-building, the Republican efforts were entirely legitimate. While the Republican Party has done quite well in capturing the legislative branch and statewide elected offices, Democratic Party viability still exists at the county and municipal level. Thus, it is only logical that Republican Party chairman and crew target municipal elections as the next battleground for party politics in Mississippi. A second lesson learned has to do with the perceived place for hyper-partisan politics in the fabric of municipal elections. These elections are

fought, sometimes fiercely, over the array, quality and cost of services that contribute to or detract from the quality of life in a community. Water, sewers, police, fire, streets and recreation among many others are not issues readily able to be affected by Republican or Democratic solutions. Indeed, in every city these and related issues manifest themselves in vastly different and unique ways, and thus are not subject to “patent medicine” policy positions of the respective political parties. A third lesson expressed quite frequently was one of resentment of outside efforts to influence local government. Municipal government and the requisite elections take place among friends and neighbors who often share the same church pew. Republicans and Democrats alike have been heard to object to intrusion of outsiders into elections that would decide the direction taken by a municipality for four years after the party operatives left town. A fourth, and perhaps unexpected and certainly unintended, consequence of the Republican plan was an answer to a “call to arms” by a heretofore somewhat anemic Democratic Party. Democrats in the four targeted cities became organized and hit the streets and telephones in numbers that have not been seen in many years. The oft-spoken sentiment among Democrats is there may be some significant grassroots Democratic support in this state after all. At the state level both the Democratic Party and the Democratic Trust

contributed significantly to the publicity and fundraising efforts in the targeted cities. In the end it is hard to see tthe efforts to introduce an increased level of partisan politics at the municipal level took hold. In Tupelo where 37-year old Democrat Jason Shelton became the first Democrat in 28 years to win the office of mayor, a number of notable Republicans prominently crossed party lines to vote for Shelton. By contrast, in Starkville three African-American Democratic elected officials actively campaigned for the Republican mayoral candidate and participated in a Republican fundraiser featuring Gov. Phil Bryant. Indeed, it would come as little surprise if one or all three of these officials announced their decisions to switch from the Democratic to the Republican Party in the next few weeks. In summary, the efforts of the Republican Party to bifurcate local issues by party, while logical as a party building strategy, nevertheless demonstrated that municipalities are perhaps not quite ready for partisan politics to steer the course of municipal services. The next round of municipal elections will tell us a great deal as to whether the Republican and Democratic Party hierarchies are indeed fixtures in grassroots municipal elections. (Daily Corinthian columnist Dr. W. Marty Wiseman is professor of political science and director of the John C. Stennis Institute of Government, Mississippi State University. His e-mail address is marty@sig. msstate.edu.)

Stripping Detroit of its remaining riches My old hometown — or, as I like to call it: “The Late Great City of Detroit” — is threatening to add an oak leaf cluster to the badge of humiliation it wears like an Olympic medal. It’s bad enough that the city’s previous mayor is awaiting sentencing on corruption charges for which he was convicted in March. And that a former councilwoman and a battalion of city officials are doing time for similar crimes. And that it retains its national primacy in such categories as arson and murder. It’s bad enough that Detroit has lost well over half of its two million residents since I was growing up there or that 30 percent of the city’s lots have been abandoned and its houses left to rot until someone burns them down. And it’s bad enough that nearly half of its young workers have no jobs or lack the skill to hold a job if there were any to be had. It’s also bad enough that the governor of Michigan has appointed an emergency manager with dictatorial powers to try and get control of the financial mess that defines city gov-

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ernment there. (And when I say dictatorial, I mean it. Should the city declare bankruptcy, the Donald manager can Kaul sweep in and do just about Other Words anything he wants, including abrogating union contracts and canceling pension plans.) Now, Emergency Manager Kevyn Orr seems to think that the city might sell off major art works belonging to the Detroit Institute of Arts. We’re talking top-of-the-line works by Van Gogh, Matisse, Bruegel and Rembrandt, paintings each valued at tens of millions of dollars. He denies that’s his plan, but he did ask the museum for an appraisal of its collection. The Detroit Institute of Arts (DIA) is one of the greatest museums of the United States. It can hold its head up in the company of similar museums in Chicago, Boston, Cleveland, and even Washington. More than that, it is one of the last remaining symbols

(along with its across-thestreet neighbor, the Main Library) of Detroit’s lost glory. The city might not have its belching factories anymore, nor its palatial mansions where the princes of commerce once lived and played, but it does have the museum — one of the last fully functioning institutions left in this dysfunctional city. Naturally, that’s what the emergency manager wants to loot in order to pay bondholders, to whom Detroit owes some $16 billion. He’s looking for assets to sell and the museum collection is a beaut. Personally, I think the idea is shameful, akin to selling off one’s children to pay the mortgage. Hard times are no stranger to America’s great industrial towns. Newark, Pittsburgh, and Cleveland have all had them. But none of those cities threatened to sell off their cultural heritage — in Detroit’s case, painstakingly collected over nearly 100 years — to pay the bills. That’s the problem with giving a city over to an “emergency manager.” He comes with neither a connection to a city’s

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past nor a stake in its future. He deals with the present, and his charge is to balance the books. Period. That said, I don’t envy his job. I’ve spent the past couple of weeks immersing myself in recent Detroit history in preparation for this article. It’s been a dispiriting experience, reviewing the story of a once great city brought to ruin by cupidity, corruption, shortsightedness, bad luck, and racial war. It has been called, variously, “the arsenal of Democracy,” the “quintessential 20th century city,” “the place to be,” and the “murder capital of the nation.” But always there was the subtext of hope, the belief that if you just kept plugging along, things would get better. And now they want to sell off one of the few things left in Detroit that reminds us of what better means. Last one out, turn out the lights. The party’s over. (Daily Corinthian and OtherWords columnist Donald Kaul lives in Ann Arbor, Mich. OtherWords.org)

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


State/Nation

5A • Daily Corinthian

Nation Briefs Associated Press

St. Louis: 4 die in murder-suicide ST. LOUIS — An argument inside a St. Louis business escalated into gun violence Thursday when a man shot three other people before turning the gun on himself, police said. The shooting occurred in the Cherokee Place Business Incubator, a building in south St. Louis that houses multiple businesses. The shooter, another man and two women were killed. The man and women were gunned down before the shooter turned his semi-automatic handgun on himself, Police Capt. Michael Sack said. The victims’ names have not been released. Sack said they appeared to be in their early-40s to mid-50s in age. Sack said the three victims appeared to work in the same business, but he didn’t have other details. “We don’t know if this was a thing that carried over into today or was initiated today,” Sack said. An employee of another business in the building heard gunshots and called police. The building houses businesses that include an attorney’s office, a home health care company and an African bazaar. Meant to be a nurturer of startup businesses, the Cherokee Place Business Incubator dates back at least a decade in a once-thriving business section about five minutes south of downtown. Big retailers later shifted to the suburbs. But that part of town, which as a strong Latino flair, has regained solid footing. New street lighting complimenting welcomed police responsiveness has helped make it safe, according to Jason Deem, a board member and former president of the Cherokee Street Business Association. Deem called Thursday’s bloodshed “a very unfortunate situation for Cherokee” but not reflective of the area as a whole.

in February, and an adjacent, related project in mid-May. The June 5 collapse killed six people when a four-story building tumbled onto a small thrift shop. The demolition site consisted of three attached buildings. Records show that Ronald Wagenhoffer inspected the site before work began on Feb. 12 and again on Feb. 25, after it was underway. He returned to the strip of attached storefronts on May 14 after a citizen complained about the demolition being conducted at the building next door to the one that collapsed. Wagenhoffer found the complaint unfounded. Mayor Michael Nutter calls the 52-year-old Wagenhoffer the seventh victim of the tragedy, and says his death “astounding” and “painful.”

Work resumes following death SANTA CLARA, Calif. — Employees building a new stadium for the San Francisco 49ers are returning to the job, two days after an elevator mechanic was killed in a workplace accident. The San Jose Mercury News reports the companies building Levi’s Stadium in Santa Clara say that more than 1,000 employees will resume work Thursday morning. The stadium is about 40 percent finished. A veteran elevator mechanic, 63-year-old Donald White, died Tuesday when he was struck by a counterweight while working in a shaft at the

State Briefs

stadium.

Associated Press

US says Syria used chemical weapons WASHINGTON— The United States has conclusive evidence that Syrian President Bashar Assad’s regime has used chemical weapons against opposition forces seeking to overthrow the government, crossing what President Barack Obama has called a “red line” that would trigger greater American involvement in the crisis, the White House said Thursday. Officials said Obama was considering both political and military options, but it was unclear how quickly new actions would be taken and what they would involve. “We’ve prepared for many contingencies in Syria,” said Ben Rhodes, Obama’s deputy national security adviser. “We are going to make decisions on further actions on our own timeline.” The White House said the Assad regime had used chemical weapons, including the nerve agent sarin, on a small scale multiple times in the last year. Up to 150 people have been killed in those attacks, the White House said, constituting a small percentage of the 93,000 people killed in Syria over the last two years. The Obama administration announced in April that it had “varying degrees of confidence” that sarin had been used in Syria. But they said at the time that they had not been able to determine who was responsible for deploying the gas.

Missing man’s body found Tuesday OXFORD — Lafayette County authorities have found the body of a man missing since Sunday. The Oxford Eagle reports that the sheriff’s department has issued arrest warrants for Anthony Darrel Smith of Abbeville, Miss., and Alison Raynetta Alexander of Champaign, Ill. Both men are charged with murder The body was found in the West Spring Hill area of Lafayette County on Tuesday. The body has been sent to the state medical office for autopsy and identification. Sheriff’s department investigator Alan Wilburn says they are not releasing the name of the victim until relatives are notified.

Jackson: Economic equality evasive JACKSON — The Rev. Jesse Jackson says racial barriers have fallen during the half century since Mississippi civil rights leader Medgar Evers was killed. But, at an Evers memorial Thursday in Lorman, Miss., Jackson says there are still troubling disparities in economic power. Mississippi remains one of the poorest states in the nation, and its unemployment rate for blacks is significantly than that for whites. Jackson spoke at Evers’ alma mater, Alcorn State University, during a luncheon that was shown live on the university’s website. Alcorn State presented

Torch of Justice awards to two people — Evers’ widow, Myrlie Evers-Williams, and longtime civil rights activist Andrew Young, a former congressman, U.S. ambassador to the United Nations and Atlanta mayor. Thursday morning, the university unveiled a larger-than-life bronze statue of Evers on campus.

Buses returned to city as too expensive to fix VICKSBURG — The city of Vicksburg hasn’t decided what to do with six former transit system buses that are too expensive to run or repair. Barry Warnock, director of the city’s Vehicle Maintenance Department, tells the Vicksburg Post that only two of the dieselpowered buses will run. The buses are the first six bought for NRoute in 2006. NRoute Executive Director Evelyn Bumpers says once the buses reached their useful life,

which under federal law, is five years and 100,000 miles, the city took ownership. Bumper says the buses were replaced in fiscal 2010. The closest the city has come to resolving the issue with the buses was a proposal to declare the buses surplus and turn them over to the Vicksburg Convention Center. No final decision has been made.

Tupelo bridge named for Imbler TUPELO — The city of Tupelo has named a local bridge in memory of community leader Chuck Imbler Jr. Imbler was a successful businessman and was involved in several community efforts, including the Major Thoroughfare Program. The citizen-led city program helps improve thoroughfares that lead to better travel throughout Tupelo.

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Inspector kills self after deadly collapse PHILADELPHIA — A veteran Philadelphia building inspector who apparently committed suicide had inspected the site of a deadly building collapse twice

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6A • Friday, June 14, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

State Briefs Associated Press

2 go before judge in kidnapping case JACKSON — Two women, both charged in the kidnapping of a 6-year-old child in Kemper County, appeared Wednesday at a detention hearing in Jackson. U.S. District Judge William H. Barbour Jr. ordered Joyce Johnigan released on bond following the hearing. Barbour ordered Shaquayla Johnigan to remain in jail. The two are among seven people arrested on charges related to in the abduction of Jashayla Hopson from East Kemper Elementary School in Scooba on April 30. The next day, she turned up, unharmed, on a rural road in Enterprise, Miss., south of Meridian. She apparently was put out of a vehicle there and then knocked on the door of a nearby residence. The homeowner called authorities. Joyce Johnigan and Shaquayla Johnigan are

each charged with conspiracy to commit kidnapping. Â

Lumberton woman’s conviction stands JACKSON — The Mississippi Supreme Court has upheld the conviction of a Lumberton woman sentenced to life in prison for murder in Lamar County. Natasha Graham was convicted in 2012 of murder and conspiracy to commit murder in the 2008 death of Tabitha Hartfield, also of Lumberton. She was sentenced to life for murder and 20 years for conspiracy. Prosecutors say the body of the 23-year-old Hartfield was found May 31, 2008, in a shallow grave deep in the woods of Lamar County. Prosecutors say she had been strangled. In her appeal, Graham argued prosecutors didn’t prove she conspired with two other people to kill Hartfield. The Supreme Court in Thursday’s decision said

Graham and the two others, while engaged in different acts, all pursued the common objective of Hartfield’s death. Â

Cookie caper lands woman in jail VICKSBURG — Authorities say a Vicksburg woman armed with a copy of a Girl Scouts cookie order form allegedly bilked $1,000 from customers who thought they had placed legitimate orders. Warren County Sheriff Martin Pace says 37-year-old Paula Lynn Kelly is charged with grand larceny. Pace says Kelly took the false orders and pocketed the cash. Pace says Kelly allegedly went door-to-door during February and March taking orders for Girl Scout cookies and taking cash as prepayment. Pace says Kelly has no connection to the Girl Scouts. Becky Traweek, CEO of Girls Scouts of Greater Mississippi, tells the

Vicksburg Post that the Girl Scouts have fulfilled each order. Kelly was being held without bond in the county jail pending an initial court appearance. Â

Man arrested on molestation charge VANCLEAVE — A 30-year-old man has been arrested after a Vancleave resident told police her 16-year-old daughter came home and told her the man had allegedly touched her inappropriately. The Mississippi Press reports Richard Leon Fairley was arrested by Jackson County investigators Tuesday and charged with molestation/touching of a child for lustful purposes. Investigators say Fairley is a friend of the 16-year-old’s family and that Fairley allegedly exposed himself to the teenager. Fairley made an initial appearance in Jackson County Court, where Judge T. Larry Wilson set bail at $25,000.

If convicted, Fairley faces up to 15 years in prison and a $5,000 fine. It was unclear whether Fairley has an attorney. Â

Waveland dismissed from stun gun lawsuit GULFPORT — A federal judge has dismissed the city of Waveland and its police department as defendants in a lawsuit over the use of stun guns by officers. WLOX-TV in Biloxi reports that U.S. District Judge Louis Guirola also dismissed the case against five Waveland police officers. Court records show Blaine Hobgood sued the city in 2011 alleging his rights were violated when an officer fired a stun gun at him during a traffic stop in 2009. Guirola says in his order that Hobgood could pursue action against one defendant as an individual — the man Hobgood says fired the stun gun. At one time, Waveland faced more than 15 lawsuits over the use of stun guns. Several have been settled and others have

been dismissed.Â

Bond issue petition falls short of goal MERIDIAN — Opponents to a $14 million bond issue in Lauderdale County have fallen short of their goal to force a countywide election on the proposal. The Meridian Star reports that the county circuit clerk completed the process of verifying signatures on a petition Wednesday. Circuit Clerk Donna Jill Johnson says there were 1,338 valid signatures that could be counted. At least 1,500 signatures were needed to force a referendum on a bond issue. Lauderdale County supervisors have proposed the bond issue for city and county recreation projects, as well as courthouse renovations. Supervisors meet Monday to finalize the bond issue. Opponents argued the funds to be allotted to recreation left many youngsters without proper playing fields and didn’t include a county-wide sports complex that could bring in large tournaments.

Nation Briefs Associated Press

NFL to limit bags brought into stadiums FLORHAM PARK, N.J.— Bring yourself to the game. Leave the cooler and backpack at home. The NFL is tightening stadium security starting this preseason, limiting the size and type of bags fans can bring to the game. The restrictions are designed to enhance security while speeding up entry into stadiums. With the exception of medically necessary items, only clear plastic, vinyl or PVC bags no larg-

er than 12 inches by 6 inches by 12 inches will be allowed. One-gallon clear plastic freezer bags also will be OK, as will small clear plastic bags approximately the size of someone’s hand, with or without a handle or strap. One of those clear bags and a small clutch bag will be allowed per person. Â

Court says genes cannot be patented WASHINGTON — The Supreme Court on Thursday unanimously threw out attempts to patent human genes, siding with advocates who say

the multibillion-dollar biotechnology industry should not have exclusive control over genetic information found inside the human body. But the high court also approved for the first time the patenting of synthetic DNA, handing a victory to researchers and companies looking to come up with ways to fight — and profit — from medical breakthroughs that could reverse life-threatening diseases such as breast or ovarian cancer. The decision “sets a fair and level playing field for open and responsible use of genetic information,� said Dr. Robert B.

Darnell, president and scientific director of the New York Genome Center. “At the same time, it does not preclude the opportunity for innovation in the genetic world, and should be seen as an important clarifying moment for research and the healthcare industry.� The high court’s judgment, written by Justice Clarence Thomas, reverses three decades of patent awards by government officials and throws out patents held by Salt Lake Citybased Myriad Genetics Inc. involving a breast cancer test brought into the public eye recently by

actress Angelina Jolie’s revelation that she had a double mastectomy. Jolie said she carries a defective BRCA1 gene that puts her at high risk of developing breast and ovarian cancers, and her doctor said the test that turned up the faulty gene link led Jolie to have both of her healthy breasts removed. Jolie’s mother died of ovarian cancer and her maternal grandmother also had the disease. Â

Hillary Clinton turns toward nonprofit world CHICAGO — As she considers another White

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Daily Corinthian • Friday, June 14, 2013 • 7A

‘Now You See Me’ is mind-boggling ride Now You See Me, PG-13, ***1⁄2, Jesse Eisenberg, Woody Harrelson, Isla Fisher, Dave Franco, Mark Ruffalo, Morgan Freeman, Michael Caine, Alma Dray; Director Louis Lellerier; Summit Entertainment; length -- 115 minutes When magic and illusion takes the stage, the closer you look -- the less you see. This seems to be the key for determining, “the secret of the secret of the recipe” in the entertaining movie, “Now You See Me.” This action/adventure

Terry Burns Movie Critic

m o v e s very fast, and the audience quickly gets caught up in the magic and illusions that lasts a nearly twohour run

time. The magicians in the movie -- Daniel Atlas (Jesse Eisenberg), Meiritt McKinney (Woody Harrelson), Henley Reeves (Isla Fisher) and Jack Wilder (Dave Franco)

-- call themselves, “The Four Horsemen.” As the movie begins, the magicians use some very good hocus pocus to rob a bank. Dylan Rhodes (Mark Ruffalo) is a police officer assigned to arrest the bank robbers and obtain information as to how this robbery took place. The Four Horsemen use their magic while being interrogated by the police officers. Another police officer, Alma Dray (Melanie Lausent), is sent from Paris to the United States to work with Rhodes to help solve the unex-

plained, unique crime. Thaddeus Bradlely (Morgan Freeman) and Arthur Tresslee (Michael Caine) have some important ingredients to add to the story. This is a story filled with surprises and one the viewer has to pay close attention to. There is a lot of entertaining deception involved. Remember, the closer you look, the less you see. “Now You See Me” is a fun ride full of deception and entertainment and a satisfying ending. It will mislead audiences in a

Terry Burns’ move ratings: Mud, PG-13, **** 1⁄2, Fast and Furious 6, PG-13, *** The Great Gatsby, PG-13, *** The Place Beyond the Pines, R, *****plus, Iron Man 3, PG-13, *** 1⁄2, way that gives the viewer a strong feeling of, “How did I miss that?” (Terry Burns is technology coordinator for the McNairy County School System. A lifelong movie buff, he can be contacted by email at

burns984@bellsouth.net. 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.)

Mississippi State University honorees State commemorates Special to the Daily Corinthian

Sixteen local students graduated from Mississippi State during the 2013 spring term. Honor graduates include all bachelor-degree candidates with exceptional scholastic averages and at least half the total required course hours earned at MSU. Their specific levels of recognition and the minimum required averages for each, based on a 4.0 scale, include: summa cum laude, 3.80; magna cum laude, 3.60; and cum laude, 3.40. The academic honors are recorded on the graduates’ diplomas and permanent records, as well as in the commencement program. Graduates Caroline Cooley, Alcorn County, College of Arts & Sciences, BA Latasha Essary, Corinth, College of Arts & Sciences, BA Benjamin Ferrell, Corinth, College of Business, BBA Chelsea Fricks, Corinth, College of Education, BS Angela Harris, Alcorn County, College of Arts & Sciences, MPPA

Tess Kennemur, Corinth, College of Education, BS, Cum Laude Michael Maddox, Corinth, College of Arts & Sciences, BS, Cum Laude Hunter McCalla, Rienzi, College of Business, BBA Luke McCullen, Corinth, Bagley College of Engineering, BS, Magna Cum Laude Dana McLain, Corinth, College of Education, BS, Magna Cum Laude Shalonda Patterson, Corinth, College of Arts & Sciences, BA, Cum Laude Hollie Phillips, Corinth, Adkerson School of Accountancy, MTX Christopher Talley, Corinth, College of Ag. & Life Sciences, BS John Taylor, Rienzi, College of Business, BBA, Cum Laude Justin Taylor, Corinth, Bagley College of Engineering, BS, Cum Laude Crystal Tomecek, Corinth, College of Education, MS • Forty-one local students were named to the Mississippi State University Dean’s and President’s List for the 2013 spring semester

President’s List Students on the President’s List achieved a 3.80 or better grade-point average, based on a 4.0 scale, while completing at least 12 semester hours of course work with no incomplete grades or grades lower than a C. Evan Blair, Corinth Benjamin Brewer, Corinth Christina Coleman, Corinth Sarah Davis, Corinth Chelsea Fricks, Corinth Mary Green, Corinth Jake Haley, Corinth Jordan Holley, Alcorn County Iman Hornbuckle, Alcorn County Kelley Johnson, Alcorn County Sydney Kather, Walnut Philip Kelly, Corinth Tess Kennemur, Corinth Abby Lambert, Corinth Luke McCullen, Corinth Dana McLain, Corinth Jessica Nooner, Corinth Trey Rice, Corinth Jennifer Stutts, Corinth Lindsey Taylor, Corinth Mary Wilson, Corinth Allison Woodhouse, Corinth

When is a Physical NOT a Physical?... When it’s a WELLNESS EXAM!

Evers’ civil rights work

Lauren Wren, Glen Dean’s List Dean’s List students achieved a grade-point average between 3.5 and 3.79, based on a 4.0 scale, while completing at least 12 semester hours of course work with no incomplete grades or grades lower than a C. Victoria Allen, Alcorn County Samuel Bragg, Rienzi Annaleigh Coleman, Corinth Jordan Curtis, Corinth Emily Daniel, Glen Allison Essary, Corinth Alatria Knight, Corinth Jessica McCalister, Corinth Matthew Murphy, Corinth Walter Neff, Corinth Shalonda Patterson, Corinth Sam Steen, Corinth Karrie Stevens, Rienzi Emily Strickland, Corinth Olivia Suitor, Corinth Amanda Vandiver, Corinth Chelsey Whitaker, Corinth Taylor Wilson, Booneville

Associated Press

JACKSON — Civil rights leader Medgar Evers helped create a more inclusive and open Mississippi by increasing black voter registration, Gov. Phil Bryant said Wednesday during a service marking the 50th anniversary of Evers’ assassination. A racially diverse crowd of more than 150 people gathered outside the Mississippi Museum of Art in downtown Jackson for speeches, gospel singing and the ringing of bells to remember the NAACP leader who was killed outside his home just after midnight on June 12, 1963. Evers was 37. The Republican governor stood by Evers’ widow, Myrlie Evers-Williams, just before going on stage to speak. Bryant said Evers “paid the ultimate sacrifice” in challenging segregation. “The young people that I met, who were here reading today, live in a vastly different Mississippi than

existed 50 years ago because of the hard work of men like Medgar Evers and women like Myrlie Evers,” said Bryant, 58. “So, as we ring the bell today, we pay homage to them.” Evers, a World War II veteran from Newton, Miss., was hired in 1954 as the state’s first field secretary for the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People. In addition to working for black voter registration, he led a boycott of downtown Jackson’s white-owned businesses, where black customers received shoddy service and few black clerks were hired. Evers also investigated violence against AfricanAmericans, including the 1955 killing of Emmett Till, a 14-year-old from Chicago who was said to have whistled at a white woman working in a grocery store in rural Money. Till was kidnapped from his uncle’s home near Money and was beaten beyond recognition and shot in the head.

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Today

Spotlight on manufacturing Economists are expecting the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s industrial production increased slightly in May from the previous month. The Federal Reserve issues the latest figures today. Manufacturers cut production in April by 0.4 percent, as auto companies cranked out fewer cars, factories made fewer consumer goods and most other industries reduced output. Factories are making fewer goods in part because of a weaker global economy, which has reduced demand for U.S. exports.

How will you pay for    

retirement? Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s talk.     

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   Financial Advisor Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471 662-287-1409

        

   Financial Advisor Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471 662-287-1409 

www.edwardjones.com

Member SIPC

Lost wealth: Many still wait U.S. household wealth rose to $70 trillion at the end of the first quarter of this year. After 5½ years, Americans have regained the $16 trillion in wealth they lost to the Great Recession. A Federal Reserve report shows that total wealth topped its previous peak of $68 trillion, reached in 2007 just before the recession began. But thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s for the nation as a whole. The typical household still hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t recovered. Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s why: The wealth recovery has been driven by the stock market, which has more than doubled since bottoming in 2009. About 80 percent of stocks are held by the wealthiest 10 percent of Americans. For most of them, stocks are their

Net worth

S&P/ Case-Shiller Home Price Index

U.S. household net worth has risen to $70 trillion, from $52 trillion in the first quarter of â&#x20AC;&#x2122;09. Reduced home equity continues to weigh on the middle class.

225

$70 trillion

50

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â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12 Christopher S. Rugaber; J. Paschke â&#x20AC;˘ AP

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

Net Chg +180.85 +118.23 +6.94 +141.93 +18.95 +44.94 +23.84 +250.83 +17.38

Last 15,176.08 6,341.39 484.98 9,331.37 2,351.23 3,445.37 1,636.36 17,254.44 989.69

Dow Jones industrials

15,400

Close: 15,176.08 Change: 180.85 (1.2%)

15,120 14,840

16,000

YTD %Chg +15.81 +19.50 +7.04 +10.52 -.19 +14.10 +14.74 +15.07 +16.52

%Chg +1.21 +1.90 +1.45 +1.54 +.81 +1.32 +1.48 +1.48 +1.79

52-wk %Chg +19.95 +25.39 +.87 +23.06 +3.06 +21.47 +23.12 +24.42 +29.82

10 DAYS

15,200 14,400 13,600 12,800

D

J

F

M

A

M

J

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

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div 3.08 9 57.46 +1.38 +8.2 McDnlds 28 36.30 +.68 +7.7 MeadWvco 1.00 20 95.34 +.55 +13.5 OldNBcp .40 17 49.35 +.81 +12.4 Penney ... 18 45.92 +.72 +7.6 PennyMac 2.28 19 54.56 -.19 +26.4 PepsiCo 2.27f 16 40.87 +.13 +16.4 PilgrimsP ... 14 33.42 +.46 +15.6 RadioShk ... 15 43.09 +.32 +3.5 RegionsFn .12f 19 16.87 +.28 +16.0 3.00 12 85.14 +1.93 -5.0 SbdCp ... 9 121.66 +1.69 +12.5 SearsHldgs 2.00 21 40.41 +.02 +11.5 Sherwin .05e 17 39.75 +.23 +6.4 SiriusXM 2.03f 20 96.33 -.21 +49.9 SouthnCo ... 11 85.60 +1.28 -.9 SprintNex 13 13.45 +.08 +32.6 SPDR Fncl .27e 11 84.65 +1.63 +1.1 TecumsehB ... 17 78.61 +1.31 +19.6 TecumsehA ... 25 50.33 +.26 +23.1 Torchmark .68 11 15.58 +.21 +20.3 Total SA 3.04e 19 15.92 +.15 +19.6 USEC ... 28 41.80 +.72 +20.0 US Bancrp .78 ... 15.46 +.17 +69.0 WalMart 1.88 18 23.68 +.18 +12.8 WellsFargo 1.20f 18 15.49 +.56 +12.2 .16 20 78.31 +.99 +23.4 Wendys Co 12 24.99 +.53 +21.2 WestlkChm .75a .80f 11 19.71 +.77 +2.2 Weyerhsr .23 21 97.57 +.76 +15.6 Xerox ... 13 35.06 +.76 +34.7 YRC Wwde 24 41.18 +.57 +15.9 Yahoo ...

Div 1.40 1.80 2.84 1.88 1.96f .84 1.40 .92 2.16 .04 2.40f 4.00f 1.12 .78 3.00f 2.04 .32 .20a 1.40 ... .40 .24a .40f ... .76 ... 1.64 .90 .32 3.24 .60 .72f

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 18 98.88 +.64 +12.1 38 35.71 +.57 +12.0 14 13.45 +.24 +13.3 ... 18.15 +.35 -7.9 7 21.97 +1.31 -13.1 21 81.98 -.13 +19.8 19 13.73 -.11 +89.6 ... 3.38 -.06 +59.4 11 9.17 +.10 +28.6 13 2700.00 +28.09 +6.7 ... 47.21 +2.14 +14.1 28 184.48 +6.26 +19.9 6 3.29 +.05 +13.8 16 44.65 +.73 +4.3 ... 7.32 -.03 +29.1 ... 19.81 +.37 +20.8 ... 10.39 +.18 +125.9 5 10.42 +.19 +125.5 12 65.29 +.79 +26.7 ... 49.95 +.40 -4.0 ... .32 +.00 -38.9 12 35.46 +.06 +11.0 15 75.00 +.16 +9.9 12 40.94 +.67 +19.8 ... 5.98 +.05 +27.2 17 96.12 +3.78 +21.2 32 28.61 +.82 +2.8 9 9.10 +.25 +33.4 ... 22.60 +.71 +234.8 8 26.37 +.48 +32.5

MARKET SUMMARY MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name

Vol (00)

S&P500ETF 1388076 iShEMkts 1035951 BkofAm 986658 SiriusXM 759662 SprintNex 753796 BariPVix rs 691384 SPDR Fncl 682179 iShJapn 629887 Pfizer 629172 Coty n 460359

GAINERS ($2 OR MORE)

Last Chg Name 164.21 39.94 13.21 3.29 7.32 20.22 19.81 11.21 29.08 17.36

+2.46 +.83 +.15 +.05 -.03 -.98 +.37 +.26 +.65

Gannett Belo Pixelwrks LIN TV PingtanM h GrayTelev USMD n XRS Corp NwstBio wt Mannatech

Last

Chg

26.60 13.77 4.30 13.87 7.00 6.39 19.90 2.65 2.00 11.89

+6.75 +3.04 +.72 +2.32 +1.11 +.95 +2.90 +.34 +.25 +1.49

Advanced Declined Unchanged

2,648 Total issues 461 New Highs 68 New Lows Volume

-0.3 -0.6 A

M

Source: FactSet

3,295,319,840

LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)

%Chg Name

NYSE DIARY

-0.5

M

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;07

52-Week High Low 15,542.40 12,398.48 6,568.41 4,838.10 537.86 435.57 9,695.46 7,454.16 2,509.57 2,238.15 3,532.04 2,802.38 1,687.18 1,306.62 17,799.15 13,652.02 1,008.23 748.53

0.1

F

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;08 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;09 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;10

$68.1 trillion

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;06

0.3

J

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;07

Sources: Federal Reserve; FactSet

est. 0.4

D

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;06

60

0.6

-0.1

125

$52.0 trillion

seasonally adjusted percent change 0.9 0.9%

0

175

Household net worth by quarter

Industrial production

0.3

largest source of wealth. By contrast, home values are the biggest chunk of wealth for middle- and lower-income households. And home prices remain about 30 percent below their peak. Last month, the Federal Reserve Bank of St. Louis cited other factors that have held back a complete recovery. Inflation, though low, has eroded some of the purchasing power of the recovered wealth. And the number of households grew 3.8 million to 115 million. So the wealth is now spread across more households. The nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wealth has increased by 3.4 percent since the third quarter of 2007. But the average householdâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s net worth, when adjusted for inflation, is still only at 90.3 percent of the pre-recession peak.

+34.0 +28.3 +20.1 +20.1 +18.8 +17.5 +17.1 +14.7 +14.3 +14.3

Last

SGOCO 2.41 EricksnAC 20.05 Kingtne rs 2.30 HemisM n 13.74 Marketo n 19.07 EchoTh rsh 2.89 PhxNMda 5.10 CornerTher 8.76 Hydrognc 13.57 PrUVxST rs 69.77

Chg

%Chg

-.61 -4.31 -.41 -2.20 -2.89 -.42 -.68 -1.13 -1.51 -7.48

-20.2 -17.7 -15.1 -13.8 -13.2 -12.7 -11.8 -11.4 -10.0 -9.7

NASDA DIARY 3,177 Advanced 73 Declined 357 Unchanged

1,868 Total issues 587 New Highs 103 New Lows Volume

1,541,503,066

2,558 81 41

Friday, June 14, 2013

YOUR FUNDS YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AllianzGI NFJAllCpValIns14.58 +0.19 +15.7 American Beacon LgCpVlInv 24.46 +0.35 +19.1 LgCpVlIs 25.81 +0.37 +19.3 American Cent EqIncInv 8.71 +0.10 +12.5 GrowthInv 30.02 +0.42 +11.7 UltraInv 29.16 +0.39 +12.0 ValueInv 7.46 +0.11 +17.9 American Funds AMCAPA m 25.03 +0.33 +15.4 BalA m 22.45 +0.24 +11.0 BondA m 12.67 +0.05 -1.2 CapIncBuA m 56.00 +0.52 +7.1 CapWldBdA m20.58 +0.11 -2.5 CpWldGrIA m 40.69 +0.41 +9.9 EurPacGrA m 43.07 +0.32 +4.5 FnInvA m 46.42 +0.62 +14.5 GrthAmA m 38.94 +0.49 +13.4 HiIncA m 11.29 ... +2.2 IncAmerA m 19.49 +0.19 +8.9 IntBdAmA m 13.57 +0.02 -0.8 IntlGrInA m 33.02 +0.44 +4.7 InvCoAmA x 34.29 +0.26 +14.6 MutualA m 32.16 +0.42 +14.0 NewEconA m 32.90 +0.23 +15.7 NewPerspA m 34.57 +0.44 +10.6 NwWrldA m 54.67 +0.26 +0.3 SmCpWldA m 44.79 +0.25 +12.2 TaxEBdAmA m12.85 -0.02 -0.9 WAMutInvA m 36.13 +0.44 +16.4 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.77 -0.01 -1.4 Artisan Intl d 26.81 +0.21 +9.0 IntlVal d 33.53 +0.23 +10.4 MdCpVal 24.62 +0.34 +18.4 MidCap 42.58 +0.62 +13.4 BBH TaxEffEq d 19.75 +0.17 +13.8 Baron Growth b 62.22 +0.91 +16.0 Bernstein DiversMui 14.55 -0.01 -0.7 IntDur 13.72 +0.03 -1.4 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 29.33 +0.54 +1.3 EqDivA m 22.16 +0.29 +11.9 EqDivI 22.21 +0.28 +12.0 GlobAlcA m 20.89 +0.14 +5.8 GlobAlcC m 19.39 +0.14 +5.5 GlobAlcI 21.01 +0.15 +6.0 HiYldBdIs 8.09 ... +2.8 HiYldInvA m 8.09 ... +2.6 Cohen & Steers Realty 68.55 +1.74 +6.7 Columbia AcornIntZ 43.41 +0.30 +7.5 AcornZ 33.59 +0.49 +11.7 DivIncZ 17.18 +0.23 +17.1 TaxExmptA m 13.89 -0.02 -1.1 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.32 ... +0.1 2YrGlbFII 10.04 ... +0.2 5YrGlbFII 11.07 +0.02 -0.3 EmMkCrEqI 18.81 +0.10 -7.1 EmMktValI 27.33 +0.21 -7.6 EmMtSmCpI 20.59 +0.05 -2.1 IntSmCapI 17.07 +0.17 +8.3 RelEstScI 27.79 +0.72 +6.7 USCorEq1I 14.39 +0.23 +17.3 USCorEq2I 14.27 +0.24 +17.9 USLgCo 12.89 +0.19 +15.8 USLgValI 27.28 +0.44 +20.0 USMicroI 17.27 +0.29 +18.4 USSmValI 31.29 +0.57 +19.6 USSmallI 26.75 +0.47 +18.3 USTgtValI 20.21 +0.37 +19.1 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 21.19 +0.29 +16.3 Davis NYVentA m 40.79 +0.52 +17.3 NYVentY 41.27 +0.53 +17.4 Delaware Invest DiverIncA m 9.05 +0.02 -1.7 Dimensional Investme IntCorEqI 11.15 +0.15 +6.3 IntlSCoI 16.75 +0.15 +6.6 IntlValuI 17.22 +0.31 +5.9 Dodge & Cox Bal 88.13 +0.88 +13.5 Income 13.73 +0.02 -0.2 IntlStk 37.57 +0.55 +8.5 Stock 143.77 +1.88 +18.4 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 11.22 ... +0.9 Dreyfus Apprecia 48.13 +0.55 +10.1 FMI LgCap 20.03 +0.26 +17.1 FPA Cres d 31.42 +0.24 +11.6 NewInc d 10.57 +0.01 +0.8 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 37.55 +0.74 +19.4 Federated StrValI 5.57 +0.07 +13.1 ToRetIs 11.15 +0.03 -1.1 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.32 +0.06 +2.0 AstMgr50 17.31 +0.14 +5.5 Bal 21.81 +0.25 +8.5 BlChGrow 56.54 +0.80 +15.3 CapApr 33.67 +0.69 +14.6 CapInc d 9.60 +0.01 +3.4 Contra 86.79 +1.14 +12.9 DivGrow 33.97 +0.46 +13.6 DivrIntl d 32.24 +0.19 +7.7 EqInc 54.16 +0.66 +15.6 EqInc II 22.45 +0.30 +15.8 FF2015 12.26 +0.09 +4.6 FF2035 12.50 +0.12 +8.2 FF2040 8.79 +0.09 +8.4 Fidelity 40.61 +0.62 +13.4 FltRtHiIn d 9.95 ... +1.7 Free2010 14.72 +0.11 +4.5 Free2020 14.96 +0.12 +5.2 Free2025 12.57 +0.11 +6.6 Free2030 15.20 +0.14 +7.1 GNMA 11.49 +0.05 -1.4 GovtInc 10.40 +0.03 -1.2 GrowCo 106.60 +1.40 +14.3 GrowInc 24.90 +0.30 +17.6 HiInc d 9.30 -0.01 +2.0 IntBond 10.99 +0.03 -0.4 IntMuniInc d 10.45 -0.01 -0.6 IntlDisc d 35.59 +0.13 +7.6 InvGrdBd 7.84 +0.03 -1.1 LatinAm d 40.59 +0.65 -12.4 LevCoSt d 37.82 +0.65 +17.4 LowPriStk d 45.95 +0.48 +16.3 Magellan 83.23 +1.23 +14.1 MidCap d 33.95 +0.53 +16.6 MuniInc d 13.20 -0.01 -1.2 NewMktIn d 16.42 +0.12 -5.2 OTC 71.17 +0.77 +17.5 Puritan 20.90 +0.22 +8.1 RealInv d 34.05 +0.91 +6.6 ShTmBond 8.58 +0.01 +0.1 SmCapDisc d 27.74 +0.50 +19.4 StratInc 11.13 +0.02 -0.5 Tel&Util 20.18 +0.31 +8.8 TotalBd 10.74 +0.04 -0.8 USBdIdx 11.63 +0.04 -1.2 USBdIdxInv 11.64 +0.05 -1.2 Value 90.39 +1.53 +18.4 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 25.68 +0.35 +12.9 NewInsI 26.02 +0.36 +13.0 StratIncA m 12.42 +0.03 -0.6 Fidelity Select Biotech d 143.88 +1.79 +30.9 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 58.22 +0.86 +15.9 500IdxInstl 58.22 +0.86 +15.9 500IdxInv 58.21 +0.86 +15.8 ExtMktIdAg d 46.35 +0.79 +16.9 IntlIdxAdg d 36.61 +0.36 +6.8 TotMktIdAg d 47.71 +0.72 +16.0 First American RlEstSecI 22.44 +0.57 +6.1 First Eagle GlbA m 51.52 +0.43 +6.0 OverseasA m 22.74 +0.13 +3.3 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 12.34 -0.02 -1.6 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.32 -0.01 -0.9 GrowthA m 56.52 +0.66 +11.7 HY TF A m 10.58 -0.04 -1.6 HighIncA m 2.07 ... +2.3 Income C m 2.32 ... +5.4

IncomeA m 2.30 ... IncomeAdv 2.28 ... NY TF A m 11.77 -0.03 RisDvA m 43.64 +0.58 StrIncA m 10.57 ... USGovA m 6.59 +0.01 FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 32.24 +0.28 DiscovA m 31.78 +0.28 QuestZ 18.67 +0.13 Shares Z 25.69 +0.27 SharesA m 25.47 +0.27 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 7.41 +0.06 GlBond C m 13.15 +0.05 GlBondA m 13.12 +0.04 GlBondAdv 13.08 +0.04 GrowthA m 21.82 +0.26 WorldA m 17.71 +0.20 Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 12.20 ... GE S&SUSEq 52.26 +0.84 GMO EmgMktsVI 10.44 +0.06 IntItVlIV 22.24 +0.34 QuIII 25.80 +0.23 QuVI 25.81 +0.22 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 7.29 -0.01 MidCpVaIs 45.90 +0.83 ShDuTFIs 10.62 -0.01 Harbor Bond 12.28 +0.03 CapApInst 47.30 +0.66 IntlInstl 65.38 +0.66 IntlInv b 64.66 +0.64 Hartford CapAprA m 41.41 +0.62 CpApHLSIA 51.66 +0.78 DvGrHLSIA 25.14 +0.36 INVESCO CharterA m 20.59 +0.24 ComstockA m 21.08 +0.30 EqIncomeA m 10.41 +0.11 GrowIncA m 24.74 +0.34 HiYldMuA m 9.84 -0.03 Ivy AssetStrA m 27.54 +0.17 AssetStrC m 26.77 +0.16 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 11.85 +0.03 CoreBondA m 11.84 +0.03 CoreBondSelect11.83 +0.02 HighYldSel 8.15 -0.01 IntmdTFSl 11.06 ... LgCapGrSelect26.41 +0.42 MidCpValI 32.45 +0.54 ShDurBndSel 10.93 +0.01 ShtDurBdU 10.93 ... USEquit 13.03 +0.20 USLCpCrPS 25.96 +0.40 Janus BalT 28.44 +0.22 GlbLfScT 36.95 +0.34 PerkinsMCVT 24.20 +0.33 John Hancock LifBa1 b 14.39 +0.12 LifGr1 b 14.67 +0.15 Lazard EmgMkEqtI d 18.08 +0.15 Legg Mason/Western CrPlBdIns 11.42 +0.02 Longleaf Partners LongPart 29.85 +0.36 SmCap 33.90 +0.50 Loomis Sayles BdInstl 15.33 +0.08 BdR b 15.26 +0.07 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 14.05 +0.22 BondDebA m 8.18 ... ShDurIncA m 4.60 ... ShDurIncC m 4.63 ... MFS IsIntlEq 20.28 +0.22 TotRetA m 16.61 +0.17 ValueA m 30.05 +0.45 ValueI 30.20 +0.45 MainStay HiYldCorA m 6.08 ... Manning & Napier WrldOppA 8.32 +0.10 Matthews Asian China d 22.05 -0.01 DivInv d 15.35 +0.02 India d 16.30 -0.10 Merger Merger b 15.93 +0.03 Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.74 ... TotRtBd b 10.75 ... Morgan Stanley Instl MdCpGrI 39.82 +0.34 Natixis LSInvBdY 12.48 +0.05 LSStratIncA m 16.08 +0.10 LSStratIncC m16.18 +0.11 Neuberger Berman GenesisInstl 55.58 +0.76 Northern HYFixInc d 7.58 ... StkIdx 20.09 ... Nuveen HiYldMunI 16.69 -0.06 Oakmark EqIncI 31.08 +0.38 Intl I 23.73 +0.30 Oakmark I 57.12 +0.89 Select I 35.72 +0.65 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 13.47 +0.10 Old Westbury GlbSmMdCp 16.07 +0.17 LgCpStr 10.89 +0.14 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 34.40 +0.21 DevMktY 34.05 +0.22 GlobA m 70.93 +0.68 IntlBondA m 6.25 +0.03 IntlBondY 6.25 +0.03 IntlGrY 33.59 +0.28 LtdTmNY m 3.32 ... MainStrA m 42.10 +0.55 RocMuniA m 16.65 -0.06 RochNtlMu m 7.42 -0.04 SrFltRatA m 8.39 ... StrIncA m 4.23 +0.01 PIMCO AAstAAutP 10.58 +0.03 AllAssetI 12.35 +0.05 AllAuthA m 10.57 +0.03 AllAuthC m 10.55 +0.02 AllAuthIn 10.57 +0.02 ComRlRStI 5.98 +0.03 DivIncInst 11.78 +0.04 EMktCurI 10.34 +0.07 EmMktsIns 11.58 +0.08 FloatIncI 8.77 ... ForBdInstl 10.62 +0.01 HiYldIs 9.53 -0.02 InvGrdIns 10.86 +0.05 LowDrA m 10.36 +0.03 LowDrIs 10.36 +0.03 RERRStgC m 4.18 +0.16 RealRet 11.54 +0.09 RealRtnA m 11.54 +0.09 ShtTermIs 9.86 +0.01 TotRetA m 10.97 +0.04 TotRetAdm b 10.97 +0.04 TotRetC m 10.97 +0.04 TotRetIs 10.97 +0.04 TotRetrnD b 10.97 +0.04 TotlRetnP 10.97 +0.04 Parnassus EqIncInv 33.71 +0.36 Permanent Portfolio 46.91 +0.23 Pioneer PioneerA m 37.57 +0.54 Principal DivIntI 10.71 +0.12 L/T2020I 13.42 +0.13 L/T2030I 13.44 +0.15 LCGrIInst 11.16 +0.17 Prudential Investmen JenMidCapGrZ 35.85 +0.54 Putnam GrowIncA m 17.22 ... NewOpp 66.39 +1.03 Royce PAMutInv d 13.09 +0.22 PremierInv d 21.09 +0.29 Russell StratBdS 11.13 +0.03

Day off for IRS

Prices rising?

Budget cuts are forcing the Internal Revenue Service to take the day off. All IRS operations will be closed today as part of a furlough due to the continuing effects of government spending cuts. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s the second of five days the agency, which has more than 90,000 employees, plans to shut down this year to save money. It closed down for one day last month.

The Labor Department issues a report today on a key measure of price changes before they reach the consumer. The producer price index fell sharply in March and April, largely due to declining gas and home heating oil prices. Lower inflation means the Federal Reserve has more leeway to continue its aggressive policies to boost economic growth. Economists anticipate that the index rose slightly in May.

+5.7 +5.3 -1.3 +15.4 +0.7 -1.7 +12.6 +12.4 +12.8 +14.3 +14.2 +7.9 -0.6 -0.5 -0.4 +12.3 +12.5 +9.5 +17.7 -11.1 +6.3 +15.5 +15.5 +2.7 +16.8 +0.4 -1.1 +11.2 +5.2 +5.1 +20.4 +19.1 +17.1 +14.6 +18.8 +13.8 +18.5 -0.4 +6.4 +6.1 -0.7 -0.9 -0.9 +2.7 -1.4 +10.3 +15.9 -0.1 -0.1 +16.5 +17.4 +8.8 +23.5 +13.4 +6.5 +8.9 -7.5 -0.9 +13.1 +17.4 +3.4 +3.2 +17.3 +2.9 +0.5 +0.2 +5.4 +10.2 +19.0 +19.1 +2.4 +7.4 -6.1 +6.2 -6.9 +0.6 +0.1 +14.6 +0.7 +5.8 +5.5 +14.1 +3.3 +14.1

+9.1 +13.4 +17.7 +15.3 +21.1 +9.4 +8.7 -2.5 -2.4 +10.0 -3.4 -3.3 +9.4 -0.5 +13.5 +0.4 +0.2 +3.3 -0.5 -3.8 -1.0 -4.0 -4.3 -3.8 -9.5 -1.7 -1.2 -5.3 -0.1 -0.6 +1.5 -0.6 -0.6 -0.5 -2.3 -5.5 -5.6 +0.3 -1.4 -1.3 -1.7 -1.2 -1.4 -1.3 +15.8 -3.6 +16.1 +4.7 +6.3 +7.5 +13.1 +10.6 +16.3 +13.4 +13.8 +10.1 -0.8

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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

Beetle Bailey

Wizard of Id

Dustin

xwordeditor@aol.com

06/14/13

Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By Marti DuGuay-Carpenter (c)2013 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

06/14/13

Friday, June 14, 2013


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Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Watch for Crossroads Magazine Bridal edition coming in the Daily Corinthian on Saturday, June 29.

Woman is left bewildered by relative’s theft of purse DEAR ABBY: Recently, my cousin-in-law, “Carrie,” attended a family party. I was happy to see her because I like her and haven’t seen her since my wedding in 2011. Carrie has been going through a difficult time because of her mother’s death two years ago and her father’s remarriage plans. I know people are prone to do odd things when under stress, but this has me concerned. During the evening, I went to retrieve an item from my handbag. Carrie was with me, and mentioned she loved my purse and then announced she was “stealing it.” I realized it wasn’t a joke when she dumped the contents of my bag on the kitchen counter in front of several family members. She then handed me $10 and put my purse in her car! I was flabbergasted and didn’t know how to react. Although I had mentioned that I bought the bag at a thrift store for less than Carrie gave me, I liked it because it is a vintage item. I don’t think a replacement will easily be found. While I was always excited to see Carrie before, I am now leery of seeing her again for fear of a repeat of what she did. Am I wrong to feel offended? Do I have any hope of getting my purse back? -- STUPEFIED IN NEW YORK DEAR STUPEFIED: Carrie’s behavior was outrageous and may indicate that she has emotional problems that should be addressed.

That you would be offended is understandable. That you would be so shocked you didn’t immeAbigail diately object underVan Buren iss t aalso ndable. The only hope Dear Abby of getting your purse back would be to pay this woman a visit, return her money and tell her it’s time to return it. If you’re up to the challenge, she may agree. But don’t count on it. DEAR ABBY: I have been dating “Wayne” for about a year. Everything is wonderful, but my problem is he is stingy when it comes to issuing a compliment. I’ll get dressed up -- makeup, hair, the whole thing -- and ask him what he thinks, and his response is always, “It’s OK. You always look beautiful to me, so you don’t have to dress up.” Maybe I shouldn’t complain about this, but sometimes I feel Wayne would say I looked good if I were sick and vomiting into a toilet. It’s not like I want him to say I look awful; I just want more of a response than what I’m getting. Any ideas on how to approach this? -- ALWAYS BEAUTIFUL? IN MINNESOTA DEAR ALWAYS BEAUTIFUL:

Yes. Approach your boyfriend directly. Tell him there is something you need from him that you’re not getting -- and that is acknowledgment when you make a special effort. Explain that while you’re complimented that he thinks you’re always beautiful, you feel let down by his reaction. If he cares about your feelings, he may be a little more generous. DEAR ABBY: How and when do I tell the guy I just started seeing that I have bipolar disorder? I don’t want to make him think I’m crazy. On the other hand, I really like him and hope our relationship will grow into something more. I don’t want to start it off with a lie. -- NOT REALLY CRAZY IN MASSACHUSETTS DEAR NOT REALLY CRAZY: You shouldn’t start off a relationship with a lie. However, health information of any sort is personal, and it need not be revealed until you become friendly enough that there is a reason to know. Once you become good friends, you should disclose any information that is pertinent, including your diagnosis and the fact that it is being managed. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). You feel somewhat responsible for the happiness of those you love. There's no reason to hold back any advice you have that might help to enhance and augment their well-being, but do keep in mind that timing is everything. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). If you burn the bridge behind you, there still will be ways to get back. You could swim, build a boat or hitch a ride on a plane, but all of these ways are uncertain and time consuming. Be nice to the bridge. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). The contradictions will seem to stand in defiance before you, daring you to make sense of them. This cannot be done with force or hard-line thinking. Gentleness and time will eventually bring all things into order. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You don't want to owe anyone, and yet, if you were to swallow your pride and accept some help, you would quickly find yourself in a much better position. You could help others from that place, too.

Take the help. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Difficult tasks are just a series of easy steps -- a really long series, to be sure. But since you're only tackling one step at a time, there is little difference between choosing a difficult task and an easy one. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You'll encounter two types of people now: the talkers and the doers. They need each other. The talkers will be the marketers and the publicity for all that the doers need to advertise. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). If you don't guess right or make a smart move right off the bat, don't worry. This is just part of how you gain the experience you need. If you're always correct the first time, you won't make a good teacher later. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Just because love is true doesn't mean it is also easy. You're up for the adventure, though. Loyalties will be tested. You'll learn even more about the person you love and about yourself. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec.

21). Turn up the tunes and be carefree. One of your sign mates said this well: “I wish you music to help with the burdens of life, and to help you release your happiness to others.” -- Ludwig van Beethoven CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). It will be tempting to veer off course and set your sights on an entirely different goal. But you will gain so much confidence from doing what you set out to do, if only to prove the point that you're a person who follows through. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). People think you're brave for speaking your mind, but what they don't understand is that you're just not the type to bottle things up. To you, that would be far more painful than just telling the truth. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). What is it you most want people to feel around you? Your clear intentions have power. You'll cultivate and spread that emotion. Don't worry about how. The result you want will shape your decisions unconsciously.


Sports

Friday, June 14, 2013

Daily Corinthian • 11A

Shorts Biggersville Basketball Camp The 1A State Champion Biggersville Lions will be hosting two basketball camps through today. Camps times are 8 a.m. to 12 p.m. for boys and 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. for girls and any child entering grades 1-8 are eligible. Every camper will receive a camp tshirt and camp cost is $40 per child. To register, or for more information, contact Cliff Little at 665-1486.

Golf Tournament Whispering Pines Golf Course will host a three-man scramble on June 22. For more information call Judy Miller at 286-6151 or 284-7431.

Try Tennis The Northeast MS Tennis Association is looking for individuals interested in learning to play tennis or to improve on their skills. Through a grant from the United State Tennis Association, the group is planning several “Try Tennis” events for ages 10-75. The group will also provide 6 free lessons with a local pro player for adults who join the UTSA for the first time. The organization also hosts local leagues for kids and adults. To express interest, or for more information, contact Ginger Mattox at 808-9512 or Becky Demeo at 287-2395.

Golf Tournament Sign-up for the 7th Annual Pickwick Landing Rotary Ralph Thomas Memorial Golf Tournament set for Friday, June 21 at Shiloh Falls Golf Course in Pickwick in under way. Lunch and cash prizes included. Contact Marcus Anderson 731-610-1650 for details and to be a hole sponsor.

Kidd introduced as Nets coach Associated Press

NEW YORK — After playing in the NBA for 19 years, Jason Kidd is nervous about being a rookie coach. Kidd was introduced Thursday as the new coach of the Brooklyn Nets, less than 24 hours after he was hired by the franchise he led to its greatest NBA success. “Yes, I have a lot to learn about coaching,” Kidd said, but when he was playing as a point guard, “I felt like I was an extension of the coach.” Kidd, who succeeds P.J. Carlesimo, said his message to players will be simple: “You’ve got to play hard, you’ve got to play defense and we’re going to grow together.” Nets general manager Billy King said he’s not concerned about Kidd’s lack of experience on the bench and that any hire is a risk. Terms of the deal were not disclosed. Carlesimo wasn’t retained after leading the Nets into the playoffs, where they lost to the Chicago Bulls in the first round. He went 35-19 after replacing Avery Johnson, who was fired in December. The move reunites the 40-yearold Kidd with the franchise he led to consecutive NBA Finals in 2002-03, when they played in New Jersey. He spent 6½ seasons with the Nets, averaging 14.6 points, 9.1 assists and 7.2 rebounds, and is their career leader in numerous statistical categories. He spent last season with the New York Knicks. Kidd also has a court date next week on Long Island stemming from a drunken-driving arrest last year. He has pleaded not guilty to misdemeanor DWI and is due in Southampton Town Court on June 20, according to the Suffolk County prosecutors’ office.

Photo by Donica Phifer

Corinth, Alcorn players participate in All-Star game (L-R): Corinth’s Portia Patterson, Bailee Kramer, Haley Christian and Elizabeth Williams stand with Alcorn Central’s Chelsea Buntin and Kossuth’s Jordan Dickson, Paden Tomlin and Hannah Parks between the NMSBCA’s All-Star games. The recent Acorn County graduates were participants in the 7th Annual event. All plan to attend college in the fall with Patterson signing to play with ICC. Buntin, Parks and Christian will suit up for NEMCC. Not pictured: Corinth’s Stennett Smith.

Garcia fights through tough start The Associated Press

ARDMORE, Pa. — There was at least one wiseguy waiting on more than a few of the holes. Despite that, Sergio Garcia’s charm offensive was mostly well received by the galleries during the opening round of the U.S. Open. Some three weeks ago, in the midst of a hissing match with Tiger Woods, the Spaniard made a racially tinged remark about inviting his rival over for dinner and serving fried chicken. Widely criticized at the time, Garcia has

apologized to Woods both privately and publicly. Yet there were some lingering questions about how he’d be received at Merion Golf Club this week by a sometimestough Philadelphia sports crowd. “There were a couple here and there, but there was — I felt the people were very nice for the whole day. I think that almost all of them were behind me,” Garcia said afterward, “and that was nice to see.” The same unfortunately,

couldn’t be said for Garcia’s golf game. He shot a 3-over-par 73 Thursday, and that after recovering from a double-bogey, quadruple-bogey stumble at Nos. 14 and 15, where Garcia hooked both of his tee shots out of bounds. “The U.S. Open doesn’t give you much room,” he said, then conceded the margin for error at 14 and 15 wasn’t his problem. “The out of bounds is close, but if you hit a bad shot, even if it’s far away, you’re go-

ing to find it. ... I guess I was just making my week a little bit tougher,” he added. “But I tried to battle as much as I could coming in.” Garcia teed off alongside Padraig Harrington and Stewart Cink amid cheers and a few scattered boos on the 11th hole at 7:44 a.m., and was cruising until the 14th. No sooner had his tee shot flown the coup at that hole than heavy rains came down and caused a 31⁄2-hour delay. Please see GARCIA | 12A

Wainwright leads Cards over Mets, 2-1 BY RONALD BLUM Associated Press

NEW YORK — Adam Wainwright used to be a creature of routine leading up to each start. “Same sleeping shirt the night before,” the St. Louis Cardinals ace said. “I couldn’t wear blue jeans. I had to wear the color red. Are you kidding me? It was ridiculous. If I didn’t have any of that, or worse, if something was thrown off, then instantly I was thinking, ‘Oh, man, I’m in trouble.’ And that’s ridiculous. It has nothing to do with getting anyone out. I figured that out somewhere along the line.” With rain falling in the morning and clashing forecasts for the afternoon, Wainwright wasn’t sure whether he’d pitch at all Thursday. Cardinals manager Mike Matheny told him about 80 minutes before start time to get ready, so Wainwright shortened his pregame routine and then pitched seven scoreless innings to become the major leagues’ first 10game winner. In a classic

Associated Press

Please see CARDINALS | 12A

St. Louis Cardinals starting pitcher Adam Wainwright delivers in the first inning against the New York Mets in New York on Thursday.

LeBron, Wade, Bosh help Heat even NBA Finals with Spurs BY BRIAN MAHONEY Associated Press

SAN ANTONIO — Miami Heat owner Micky Arison had a message as he walked to the winning locker room. “The death of the Big Three was overrated,” he said. Sure was. LeBron James, Dwyane Wade and Chris Bosh, his three prized players, are just fine. So are the Heat’s championship hopes. Riding big performances from their three AllStars, the Heat tied the NBA Finals with a 109-93

victory over the San Antonio Spurs on Thursday night in Game 4. “It was on our shoulders,” James said. “We had to figure out how to win the game for us and play at the highest level. When all three of us are clicking we’re very tough to beat.” James had 33 points and 11 rebounds after failing to break 20 points in any of the first three games of the series, and Wade scored 32 points, 11 more than his previous high this postseason. Bosh matched his playoff high with 20 points

and grabbed 13 rebounds, he and Wade supplying the baskets that finally put the Spurs away for good midway through the fourth quarter. Three players, 85 points. Just the way the Heat envisioned it when they signed James and Bosh to play with Wade in 2010. “When Bosh, Wade and James score the way they did tonight and shoot it the way they did tonight, a team is going to have a difficult time if you help them like we did,” Spurs coach Gregg Popovich said.

“When those guys are playing like that, you better be playing a perfect game.” The Spurs weren’t, committing 19 turnovers that led to 23 points. And just like they have for the last five months, the Heat bounced back from a loss with a victory. They are 12-0 after defeats since Jan. 10, outscoring opponents by an average of nearly 20 points in the previous 11 victories. Tim Duncan scored 20 points for the Spurs, who have one more game here on Sunday. They fell

to 10-3 at home all-time in the finals, failing to back up their 113-77 victory in Game 3 that was the third-most lopsided score in the history of the championship series. James insisted he would be better after shooting 7 of 21 from the field with no free throws in that game, saying he was the star and it was his job to lead his team. He was 15 of 25 on Thursday. But while James — and millions of critics worldwide — wanted to pile all the pressure on the league’s MVP, it was Wade on Wednesday

who said it was the Heat’s three All-Stars who had to lead them together, or there would be no championship. He was right. And now those championship hopes are right back on track. “It was all about myself, Chris and LeBron coming out and leading this team to a victory,” Wade said. “The thing we talked about is we all have to make an impact in this game, somehow, some way.” Wade shot 14 of 25, Please see FINALS | 12A


Sports

12A â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Friday, June 14, 2013

GARCIA CONTINUED FROM 11A

Garcia described his return this way: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hit another 3-wood, 7-iron to about 16 feet and managed to two-putt for par. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sorry,â&#x20AC;? he added quickly, to some laughter. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Par with the second ball.â&#x20AC;? The delay may have given the occasional hecklers around the course a chance to down a few beers and screw up

their courage. As Garcia reached the first green, where he had an 8-footer for birdie, a fan holding a beer yelled, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hey, head case! Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s see you blow it 10 feet by.â&#x20AC;? Instead, Garcia drained the putt for birdie, then made eagle at the par-5 second hole with a big drive, another 3-wood to 16 feet and made that putt as well. That left him at 4-over.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;But then I hit a couple of bad shots,â&#x20AC;? Garcia said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t know. It was a pretty flat round for most of the day.â&#x20AC;? Not for everyone, though. As Garcia started down the No. 5 fairway, a fan lining the ropes yelled, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I ate the bones!â&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; the punch line from a new round of commercials for KFC, the fast-food chain formerly known as Kentucky Fried Chicken. Yet just anoth-

er 100 yards, as Garcia passed by, another fan said, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I hate Tiger, too!â&#x20AC;? On and on it went at nearly all of the closing holes. Many fans cheered and a few expressed loud support for Garcia, only to have someone yell something like â&#x20AC;&#x153;Winner, winner, chicken dinner!â&#x20AC;? as one did standing on a patio of a pricey home alongside the sixth fairway. The wear and tear of a

long day finally seemed to show on Garcia on the par-3 ninth, his next-tolast hole. When his tee shot there fluttered off to the right and into a greenside bunker, his shoulders slumped and he walked across the tee box dragging his club behind him like a broom. Yet he hit a terrific wedge into No. 10 that bounced twice and slammed on the brakes just two feet from the hole

for birdie. If only his efforts to make up with Woods had gone that smoothly. Garcia walked over to where his rival was practicing on the range Monday and offered his hand. The two shook, and briefly exchanged a few words. Garcia also left a note in Woodsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; locker. Asked if there was a response, he said simply, â&#x20AC;&#x153;No. I havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t really seen him.â&#x20AC;?

FINALS CONTINUED FROM 11A

adding six steals, six rebounds and four assists in a performance that James compared to when Wade was MVP of the 2006 finals. Tony Parker had 15 points and nine assists for the Spurs, who made a finals-record 16 3-pointers on Tuesday but got up only 16 attempts in this one. Gary Neal scored 13 points and Danny Green had 10, solid nights but nothing like when they combined for 13 3-pointers two nights earlier. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They play very aggressive defense,â&#x20AC;? Parker said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They gamble and they take a lot of chances, and tonight it worked.â&#x20AC;? The Heat guaranteed they will get at least one more game on their home floor. Game 6 will be Tuesday night, where they could have a chance to celebrate a second straight championship. The revelry in south Florida was marred Thursday by an accident in which the packed deck behind a popular sports bar collapsed during the game, spilling patrons into Biscayne Bay. Miami Dade Fire Chief David Downey said 24 people were transported to area hospitals, and that two people were in serious condition. Back in San Antonio,

Associated Press

Miami Heat forward LeBron James speaks with reporters before practice Wednesday in San Antonio. The Heat defeated the San Antonio Spurs 109-93 in Game 4 of the NBA Finals. the Heat put it away early in the fourth quarter. Wade, battling right knee pain throughout the spring, followed a basket with a steal and dunk, pushing the lead to 9081, and after he made another jumper, Bosh scored the next six Heat points, taking the load off of James. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not going to put

him on an island,â&#x20AC;? Bosh said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s never alone. Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re out there with him.â&#x20AC;? The Heat switched their lineup, inserting Mike Miller, who made 10 of his 11 shots, going 9 of 10 on 3-pointers, in the first three games of the series. They changed uniforms, too, switching from their road reds to their blacks.

The only change they really needed was in the performances of their Big Three. James called it a â&#x20AC;&#x153;mustwinâ&#x20AC;? and it probably was: No team has overcome a 3-1 deficit in the finals. And the way their three stars played, they couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t lose. The Heat blocked shots, made stops, and occasion-

ally flopped, playing with renewed aggression after what coach Erik Spoelstra called a â&#x20AC;&#x153;miserableâ&#x20AC;? day of watching and analyzing their passive performance from Tuesday. They still havenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t lost two in a row since Jan. 8 and 10. Parker played through a strained right hamstring, shooting 7 of 16, but the

other,â&#x20AC;? said Matt Carpenter, who tripled in the goahead run in the third and preserved the lead with a sparkling stop at second base in the ninth. Some forecasts had predicted up to 3 inches of rain.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Two days ago, they were talking about we were going to need to build an ark,â&#x20AC;? Matheny said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tough on the starting pitcher. As heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s walking through here an hour-and-a-half before the game, heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s completely out of his routine because heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hearing conflicting stories of whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s going to happen with weather. But he got his mind together and got into an abbreviated version

of his routine and went out and executed.â&#x20AC;? After expecting a rain delay, Wainwright did his preparation and warmup â&#x20AC;&#x201D; â&#x20AC;&#x153;kind of a ground routine; itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not gymnastics, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s just stretchingâ&#x20AC;? â&#x20AC;&#x201D; in the clubhouse instead of on the field. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My whole normal pregame routine was kind of thrown out the window,â&#x20AC;? he said. Wainwright (10-3) retired his first 11 batters before David Wrightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s single and allowed four hits, struck out six and walked two â&#x20AC;&#x201D; including an intentional pass that caused the Mets to pinch hit for Harvey in the seventh. He tied his career best by winning his fifth straight start, dropped his ERA to 2.18 and got his 1,000th strikeout when Wright was called out on

a first-inning curveball. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t much fun to be an offensive player today,â&#x20AC;? Wright said. Known best in New York for freezing Carlos Beltran with a called third strike to end Game 7 of the 2006 NL championship series, Wainwright had been 0-4 with an 8.46 ERA in four starts against the Mets since his only career win against them, in St. Louis on April 18, 2010. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I had everybody in the world tell me I had never beat the Mets at their stadium, so it was something I wanted to do,â&#x20AC;? Wainwright said. Trevor Rosenthal pitched the eighth, and Edward Mujica allowed a long home run to Marlon Byrd with one out in the ninth. John Buck doubled and took third as Kirk

Spurs couldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t match the Heatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s speed. After the teams traded blowouts in the previous two games, momentum swung wildly in a first half that ended tied at 49. San Antonio raced to a quick 10-point lead, fell behind by 10 with 7 minutes left in the half, then finished with an 11-2 spurt sparked by reserve Boris Diaw. Bosh dove for a dunk that came just after the buzzer, Spurs owner Peter Holt waving it off from his seat along the sideline. James rocked back and forth during the national anthem, a bundle of energy ready to get going. It took a few minutes after the game started, but he began playing with the speed and power that can make him unguardable, grabbing rebounds on defense and rushing the ball up the floor himself to get the Heat into their offense. He and Wade combined to make 10 of 11 shots and score 21 points in the first quarter, helping the Heat erase their early 10-point deficit to go ahead 29-26. Popovich even lit into Duncan during an early second-quarter timeout with Miami on its way to a 41-31 advantage, but the Spurs had it back to even by the time the teams headed to the locker room.

CARDINALS CONTINUED FROM 11A

pitching matchup, his 2-1 victory over the New York Mets sent Matt Harvey to his first loss of the season. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We had two Cy Young candidates going at each

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Nieuwenhuis grounded to Carpenter, who made a diving backhand stop as he fell and threw to first for the out. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When it was hit, I thought he had a good chance of getting a base hit up the middle.â&#x20AC;? Carpenter said. Josh Satin fouled off two full-count pitches and swung over a splitter as Mujica remained perfect in 19 save chances. Harvey (5-1) had given up one run and five hits in seven innings with seven strikeouts and a walk, ending a 14-start unbeaten streak dating to Sept. 12 but lowering his ERA to 2.04. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s as good as youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re going to face in the big leagues,â&#x20AC;? Carpenter said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s got electric stuff. â&#x20AC;&#x153; Harvey had no-decisions in eight of his previous nine starts, and the Mets have scored just 18 runs while heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been in the game during his last 10 outings, according to STATS. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If I go seven zeros, weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re still playing the ballgame.â&#x20AC;? Harvey said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s an incredible lineup. You really have to be locked in one through nine.â&#x20AC;? St. Louis went ahead in the third when Pete Kozma hit an opposite-field single to right for the first hit of the game and Carpenter tripled past Byrd, who tried for a sprawling catch in right but allowed the ball to bounce past him. New Yorkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s bullpen gave up a run in the eighth, when Carpenter and Beltran singled off Scott Rice, and Matt Holliday and Allen Craig singled against LaTroy Hawkins.


Daily Corinthian • Friday, June 14, 2013 • 13A

10-year-old girl who confronted transplant rules gets new lungs Associated Press

PHILADELPHIA — A 10-year-old girl with cystic fibrosis was recovering from a transplant of adult lungs after a judge's ruling expanded her options for lifesaving surgery. Sarah Murnaghan underwent a six-hour surgery Wednesday at the Children's Hospital of Philadelphia, a procedure her aunt said resulted because of the larger list of available organs. “It was a direct result of the ruling that allowed her to be put on the adult list,” Sharon Ruddock said after her niece's surgery was completed successfully. “It was not pediatric lungs. She would have never gotten these lungs otherwise.” She said the donor lungs came through “normal channels” and not through the public appeals the family made in its bid to find a compatible donor. No other details about the donor lungs are known. The Murnaghan family's quest to qualify their daughter for an organ transplant spurred public debate over how donor organs are allocated. Her family and the family of another cystic fibrosis patient at the same hospital challenged a lung transplant policy that creates a separate waiting list for children under 12. The national transplant network says the under-12 policy was intended to increase access by giving children priority to donors of similar age and size but that children could also be offered donor adult lungs after teens and adults on the waiting list had been considered. The families argued that pediatric lungs are rarely donated and asked

for their children to be put on the adult waiting list, too. Sarah's health was fading when U.S. District Judge Michael Baylson in Philadelphia ruled June 5 that Sarah and 11-yearold Javier Acosta of New York City should be eligible for adult lungs. Critics warned there could be a downside to having judges intervene in the organ transplant system's allocation policy. Lung transplants are difficult procedures and some say child patients tend to have more trouble with them than adults. Complications from transplants can include rejection of the new lung and infection. Ruddock said the family was optimistic about Sarah's recovery. “If everything goes perfectly, she could be out in a couple of weeks, running down the hall,” Ruddock said. “It could take a couple of months, it could take three weeks.” The Murnaghan family noted that Sarah's successful surgery was the result of another family's loss: “We are elated this day has come, but we also know our good news is another family's tragedy. That family made the decision to give Sarah the gift of life — and they are the true heroes today.” On Wednesday, in a posting on her Facebook page, Janet Murnaghan said she and the family were “overwhelmed with emotions” and thanked all her supporters. She said the donor's family “has experienced a tremendous loss, may God grant them a peace that surpasses understanding.” Ruddock said Sarah doesn't yet know the full

extent of the impact her case has had. “She really wanted to Google herself the other day and we were like, no.” The Organ Procurement and Transplantation Network — the national organization that manages organ transplants — added Sarah to the adult waiting list after Baylson's ruling. Her transplant came just two days before a hearing was scheduled on the family's request for a broader injunction. The network has said 31 children under age 11 are on the waiting list for a lung transplant. Its executive committee held an emergency meeting this week but resisted making emergency rule changes for children under 12 who are waiting for lungs, instead creating a special appeal and review system to hear such cases. Murnaghan's family “did have a legitimate complaint” about the rule that limited her access to adult lungs, said medical ethicist Arthur Caplan of the NYU Langone Medical Center in New York. “When the transplant community met, they didn't want to change that rule without really thinking carefully about it,” he said. The appeals process that was established this week was “built on evidence, not on influence.” He added: “In general, the road to a transplant is still to let the system decide who will do best with scarce, lifesaving organs. And it's important that people understand that money, visibility, being photogenic ... are factors that have to be kept to a minimum if we're going to get the best use out of the scarce supply of donated cadaver organs.”

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2B â&#x20AC;˘ Friday, June 14, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Community Events NAACP meets The NAACP Reunion/ Homecoming Steering Committee is meeting every Tuesday in June and the first Tuesday in July at Johns Street Community Center at 6 p.m. to make final plans. Â

Summer camp performances Those who took part in the week-long of Corinth Theatre-Artsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; annual summer camp will be putting together a pair of performances for the public tonight at 6:30 p.m at the playhouse. The junior group is set to present â&#x20AC;&#x153;Welcome to The Daily Planetâ&#x20AC;? while the older group will stage â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gotham Highâ&#x20AC;? during the evening showcase. For more information about tonightâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s showcase call the CT-A at 662-287-2995. Â

Fundraisers held â&#x2013; The Youth of Greater Life United Pentecostal Church in Biggersville, (across from Hwy. 45 Truck Stop), are having a Car Wash/Yard Sale/ Bake Sale fundraiser, Saturday, June 15 on the parking lot of the church. The fundraiser

will be from early morning through early afternoon.  Proceeds go to help church youth go to church youth camp. â&#x2013;  The Corinth-Alcorn Animal Shelter is teaming with the Elks Lodge in a fundraiser to provide a new roof for the local shelter. Tickets are now on sale for Raise the Roof, coming Saturday, June 29 at the Elks Club in Corinth. The fundraiser will feature food, fun and music. The roof will provide more shade from the heat in the summertime and shelter from the cold in the winter. Tickets for the event are $25 and can be purchased by calling Elizabeth DeGraffen at the shelter at 284-5800.  

Juneteenth Celebration The Minority Volunteers Organization, Inc. is having its Juneteenth Celebration on Saturday, June 15 at the E.S. Bishop Memorial Park in Corinth. The opening ceremony begins at 10 a.m. There will be various contests, drawings for give-aways and entertainment. Proceeds from the event will benefit programs at the Project

Attention Center. Â

Swimming lessons Northeast Mississippi Community College has opened 14 different opportunities for area youth take advantage of the collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Gaye Roden Carr Aquatic Center while learning to swim in the process. The college has openings in each one of the following dates: June 24-27; July 8-11; July 1518; July 22-25; July 29Aug. 1. Swimming lessons will be taught at the Gaye Roden Carr Aquatic Center on the Northeast Booneville campus from 10-11 a.m. or from 11 a.m. until noon on each of the available dates. Participants must be five years old to attend the lessons and applications are accepted on a firstcome, 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 662-720- 7772 or by email at adlangley@ nemcc.edu or cwtennison@nemcc.edu. Â

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Rogers Sons of Confederate Veterans Camp No. 321 monthly meeting is being held Tuesday, June 18 at Marthaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Menu, 302 Taylo Street in Corinth at 7 p.m. Pat Arinder will be providing Civil War music on Civil War period instruments. Male descendants of Confederate soldiers may join the SCV, a nonpolitical, educational, historical preservation organization. Visitors are welcome to attend meetings. For more information, contact Larry Mangus at 287-0766 or visit www.battleofcorinth. com. Â

Sen. McDaniel speaks There has been a change of date. The Alcorn County Republican Party's guest speaker is Sen. Chris McDaniel on Thursday, June 20 at the Corinth Library. Meet and greet at 5:30 p.m. with speaking at 6 p.m. Meetings are free and open to the public. Â

Retired employees meet The National Active and Retired Federal Employees, Jacinto Chapter

1879, will meet at 11:30 a.m. on Thursday, June 20, at Ryan's Restaurant in Corinth. All active and retired federal employees are invited to attend. Â

Fitness fun The Team Corinth Summer Fun Series latest team activity is being held each Thursday night through the summer. The goal is to begin whatever activity a person is into -- whether running, walking or biking -- and begin it in time to be back at the city parking lot near Pizza Grocery in Corinth by 7 p.m. The fitness event is free and open to all ages. Water will available at the the finish. Â

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VFW Post No. 3962 will conduct a proper Flag Retirement Ceremony, at the post, 1 Purdy School Road, on Sunday June 16. The ceremony will commence at 2 p.m. with the lowering of an American flag to be retired. Members of the VFW will be available prior to and throughout the ceremony to offer explanations on the prescribed manner of retiring the American flag. The public is invited to attend and observe this traditional ceremony. The event is an opportunity for younger citizens to be instructed in the prescribed procedure for retirement of an American Flag. Â

Activity center The annual Carter Reunion is being held at Eastview Civic Center, intersection of Hwys. 57 and 45 at Eastview, Tenn. on Saturday, June 15. Doors open at 9 a.m. The reunion is for relatives of James Benjamin Carter, John Carter and Solomon Carter. The event is potluck. Bring pictures. For more information, call 731-2398744 or 731-610-6725.

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Religion

3B • Daily Corinthian

Friday, June 14, 2013

Worship Call Father’s Day musical The Saulter’s Chapel C.M.E. Church of Michie, Tenn. will be hosting its annual pre-Father’s Day musical program  on Saturday, June 15 at 6 p.m. Area male choirs are asked to represent with selections of their choice on this program.

‘Faith for Families’ Believers’ Church is hosting its 10th Annual Faith For Families Conference with author and speaker Joe McGee, Wednesday, June 26 through Friday, June 28 at 7 p.m. nightly. Joe’s insights into home life will open up scriptural secrets and commonsense applications that will powerfully change lives. The church is located at 1431 Peach St, Selmer, Tenn. For more information, call Pastor Bill Linam 645-8741.

VBS ■ Ridgecrest Baptist Church invites children grades K-6 to come join in the fun learning God's truth with the “Colossal Coaster” experience, Monday-Friday, June 17-21 from 6-8 p.m. nightly. ■ Tishomingo Chapel Baptist Church is having Vacation Bible School,

beginning Sunday, June 23 - Thursday, June 27 from 6-8:30 p.m. for ages nursery to 6th grade. The theme is “Colossal Coaster World” ■ Mason Saint Luke Baptist Church is having Vacation Bible School starting Monday, June 24 - Friday, June 28 from 5-7 p.m. The theme is “Jesus Family Reunion the Remix!” Joshua 24:15. Transportation will be provided nightly. Contact the church at 662-2871656, Bro. Southward at 662-396-1514 or Minister Rogers at 662212-3766. ■ First United Methodist Church is offering Vacation Bible School for ages 3-1/2 through 5th grade, Monday, June 24 - Friday, June 28 from 9 a.m. until noon. Call 287-3111 to preregister.

Awards night St. Mark Baptist Church is presenting “Joyful Noise Awards Night” on Saturday, June 22 at 6 p.m. St. Mark Baptist Church Choir will host its 2nd Music and Awards Night. Citizens of the community have been selected to receive special recognition and awards at this event. There will be special music featuring Tim Rogers along with his choir,

Morrison Sisters and St. Mark Church Choir.

Women of God Greater Life United Baptist Church is presenting four “women of God” whose husbands are ministers of the gospel. Each lady will use her favorite scripture from the four gospel book: Matthew -- Sis. Shelia Dancy; Mark -Sis. Thelma Bess; Luke -- Sis. Angela Watson and John -- Sis. Annie Harris. Sis. Lisa Cavness will follow with thoughtprovoking insights. Music will be rendered by Sis. Shirley Rolland. The event will be held at 3 p.m. on Sunday, June 30.

Gospel singing Danville Church of Christ, Biggersville (located 9/10s mile east of Hwy. 45 on CR 409 -- building on right), is having its 12th Annual Gospel Singing, Friday, June 28 from 7-9 p.m. This will be an occasion to sing praises to God and fellowship. Refreshments will be served. For more information, call 662-287-6530.

Youth revival East 5th Street M.B. Church is having a Youth Revival through tonight at

7 p.m. Min. Blake Scale of Sandhill M.B. Church of Baldwyn will speak. Area youth groups and praise teams will bring the music.

Power Conference Gospel Tabernacle is hosting “Power Conference” Wednesday through tonight at the historic Corinth Coliseum-Civic Center, 404 Taylor St., Corinth. Other churches sponsoring the event include Cornerstone Church, Collinwood, Tenn., Emmanuel Tabernacle, Stantonville, Tenn., Decaturville Pentecostal Church, Decaturville, Tenn., Mt. Olive Church of God, Booneville and Shannon Church of Jesus Christ, Shannon. Services will be held at 10 a.m. today; and at 7 p.m. tonight. A preacheronly session will be held at 2 p.m. today. Speakers will be Mark Foster and Jerry Dillon. For more information, contact Pastor Josh Hodum at 662-872-9999.

Appreciation Day Saulter’s Chapel is celebrating Pastor James Agnew and his wife, Dr. Earnest Agnew with an Appreciation Day, Sunday, June 23 at 3 p.m. Special guests will be the Rev. Carl Jones, pastor of Thompson Chapel C.M.E., Houlka and his church choir.

Bible study Spirit & Truth Ministries, 408 U.S. Hwy. 72 West, Corinth, (across from Gateway Tire), is presenting “Truth Seekers” Tuesday night Bible Study “Battliefield of the Mind” with Joyce Myer. Participants are encouraged to bring their bible from 6:45-8 p.m. Call 662-603-2764 for more information.

First sermon Oak Grove CME Church’s very own “young man of God” Issac J. Patterson is preaching his first sermon on Sunday, June 23 at 3 p.m. at the church. For more information, contact any member of Oak Grove CME Church.

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

T-ball provides carefree fun for the little ones “Okay, folks, this is the best time of their lives -- let’s make some noise and cheer them on,” the T-ball coach called out to the parents and grandparents. He was encouraging some excitement about the small children’s hits as they learn how to play T-ball, thus being on their way to a baseball diamond in future years. This year our four-yearold grandson Christian is trying out the T-ball game and is having a great time. I agree that this is truly the best time of the kids’ lives -- a time when ball games are fun, the pressure to win is not there, and it matters

very little if someone runs in the wrong direction, misses a fly ball, Lora Ann or stops Huff to watch a bird fly Back Porch over. Someone has said T-ball coaches are really just playground monitors anyway and that the infield dirt should be watered regularly so the infielders can have a clean place to do their cartwheels and somersaults. Watching the little boys and girls waiting in line

to go to the batter’s box is quite interesting. Some are eager to whack the ball while others are hesitant to perform in front of all the people. A few have the look of “Did I really sign up for this?” I’m reminded of my seven-year-old grandson’s remark last year as he walked off the baseball field. After some parent had called out a command to another player, Hayden said, “It’s not as easy as it looks!” I wanted to yell, “Tell it like it is, son,” but I didn’t. I try to keep my mouth shut except for encouraging someone to run faster,

etc. The folks who yell out critical remarks in front of everyone, telling the players what they did wrong, really get on my main nerve. We watch as the fun of the T-ball years quickly fades into the pressure of more important games and life begins to get more complicated. The players must then learn all the rules and get serious about their games. Parents expect them to shape up and do their best -- but hopefully they also remind the kids the most important thing is to play well and practice good sportsmanship, whether they win or lose.

We all know the ball players can usually do that -- often it’s the parents or coaches who have more trouble in the sportsmanship area. … So for now let’s enjoy the fun and the nice weather, hoping the little ones do relish the best days of their lives with few cares and concerns about rules and winning. Let them be little and happy during these special days of childhood. (Daily Corinthian columnist Lora Ann Huff is a Wenasoga resident. She may be reached at 1774 CR 700, Corinth, MS 38834.)

Church honors long-serving minister at reception Special to the Daily Corinthian

First United Methodist Church of Corinth honored their pastor Dr. Prentiss (Bud) Gordon and his wife Sandra on Sunday, June 2 with a dinner following the Sunday service in the fellowship hall. The Gordons are retiring to Starkville after 47 years of devoted service in the ministry. Dr. Gordon graduated from Louisville (MS) High School in 1965 and from Mississippi State University with a bachelor of arts degree in 1969. In 1971 he received a master

Dr. and Mrs. Prentiss “Bud” Gordon of divinity degree from Candler School of Theol-

ogy at Emory University and a doctor of ministry

degree from Saint Paul School of Theology in Kansas City, Mo., in 1996. He was ordained deacon during a conference at First United Methodist Church, Corinth in 1970 and as an elder in 1972. He remarked he felt it very fitting he began his service to our Lord ordained in FUMC, Corinth and will finish it there. Dr. Gordon has served churches of every size in each region of the state of Mississippi, including a stint as staff member of the former North Missis-

sippi Annual Conference in youth ministry and as executive director of the former National Youth Ministry Organization (General Board of Discipleship, Nashville, Tenn.). Besides FUMC, Corinth in northeast Mississippi, Bud served as the pastor at First United Methodist Church in Iuka from 1990-1997. The First United Methodist Church family will remembered the Gordons for their kindness to others, their selflessness to their church and their devotion to God.

Southern Baptists address prisoners, trafficking BY JUAN A. LOZANO AND TRAVIS LOLLER Associated Press

HOUSTON — The Southern Baptist Convention tackled topics at its annual meeting this week that seemed to show a concern for a broadening array of social issues, including human trafficking and the country's high rate of incarceration. While a resolution expressing opposition to the Boy Scouts of America's new policy allowing gay Scouts was expected, some other resolutions were not. And even the

Boy Scout resolution took a softer tone than many had expected by not urging Southern Baptists to drop all ties with the Boy Scouts. In the past, the nation's largest Protestant denomination has often been more heavy-handed in its condemnation of homosexuality. In 1997, the Southern Baptist Convention asked its members to boycott The Walt Disney Company, in part because it provided benefits for same-sex partners of employees and hosted gay theme nights at

its amusement parks. The SBC dropped the boycott in 2005. For many years, Southern Baptists have been identified primarily with opposition to abortion and opposition to gay marriage and the general normalization of homosexuality. This year's wider array of concerns could be a reflection, in part, of a growing ethnic diversity within the Southern Baptist Convention and new leadership in some key positions. The Nashville-based

denomination has been trying to expand its appeal beyond its traditional white, Southern base amid declining membership. Last year, the convention elected an AfricanAmerican president for the first time in its history. The Rev. Fred Luter was re-elected without opposition Tuesday. The convention also recently appointed Russell Moore to replace Richard Land as head of its public policy arm, the Ethics and Religious Liberty Committee. The Director of the Bap-

tist House of Studies at Duke Divinity School, Curtis Freeman, said Moore brings a more moderate tone to the convention and a more conciliatory attitude toward working with other groups. “The new generation is less ideologically motivated,” he said. Delegates on Wednesday also passed a resolution calling on all Southern Baptists to report allegations of child abuse to authorities and one urging Southern Baptists to work to support people with mental health issues.

Do you minister at your work? In America today it is becoming more and more difficult to express your Christian beliefs in the workplace, school, civic organizations, Gary etc. ChrisAndrews tian AmerDevotionals icans have allowed our lawmakers to give in to non-Christian organizations and have established laws putting Christians on notice about what that can say and where they can say it. Many of us are afraid to take our Christianity with us when we are among groups for fear of not knowing who we will alienate. On Sundays, when we are in church, we have no problem discussing our Biblical beliefs and talking to someone about personal salvation. However, in the workplace many of us are not equipped to speak about our Christian views to others around us. There is an old saying that goes like this; “I’d rather see a sermon any day over hearing one.” How true this can be for us when we are in the workplace. People do notice you and how you handle yourself. A Christian doesn’t have to “stand on the stump” and holler to everyone that he is a Christian. The very life you live and the actions you take will tell everyone that you are a Bible based Christian believer. The apostle Paul spoke about workplace ministers in Ephesians 4:1113. “It was He who gave some to be apostles, some to be prophets, some to be evangelists, and some to be pastors and teachers, to prepare God’s people for works of service, so that the body of Christ may be built up until we all reach unity in the faith and in the knowledge of the Son of God and become mature, attaining to the whole measure of the fullness of Christ.” To be a workplace Christian we need to develop a quiet time with the Lord because this alone can be the most powerful tool you possess. If we have a reverence for the Word of God and submit to its principles then people will notice without us saying a word. Pray for your co-workers, the quality of your products or services, and be committed to personal growth. If we surrender our life to God on a daily basis then our priorities are in order. We need to all be equipped with information and intelligence, but most of all we need to have integrity in everything we say and do. Prayer: Lord, thank you for the daily blessings you give. Guide me and direct me in all that I do, wherever I am. Amen. (Daily Corinthian columnist and Corinth native Gary Andrews is retired after 35 years in the newspaper and magazine business. He may be contacted at gary@ gadevotionals.com.)


4B • Friday, June 14, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

0128 IN MEMORIAM

0208

SALES

NEEDED FULL-TIME CLASSIFIED INSIDE SALESPERSON

The Daily Corinthian Newspaper Hours are Monday-Friday, 8:00-5:00. Must be able to work in a fast-paced environment. Must have typing & computer skills, be able to answer the telephone in a busy office, and do other duties as needed. SALES EXPERIENCE NECESSARY We offer: Major Medical, Dental & Prescription Plan Ins. 401K Opportunity for Advancement Send resume to:

If…… You don’t think newspaper advertising works, then why are you reading this fine print? Advertise in the Daily Corinthian.

Denise Mitchell ℅ The Daily Corinthian P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38835 or bring by 1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS 38834 *The Daily Corinthian is an equal opportunity employer and does not discriminate on the basis of race, religion, color, sex, age, national origin or disability.

SERVICES

BUSINESS & SERVICE GUIDE Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles RUN YOUR AD In TheFOR $ ONLY 200 A MONTH ON THIS PAGE (Daily Corinthian Only 165) $

CHIROPRACTOR

HOUSE FOR SALE

2107 Weston Drive

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

Loans $20-$20,000

upstairs (could be 4 BR), 2-car garage, tile & carpet flooring throughout. 2400 sq. ft. Asking $156,900. 662-643-3221 before

40 Years

KITCHEN & BATH CABINETS Produced daily at our modern plant in Corinth Industrial Park

We have the BEST Values for your Kitchen and Bathroom Cabinets Just bring your measurements and we will help you with the rest!

Raised Panel Oak Flat Panel Oak MDF white or black (Prefinished or Unfinished)

One of the state’s largest dealers in kitchen counter tops Formica or Granite

SMITH CABINET SHOP 1505 South Fulton Dr. • Corinth, MS

662-287-2151

HOUSE FOR SALE FLEA MARKET & ANTIQUE MALL

Hinkle community. 807 CR 518, Rienzi MS 38865. 5 BR, 3 BA, 3 acres. Price Reduced! $140,000

Call for more information 731-614-5794

Farmers & Merchants Bank 662-720-4580

HARRELL

THE COTTAGE

Specializing in roofing, metal & shingle. 35 yrs. experience. Referrals if needed.

Owner, Bubba Harrell 662-872-9109

5pm & 662-287-8350 after 5pm.

(Janet Gurley) now located at

EASTVIEW COLLECTIQUES, LLC 5534 HWY 45 N. EASTVIEW, TN (1 MILE PAST 57/45 JUNCTION) - Huge selection of Deco netting and - Vintage Style Clohting Also Deco netting available at

Tri-State Antique Mall Hwy 72, Corinth For special orders call

731-438-2304

TORNADO SHELTERS Large full size 6x12 tall x 6’9” concrete

HOME REPAIRS

1299 Hwy 2 West (Marshtown) Structure demolition & Removal 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

Smith Discount Home Center All types of lumber regular and treated

4695 6995

$ Air Compressors.Starting at Huge Selection of $ Area Rugs ...................Starting at

Croft Windows ...................................................... $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1/2”... $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 3/4”... $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1” ..... $ 95 5/8 T1-11.......................................

5 6 8 17

1x6 & 1x8 White Pine

50000 $ 4x8 Masonite 1695 $ 00 Vinyl Floor Remnants 1 $ 95 CROSSTIES 6 $ 95 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 54 35 Year Architectural $ 6295 Shingle ¢-$ 09 Laminate Floor From 39 1 $ 00-$ Pad for Laminate Floor 5 1000 $ Handicap Commodes 6995 $ Round Commodes 4995 $ 12 x 12 Celotex Ceiling (40Sq Ft) 3995 $ Tubs & Showers 21500 Pattern Board

JIMCO ROOFING.

SELDOM YOUR LOWEST BID ALWAYS YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY

• Carports • Vinyl Siding • Room Additions • Shingles & Metal Roofing • Concrete Drives • Interior & Exterior Painting FREE ESTIMATES 30 YEARS EXPERIENCE FULLY INSURED 731-689-4319 JIMMY NEWTON

Bill Phillips Sand & Gravel

412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 • 287-4419

1495 Hwy 72 West, Corinth

GENERAL CONTRACTING

www.southernhomesafety.com

nook, living room, bonus room

Remodeling or New Construction

Opening July 1st, 2013 (Every Weekend Fri.-Sat.-Sun.) -Reserve your booths now (inside-outside booths) -Yard Sale spots available (indoor-outdoor)

3 BR, 2 BA, dining room, kitchen

SOUTHERN HOME SAFETY, INC. TOLL FREE 888-544-9074 or 662-315-1695

R T N

$1,000,000 LIABILITY INSURANCE

• 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

662-665-1133 662-286-8257

JIM BERRY, OWNER/INSTALLER

T C A

O OPEN HOUSE C SAT., 12-4 Great 3 BR, 2 BARhome, 153 CR 255, Glen, MS E School. New paint, floors, near Alcorn Central D Nappliances, C/H/A. $54,000. Call/text 662-415-4405 after 4 p.m. U

www.facebook.com/alcorn.homes RUN YOUR AD IN THE

RUN YOUR AD IN THE

DAILY CORINTHIAN &

DAILY CORINTHIAN &

COMMUNITY PROFILES

COMMUNITY PROFILES

ON THIS PAGE FOR

ON THIS PAGE FOR

ONLY $200 A MONTH

ONLY $200 A MONTH

(DAILY CORINTHIAN

(DAILY CORINTHIAN

ONLY $165.00).

ONLY $165.00).

CALL 662-287-6147

CALL 662-287-6147

FOR DETAILS.

FOR DETAILS.

CrossRoads Heating & Cooling

RUN YOUR AD IN THE

$

.......................

Specializing In Above Ground Pools

662-842-2728 BACKYARD POOLS 1292A North Veterans Boulevard Tupelo, MS www.backyardpoolstupelo.com

FOR SALE BY OWNER

Beautiful brick ranch home, 3 BR, 2 BA, LR & kitchen (appl. stay). Glass & screened back porch, Little red barn storage shed w/riding mower & weedeater incl., large carport (easy in & out).

Farmington area $72,000. 662-286-5736. No agents or Sunday calls!

1,000 Board Ft.

.......... starting

at

.....

sq. yd.

......................................

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...

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box

at

Don’t Waste Your Money... Shop With Us!

DAILY CORINTHIAN &

Simple tune-up gives you more comfort, lower energy cost, prolonged life of unit & reduce risk of costly repairs.

COMMUNITY PROFILES

Programs starting at $75.00

ONLY $200 A MONTH

Services offered:

(DAILY CORINTHIAN

•Maintenance Programs •HVAC Systems •HVAC Tune-ups & Inspections

ONLY $165.00).

We Service All Makes & Models

15% Senior Citizen & Vet Disc. Mention this ad & save 10%

(662) 212-4735 Bill Crawford

ON THIS PAGE FOR

CALL 662-287-6147 FOR DETAILS.

PLUMBING & ELECTRIC

Licensed & Bonded

• Bucket Truck Service • Backhoe

662-396-1023 JASON ROACH-OWNER R 1159 B CR 400 Corinth, MS 38834


Daily Corinthian • Friday, June 14, 2013 • 5B

0107 SPECIAL NOTICE

REVERSE YOUR AD FOR $1.00 EXTRA Call 662-287-6147 for details. 0135 PERSONALS FOR SALE for wrecker & storage fees: '89 Ford t r u c k , V i n # 2FDLF47M6KCA40831 and '04 Buick Park Ave., V i n # 1G4HR54K744160307. Will be sold on 6/29/13 at 8:00 a.m. Burrell's Towing, 310 S. Tate St., Corinth, MS. 662-287-9934.

BUZZ

GARAGE /ESTATE SALES

Want to Create a Buzz About Your Business?

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES 4 MI. E. on Farmington Rd. (4352 CR 200). Fri. & Sat. Massage table, lift chair, tires, everything priced to go!

The right advertising strategy can take your business to the next level. As a senior account representative with over 10 years of ADVERTISING IS THE experience helping retailers advertise effectively,WAY I have the TO marketing expertise and resources to help your business succeed. GO! From print and online advertising to special events, coupon campaigns,EVERYONE inserts and direct mail, find outKNOW! which marketing LET tools can maximize your exposure to your target audience.

ALL DAY FRI. & Sat. 'til 1:00. West Hills (Mini City). Clths, misc. items.

0515

COMPUTER

LET’S GET STARTED! Call me today, and let’s get started!

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

BACK YARD SALE. Thurs. & Fri. 1503 Cruise St. Jewelry, armoire, few pcs. of china, clothes, shoes, purses, etc.

SAT. ONLY , 6 ' t i l . 8 4 TURTLE CREEK 7-11am; YARD SALE. Fri., Sat. & Purdy School Rd., Cor- Lots of junk, tools, kids Sun, 8-4. End of CR 621 & inth. Men, w m , items. 4 Eagle Drive. Hwy 2. children's clothes, furn, tools, lots more.

BIG YARD SALE. Lots of everything. Turn on CR 511 before K&K Truck Stop, left on CR 510, follow signs. Sat., 7 'til.

SAT. ONLY. 1212 Salem Rd. Clothes, outdoor furn, misc. items.

0840 AUTO SERVICES

SAT. ONLY. 146 CR 522 just off Wheeler Grove FRI. & SAT. 3 yard sales! Rd. Lawn mower, com72 W., 12 CR 739 across puter, furn., tons! from Shiloh Church. Lots of coll., clths, misc SAT., 7 'TIL. 3008 Wyntools, ant. sofa. brooke Dr. 3 fams. Baby, kids, wm clths, home FRI. & SAT. 306 Mont- decor, shoes, books, gomery. Washer, dryer, movies, ent. center. microwave, h/h items, T V , t o y s , n i c e c l t h s , THURS., FRI., SAT. Corner weedeater. Hickory & Poplar. G A R A G E S A L E . Fillmore/3rd. Fri/Sat. Good clths, golf balls all brnds, piano, rugs, lamps, misc. Come see!

King’s Rental

We Rent Only Late Models Vehicles!

Martha Howell. Jewelry, luggage, XL wm & kid's clothes, shoes, books.

YARD ESTATE SALE. 308 Lee Ave. Stove, refrig., HUGE YARD SALE. Fri. & W&D, freezer, many figS a t . 9 0 2 N e l s o n S t . urines, sew. material, Clothes, shoes, toys, dishes. Fri. & Sat., 7-12. furniture, etc. YARD SALE. 2 fams. 1803 MOVING SALE. Fri. & Sat., Bitner Dr. (Pine Lake 8-3. All must go! Corner Est.) Fri. & Sat. Tools, of Cass & Bunch. 60" TV, c l t h s , b a b y i t e m s , electronics, comp. desk, antqs., gas generator. new sm. appls., misc. YARD SALE. Fri. & Sat., 6 SAT. 1712 PINECREST. 'til. 904 E. 10th St. across Glassware, antique win- from Sportsplex. Aldows, h/h items, men & bums, appl., clothes & wm clths, misc. items. more.

7 & 15 Passenger Vans Available

287-8773 916 Hwy 45 South

0244 TRUCKING

COMPANY CASUAL DRIVER WANTED TP Trucking is now taking applications for a Company Casual Flatbed Driver.

GUNS – AMMO – ACCESSORIES BUY-SELL-TRADE

Daily Corinthian Matthew Emerson

This will be part time driving Minimum 2 yrs. Flatbed Experience required Clean MVR and DOT driving record

J & H GUNS

Senior Account Representative

Duck Commander Accessories

1607 South Harper Road Corinth MS 38834 memerson@namewebsite.com | 000.000.0000 662-287-6111

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

2022Hwy 72 East Annex Corinth, MS 38834

(662) 287-1234

For more information contact James Bowen in Corinth, MS. @ 888-339-1929 or sign in to tptrucking.com and click on careers for an on line application.

0840 AUTO SERVICES

GUARANTEED Auto Sales 804 BOATS

868 868 868 AUTOMOBILES AUTOMOBILES AUTOMOBILES

Advertise your CAR, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Ad should include photo, description and price. PLEASE NO DEALERS & NON-TRANSFERABLE! NO REFUNDS. Single item only. Payment in advance. Call 287-6147 to place your ad. 864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

816 816 RECREATIONAL RECREATIONAL VEHICLES VEHICLES

‘07 Dolphin LX RV, 37’ 1981 Bluebird Bus

1989 FOXCRAFT

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

2012 HYUNDAI ELANTRA 19,800 miles, garage kept w/all service records, 38 mpg, tinted windows & XM radio. Asking $17,500. 662-594-5830.

$7500.

662-596-5053

1967 CHEVY Needs paint & body work $4000. 504-952-1230 Corinth

2004 MERCURY MONTEREY

2002 Chevrolet Z-71,4-dr., 4W.D., Am.Fm cass./CD, pewter $7,000 OBO in color, $6200. Call or text 662-643-5908 or 956-334-0937 662-643-5020

fully loaded, DVD/ CD system, new tires, mileage 80,700, climate controlled air/heat, heat/ cool power seats.

gas burner, workhorse eng., 2 slideouts, full body paint, walk-in shower, SS sinks & s/s refrig w/ im, Onar Marq gold 7000 gen., 3-ton cntrl. unit, back-up camera, auto. leveling, 2-flat screen TVs, Allison 6-spd. A.T., 10 cd stereo w/s.s, 2-leather capt. seats & 1 lthr recliner, auto. awning, qn bed, table & couch (fold into bed), micro/conv oven, less than 5k mi.

$85,000 662-415-0590

REDUCED

Imagine owning a likenew, water tested, never launched, powerhouse outboard motor with a High Five stainless prop, $

for only

7995.

Call John Bond of Paul Seaton Boat Sales in Counce, TN for details.

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571

‘90 RANGER BASS BOAT

1984 CORVETTE 383 Stroker, alum. high riser, alum. heads, headers, dual line holly, everything on car new or rebuilt w/new paint job (silver fleck paint).

$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.

1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX

2007 GMC 3500

2 WD, 175k miles, 6-spd., auto., $18,000; 2013 PJ 40’ Gooseneck trailer.

Turbo, exc. cond.

$12,000. 662-415-1804

$5000. 662-415-1482

361V W/MATCHING TRAILER & COVER, RASPBERRY & GRAY, EVINRUDE 150XP, 24-V TROL. MTR., 2 FISH FINDERS, NEW BATTS., NEW LED TRAILER LIGHTS, EXC. COND.,

2000 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT

228k miles.

$2500 obo.

662-643-6005

$6,400.

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

662-808-0113.

1999 CHEV. TAHOE 4 W.D., leather seats, cold air, hitch on back.

$6250 OBO.

287-7403 REDUCED

1991 Ford Econoline Van, 48,000 miles, good cond., one owner, serious interest. $6500 287-5206.

2000 Ford F-350

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

JOHNSON, TROLLING MTR., GOOD COND., INCLUDES TRAILER,

$1200 OBO

OR WILL TRADE. 731-610-8901 OR EMAIL FOR PICS TO

AYLASISCO@GMAIL.COM

2008 Chev. Uplander LS

1984 CHRYSLER LEBARON convertible, antique tag, 39,000 actual miles.

7-pass. van, 90,500 miles, white w/tan interior, dual air, asking

$7800.

662-287-6218 or or 662-284-6752 or 662-664-0104

$3950. 286-2261

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

$13,995

662-286-1732

1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

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

$1500

662-664-3958

$7400.

662-664-3538

REDUCED

ALUMA CRAFT 14’ BOAT, 40 H.P.

2006 LINCOLN NAVIGATOR, 94,500 miles, black, loaded,heated/cool seats, DVD, exc. cond., $14,500. 662-287-7424.

2008 Travel Trailer Gulf Stream Ultra-lite, 26’, rarely used, queen bed w/super slide, sleeps 6, built-in 32” flat screen w/ceiling surround sound.

$14,000 OBO 731-727-5573 REDUCED

Cruisemaster Motorhome by Georgieboy, 1997 GM 454 ci chassie, 37’ with slider, 45,000 miles with white Oak interior. $19,500. $14,999 662-808-7777 or 662-415-9020

2007 Ford F-150

‘05 GMC 1500 HD LT Crew Cab

91,000 miles, 6.0 liter, all leather, power everything, no rips, stains or tears. BOSE system, ON Star avail., premium tow pkg w/KW roll over hitch & dig. brake sys. Possible trade.

$12,900.

662-664-0210.

extended cab, new tires, all power, towing pkg.

$8600

662-415-8553

2012 STARCRAFT CAMPER Fiberglass 18’ bunk house, gray & black water tanks, cable ready w/TV. Will consider trade for small tractor w/mower

$10,500

662-396-1390

REDUCED

1991 Mariah 20’ ski boat, 5.7 ltr. engine, new tires, $6700. 662-287-5893, leave msg. & will return call.

2000 Ford Mustang GT

4.6, V-8, 5-spd., leather, new tires, 56,051 miles, extra clean, $6500. 662-462-7634 or 662-664-0789.

1987 Honda CRX, 40+ mpg, new paint, new leather seat covers, after market stereo, $3250 obo.

2004 Ford F350 work truck, V10, underbed tool boxes, towing package, DVD. $8600 obo. Truck is in daily use. Please call for appt. to see,

340-626-5904. 340-626-5904.

2008 Jeep Wrangler Sahara

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

V-6, auto., power windows, hard top, Sirius radio w/nav cd, dvd, very clean & well maintained. 47,500k mi.

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

$21,500.

$75,000. 662-287-7734

662-396-1705 or 284-8209

$5500

662-415-0084

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

REDUCED

2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P.

Caterpillar 210 engine, 6 new tires, sleeps 6 or 8, bathroom, holding tank, fresh water tank, full size refrig., seats 8

1985 30’ long motor home, new tires, Price negotiable.

662-660-3433 832 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S REDUCED

2000 Custom Harley Davidson Mtr. & Trans., New Tires, Must See

$10,500 $9,500 $12,000

662-415-8623 or 287-8894

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

$4500

662-284-9487


6B • Friday, June 14, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

PETS

YARD SALE. Sat. 19 CR 0320 CATS/DOGS/PETS 420. Baby bed, little boys NB-4T, jr. girls & 2 CCKR SPAN. pups, $150 men's clothes. ea. Mom/Dad $100 ea. Full blooded. 287-6664. YARD SALE. Thurs.-Sat., 6 a.m. 'til. 49 CR 216. CKC AKITAS, championBaby c l o t h e s , ship bloodline, asking couch/loveseat set, cof- price $500 obo. 662-554fee & kitchen table, etc. 7416 or 662-416-7804.

YARD SALE SPECIAL

SPORTING 0527 GOODS

KID'S UP TO 12 YEAR OLD 4 BUICK HUB CAPS. $10. BIKES. $12 EACH. 662- 662-415-3770 415-3770 BABY CAR SEAT. $12. KNIVES: $3 & UP! 662- 662-415-3770 415-3770 BAMBOO CAIN POLES, 7 USED REFRIGERATOR, cents per foot, good for gardens & other uses. $75. 662-415-6008. 662-396-1326.

0533 FURNITURE

FREE! 6 MO. OLD PUPS. 3-WHEELER TIRES GOLDEN. 1 MALE, 1 FEAll-terrain Kenda ScorpiMALE. 662-415-7978 on, size 25X12-9, brand ANY 3 CONSECUTIVE new, 1/2 price. $50. DAYS FARM each. 731-645-4899 Ad must run prior to or day of sale! CAMEL-BACK PASTEL FLORAL BROCADE (Deadline is 3 p.m. day 0450 LIVESTOCK COUCH, Clean, Good before ad is to run!) Cond. $65. Call 731-645(Exception-Sun. dead- GAME ROOSTERS $15 and 4899 up. Hound Dogs (2 yrs) line is 3 pm Fri.) $100 ea. 427-9894 COUCH WITH HIDE-A-BED and MATCHING LOVE 5 LINES FARM SEAT. $250. CALL 662(Apprx. 20 Words) 0470 EQUIPMENT 396-1326

$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

YOU MAY ASK ABOUT THIS & OTHER ATTENTION GETTING GRAPHICS!

EMPLOYMENT

0204 ADMINISTRATIVE PAYDAY & TITLE LOAN MANAGER. Experience preferred. Fax resume to 888-502-0161 or email resume to tupelo@personnelnetwork.net.

MEDICAL/ 0220 DENTAL MEDICAL OFFICE TRAINEES NEEDED! Train for a career in Healthcare Management! NO EXPERIENCE NEEDED! Advanced College gets you job ready! HS diploma/GED & PC/Internet needed. 1-888-5127117.

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.

0244 TRUCKING DRIVER TRAINEES Needed Now! Learn to drive for US Xpress! Earn $800+ per week! No experience needed! CDL-Trained and Job-Ready in 15 days! 1-888-540-7364

0503

AUCTION SALES

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

BED RAILS $5. 662-4153770 CHILDREN'S & ladies' name brand clothes, $1.00 each, 662-3961854. DINOSAUR TODDLER BR Set; $50. SEE PIC:www.forsalein corinth.blogspot.com ELKAY STAINLESS STEEL WALL-MOUNT WATER FOUNTAIN, Good condition. $50. Call 731-6454899

D I N I N G S E T , s e a t s 8 , FISH AQUARIUM, $8, 662good cond., $150. 662- 415-3770 462-7726, leave mess. if FISHER PRICE HIGH no answer. CHAIR. $15. 662-415-3770 END TABLE. $15. 662-415FREE ADVERTISING MERCHANDISE 3770 Advertise one item valHUTCH/CHINA cabinet, ued at $500 or less for solid wood, 2 pcs. for free. Price must be in 0506 ANTIQUES/ART easy moving, 3 drawers, ad & will run for 5 days exc. cond., $325. 662- in Daily Corinthian, 1 ANTIQUE BABY 415-3233. day in Reporter & 1 day STROLLER. $25. 662-415in Banner Independent. 3770 LIGHTED CURIO cabinet, Ads may be up to ap4 shelves, small storage ANTIQUE SCHOOL DESK. compartment at bot- prox. 20 words including phone number. $30. 662-415-3770 tom, $150. 662-415-3233. BIG BEE 4' bushhog w/PTO shaft, good cond., made in USA, $450 obo. 662-643-8263.

ANTIQUE SINGER TREADLE SEWING MACHINE. Good working order. $100 Call 662-4279894

MAPLE ROCKER, solid The ads must be for wood, top is carved, private party or personal mdse. & does not $100. 662-415-3233. include pets, livestock OAK DINING set, (chickens, ducks, cattle, trimmed in hunter goats, fish, hogs, etc), ANTIQUE TRICYCLE. $35. g r e e n , $ 1 5 0 ; H u n t e r garage sales, hay, fire662-415-3770 green corner china cabwood, & automobiles. inet, $85; Cherry over the toilet cabinet, $25; HOUSEHOLD 0509 GOODS Metal filing cabinet, $7. NO BUSINESS OR (2) end tables set, $15. COMMERCIAL GE GAS range, white, No calls before 11am, $200, 284-6943. ADS ALLOWED! 662-415-7969. GE OVERHEAD built-in OVERSTUFFED GREEN on microwave, white, $85. green striped chair & 662-284-6943. ottoman, $250. 662-4153233. GE REFRIGERATOR, white, $150, 284-6943. PINK QUEEN Anne recliner, exc. cond., $80. JENN AIR range w/grill 662-415-3233. top, $150. 662-594-1654. SOLID MAPLE CHINA LAMPS. $5 EACH. 662CABINET 415-3770 EXCELLENT COND - $200 662-287-7234 MICROWAVE WITH CAR, CLEAN, GOOD CONDI- TAN QUEEN ANNE CHAIR. TION. $50. CALL 731-645- $20. 662-415-3770 4899

MUSICAL 0512 MERCHANDISE

BUILDING 0542 MATERIALS

Email ad to: freeads @dailycorinthian.com or classad@dailycorinthian. com

Or mail ad to Free Ads, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835, fax ad to 662287-3525 or bring ad to 1607 S. Harper Rd., Corinth. *NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME & ADDRESS FOR OUR RECORDS.

ALL ALUMINUM INSUCLARINET $30. 662-415- LATED 16' DOUBLE GAR- ****We try to publish all AGE DOORS. $100. CALL free ads whenever pos3770 731-645-4899 sible unless space is KARAOKE PLAYER & 8 limited. ANTIQUE WINDOWS. $10 CDG disks, $65 for all. EACH. 662-415-3770 H EAVY DUTY 6' BOX 662-396-1326. BLADE. $350. CALL 731WANTED TO 645-4899

0518 ELECTRONICS

0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE

HEAVY DUTY AUTO SHOP (2) 19" COLOR TV'S $15 M&M. CASH for junk cars CART. DOUBLE DECKER. EACH. 662-415-3770 & trucks. We pick up. $100. CALL 662-427-9894 or BIG SCREEN color TV, 6 6 2 - 4 1 5 - 5 4 3 5 JEEP TWIN STROLLER. 27", DVD on bottom, 731-239-4114. $15. 662-415-3770 $95, 662-396-1854. MISC. ITEMS FOR KID'S FISHER PRICE HOP0563 SALE PING HORSE. $15. 662LAWN & GARDEN 415-3770 0521 EQUIPMENT 2 WALL Sconces-$25 ea. SEE PIC:www.forsalein LADIES SHOES, some HUSQUVARNA 42" CUT corinth.blogspot.com name brand new,. size MOWER. $475. CALL 6626-8 1/2, in boxes, Chil3 BRONZE Decorative 286-2655 dren's shoes, all sizes; Curtain Rods-$15 for all; Infant shoes, all sizes, $1 MURRAY 46" cut; 19HP; SEE PIC:www.forsale $300. Call 662-286-2655 incorinth.blogspot.com pr. 662-396-1854. TROY BILT 22 HP LAWN 5-TON CARRIER com- LARGE METAL HEAVYTRACTOR. 46" CUT, $500. p l e t e n a t u r a l g a s D U T Y , R O L L A R O U N D UTILITY CART. $100. Call CALL 662-286-2655 AC/Heater pac. $400. 731-645-4899 Call 731-645-4899 SPORTING LIFT CHAIR, great cond., 6 LIGHT DR CHANDELIER0527 GOODS $250. 662-665-5779. $75. see pic:www.for FISHING ROD AND REELS. saleincorinth.blogspot. MEN'S shirts, all sizes, $1 each. 662-396-1854. $7 EACH. 662-415-3770 com

WAREHOUSE AUCTION SATURDAY- JUNE 15,2013@ 10:00 A.M. 110 HWY 72 E- CORINTH, MS 38834 (BEHIND RUSSELL’S BEEF HOUSE)

WE ARE SELLING A PARTIAL ESTATE, FURNITURE FROM A LOCAL NURSING HOME, TRUCKS FROM COCA COLA PLUS OTHER MISC. ITEMS. 1995 International model 920 tractor truck, 1998 GMC Sonoma pk, 1997 GMC box bed truck with lift gate, 2 Honda 12,000 generators, Kent floor scrubber machine, battery backup, dining room table with 8 chairs, dining room table with 6 chairs, breakfast table with 4 chairs, buffet, beds, dressers, chests, cedar chest, sofa table, end tables, rocker, mirrors, sofa sleeper, sofa, loveseat, wing back chairs, odd chairs, lamps, pool table with cue sticks, barber chair with mat, wheel chairs, walkers, Rubbermaid carts, pictures, home decor, rugs, laminate, wallpaper, doors, tvs, tv stand, assorted glassware, lots of other misc. items. MUCH MORE EXPECTED VISIT OUR WEBSITE FOR PICTURES WWW.MS-AUCTION.COM

TERMS: Cash, personal or company checks accepted with bank letter of guarantee made to Scotty Little & Associates Auction Co. Payment due in full on sale day on all personal property. Everything sold as-is, where-is, with no guarantee. Auctioneer reserves the right to group & regroup as he sees fit. lO% buyers premium will be added to determine the fmal bid IF YOU WANT TO SELL IT, CALL US!! SCOTTY LITTLE (sales) mal #150

SCOTTY LITTLE & ASSOCIATES AUCTION CO. 110 HWY 72 E. - CORINTH, MS 38834 662-286-2488 WWW.MS-AUCTION.COM

OLD SPINNING WHEEL VERY GOOD COND-$150. 662-287-7234 POTTY CHAIR, $25. 662415-6008. RAISED TOILET SEAT, $12. 662-415-6008.

(1) Corinth, Mississippi is subject to periodic inundaHOMES FOR LEGALS 0955which tion, results in loss of 0620 RENT property, health and safety hazards, disruption of com3 BR, 2 BA, 2143 Hwy 72 merce and governmental serE. $750 mo., $500 dep. vices, extraordinary public expenditures for flood protec662-415-6606. tion and relief, and impairMOBILE HOMES ment of the tax base, all of 0675 FOR RENT which adversely affect the public health, safety and genTAKING APPLICATIONS: 2 eral welfare. & 3 BRs. Oakdale Mobile Home Pk. 286-9185. (1) These flood losses are caused by the cumulative REAL ESTATE FOR SALE effect of obstructions, both inside and outside the identified Special Flood Hazard Areas, causing increases in HOMES FOR 0710 SALE flood heights and velocities and by the occupancy in flood C O U N T R Y H O M E o n hazard areas by uses vulnerbeautiful 47 acres. Quiet able to floods or hazardous location. 800-252-5569. to other lands which are inadequately elevated, floodHOUSE FOR SALE proofed, or otherwise unpro8 CR 522, Corinth tected from flood damages. Fantastic home for growing family. 2 livSECTION 12-3. STATEing areas, breakfast MENT OF PURPOSE. nook, formal dining room, office or 5th It is the purpose of this ordinbedroom, basement ance to promote the public with gaming area, large health, safety, and general laundry, situated on 2 welfare and to minimize pubacres with 5 additional lic and private losses due to acres that can be purflood conditions in specific chased as well! Large areas by provisions designed deck, shop, pond and to: lots of room to roam! Priced reduced! By ap(1) Restrict or prohibit pointment, 662-284uses which are dangerous to 5379. health, safety, and property due to water or erosion hazHUD ards, which result in damPUBLISHER’S aging increases in erosion or NOTICE All real estate adver- in flood heights or velocities; tised herein is subject (1) Require that uses vulto the Federal Fair Housing Act which nerable to floods, including famakes it illegal to ad- cilities which serve such uses, vertise any preference, be protected against flood limitation, or discrimi- damage at the time of initial nation based on race, construction; color, religion, sex, (1) Control the alterahandicap, familial status or national origin, or in- tion of natural floodplains, tention to make any stream channels, and natural such preferences, limi- protective barriers which are tations or discrimina- involved in the accommodation of flood waters; tion. State laws forbid dis(1) Control filling, gradcrimination in the sale, rental, or advertising of ing, dredging, and other dereal estate based on velopment which may infactors in addition to crease erosion or flood damthose protected under age, and; federal law. We will not (1) Prevent or regulate knowingly accept any advertising for real es- the construction of flood bartate which is in viola- riers which will unnaturally dition of the law. All per- vert floodwaters or which sons are hereby in- may increase flood hazards to formed that all dwell- other lands. ings advertised are available on an equal SECTION 12-4. OBJECTopportunity basis. IVES. The objectives of this ordinance are: (1) To protect human life WANT TO make certain and health; your ad gets attention? Ask about attention (1) To minimize exgetting graphics. penditure of public money for costly flood control projects;

MOBILE HOMES 0741 FOR SALE

SALE - SALE - SALE Model Displays Must Go! New Spacious 4 BR, 2 BA homes starting at $43,500 Single Sections start at $29,500 Clayton Homes Hwy 72 West, Corinth, MS 1/4 mile past Magnolia Hospital

MANUFACTURED

0747 HOMES FOR SALE CREDIT A little LOW? With a qualified income we CAN get you APPROVED on a new home with a score as low as 575 and only 10% down! AND that is with a fixed interest rate! Windham Homes Corinth, MS 1-888-287-6996

TRANSPORTATION

REVERSE YOUR 0816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES AD FOR $1.00 '11 SALEM 22' travel trilr, EXTRA used once, like new, Call 662-287-6147 $11,500. See at 96 Oakfor details. land Sch. Rd. 662-415-

(1) To minimize the need for rescue and relief efforts associated with flooding and generally undertaken at the expense of the general public; (1) To minimize prolonged business interruptions; (1) To minimize damage to public facilities and utilities such as water and gas mains, electric, telephone and sewer lines, streets and bridges located in floodplains; (1) To help maintain a stable tax base by providing for the sound use and development of flood prone areas in such a manner as to minimize flood blight areas, and; (1) To ensure that potential homebuyers are notified that property is in a floodprone area. SECTION 12-5. METHODS OF REDUCING FLOOD LOSSES. In order to accomplish its purposes, this ordinance includes methods and provisions for:

(1) Restricting or prohibiting uses which are dangerous to health, safety, and property due to water or 9188, 665-9606 bef 9pm. erosion hazards, or which SAFETY 1ST NASCAR result in damaging increases in BOUNCES CAR. $15. 662erosion or in flood heights or AUTO/TRUCK 415-3770 velocities; 0848 PARTS & TANNING BED, exc. ACCESSORIES (1) Requiring that uses cond., $300 obo. 66220" BOSS wheels on 4 vulnerable to floods, includ415-1384. F a l k e n t i r e s , 5 l u g s , ing facilities which serve such VCR TAPES. $2 EACH. $499. 662-643-3565 or uses, be protected against 662-415-8549. 662-415-3770 flood damage at the time of initial construction;

0868 CARS FOR SALE

(1) Controlling the alter2000 MONTE CARLO, sun- ation of natural floodplains, roof, $2800 firm. 662- stream channels, and natural 415-6008 protective barriers, which help accommodate or channel flood waters; WANT TO make certain FINANCIAL your ad gets attention? (1) Controlling filling, Ask about attention grading, dredging, and other getting graphics. LEGALS development which may inZOOPER JOGGING crease flood damage, and; Stroller; barely used, state-of-the-art: $120. (5) Preventing or regulating 0955 LEGALS SEE PIC:www.forsale the construction of flood barincorinth.blogspot.com FLOOD DAMAGE riers that will unnaturally diPREVENTION vert floodwaters or may inORDINANCE crease flood hazards in other REAL ESTATE FOR RENT areas. ARTICLE I. STATUTORY AUTHORIZATION, FINDUNFURNISHED 0610 APARTMENTS INGS OF FACT, PURPOSE, ARTICLE II. DEFINITIONS AND OBJECTIVES. AND FLOODPLAIN MANCANE CREEK Apts., 1 mi. AGEMENT TERMS. W. of Hosp., 72 & CR 735 S E C T IO N 1 2 -1 . S T AT in Kossuth/Corinth Sch. UTORY AUTHORIZATION. Unless specifically defined beDist. 2 BR, 1 BA, stv., low, words or phrases used in frig., W&D h/u. $400. 287 The Legislature of the state of this ordinance shall be inter-0105, 8-5, M-F. Mississippi has in Title 17, preted so as to give them the D O W N T O W N A P A R T - Chapter 1, Mississippi Code meaning they have in comMENT, huge floor plan. of 1972 Annotated delegated mon usage and to give this orthe responsibility to local gov- dinance it’s most reasonable 662-643-9575. ernment units to adopt regu- application. WEAVER APTS. 504 N. lations designed to promote Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, the public health, safety, and A Zone is the Area of Special w/d. $375+util, 284-7433. general welfare of its cit- Flood Hazard without base izenry. Therefore, the board flood elevations determined. HOMES FOR of mayor and aldermen of the 0620 RENT city of Corinth does hereby A1 –A30 and AE zone is the 2 1/2 BR, 2 BA, 4244 CR adopt the following flood- Area of Special Flood Hazard 200. $650 mo., $500 dep. plain management regulations. with base flood elevations determined. 662-415-6606. SECTION 12-2. FIND3 BR, 2 BA, C/H/A, stove, INGS OF FACT. Accessory structure (Appurrefrig., D/W, deck, cartenant structure) means a port, laundry room. No (1) Corinth, Mississippi is structure, which is located on animals inside or out. subject to periodic inunda- the same parcel of property Rental ref. & credit ref. tion, which results in loss of as the principal structure and req'd. 286-6707. property, health and safety the use of which is incidental

Accessory structure (Appurtenant structure) means a structure, which is located on the same parcel of property 0955 LEGALS as the principal structure and the use of which is incidental to the use of the principal structure. Accessory structures should constitute a minimal initial investment, may not be used for human habitation, and be designed to have minimal flood damage potential. Examples of accessory structures are detached garages, carports, storage sheds, pole barns, and hay sheds. Addition (to an existing building) means any walled and roofed expansion to the perimeter or height of a building. Appeal means a request for a review of the Floodplain Administrator’s interpretation of any provision of this ordinance or a request for a variance. AR/A1 –A30, AR/AE, AR/AH, AR/AO, and AR/A zones are SFHAs that result from the decertification of a previously accredited flood protection system or levee that is in the process of being restored to provide a one percent chance or greater level of flood protection. After restoration is complete, these areas will still experience residual flooding from other flooding sources. A99 zone is that part of the SFHA inundated by the one percent chance flood to be protected from the one percent chance flood by a Federal flood protection system or levee under construction, no base flood elevations are determined. Area of special flood hazard is the land in the floodplain within a community subject to a one percent or greater chance of flooding in any given year. This area is also referred to as the Special Flood Hazard Area (SFHA). B and X zones (shaded) are areas of 0.2 percent chance flood that are outside of the SFHA subject to the one percent chance flood with average depths of less than one foot, or with contributing drainage area less than one square mile, and areas protected by certified levees from the base flood.

sary to maintain the water level in an impoundment or to divert a stream from its course will be considered a 0955 LEGALS dam.

Development means any manmade change to improved or unimproved real estate, including, but not limited to, buildings or other structures, mining, dredging, filling, grading, paving, excavating, drilling operations, or storage of materials or equipment.

Dry Floodproofing means any combination of structural and nonstructural additions, changes, or adjustments to structures, which reduce or eliminate flood damages to real estate or improved real estate property, water, and sanitary facilities, structures, and their contents. Structures shall be floodproofed with a minimum of 18 inches of freeboard in relation to the base flood elevation. Dry floodproofing of a pre-FIRM residential structure that has not been substantially damaged or improved is allowed. Dry floodproofing of a postFIRM residential building is not allowed. Non-residential structures may be dry floodproofed in all flood zones with the exception of the Coastal High Hazard Area or the Coastal AE Zone.

Elevated building means for insurance purposes, a nonbasement building which has its lowest elevated floor raised above ground level by foundation walls, shear walls, posts, pilings, columns, or piers.

Elevation Certificate is a FEMA form used as a certified statement that verifies a building’s elevation information. Emergency Program means the first phase under which a community participates in the NFIP. It is intended to provide a first layer amount of insurance coverage for all insurable buildings in that community before the effective date of the initial FIRM. Enclosure below the Lowest Floor see “Lowest Floor.”

Encroachment means the advance or infringement of uses, plant growth, fill, excavation, buildings, structures or development into a floodplain, Base flood means the flood which may impede or alter having a one percent chance the flow capacity of a floodof being equaled or exceeded plain. in any given year (also called the “o ne percent chance E x e c u t i v e O r d e r 1 1 9 8 8 (Floodplain Management) this flood”) . order requires that no federBase Flood Elevation (BFE) is ally assisted activities be conthe elevation shown in the ducted in or have the potenFlood Insurance Study (FIS) tial to affect identified Special for Zones AE, AH, A1-30, Flood Hazard Areas, unless AR, AR/A, AR/AE, AR/A1- there is no practicable alternA30, AR/AH, AR/AO, V1- ative. V30, and VE that indicates the water surface elevation res- Existing Construction means ulting from a flood that has a structures for which the “start o n e p e r c e n t o r g r e a t e r of construction”commenced chance of being equaled or before the date of the FIRM exceeded in any given year. or before January 1, 1975, for FIRMs effective before that Basement means any portion date. Existing construction of a building having its floor may also be referred to as exsub-grade (below ground isting structures. level) on all sides. Existing manufactured home park or subdivision means a Building see Structure. manufactured home park or C and X zones (unshaded) subdivision for which the conare areas determined to be struction of facilities for servioutside the 0.2 percent cing the lots on which the manufactured homes are to chance floodplain. be affixed (including at a minCommunity is a political en- imum the installation of utilittity and/or its authorized ies, the construction of agents or representatives that streets, and either final site have the authority to adopt grading or the pouring of conand enforce floodplain ordin- crete pads) is completed beances for the area under its fore the effective date of the floodplain management regujurisdiction. lations adopted by a comCommunity Rating System munity. (CRS) is a program developed by the Federal Insur- Expansion to an existing mana n c e A d m i n i s t r a t i o n t o ufactured home park or subprovide incentives for those division includes the preparacommunities in the Regular tion of additional sites by the Program that have gone bey- construction of facilities for ond the minimum floodplain servicing the lots on which management requirements to the manufactured homes are develop extra measures to to be affixed (including the inprovide protection from stallation of utilities, the construction of streets, and flooding. either final site grading or the Community Flood Hazard pouring of concrete pads). Area (CFHA) is an area that has been determined by the F i l l m e a n s a d e p o s i t o f Floodplain Administrator (or earthen materials placed by other delegated, designated, artificial means. or qualified community official) from available technical Five-Hundred Year Flood studies, historical information, means the flood that has a 0.2 and other available and reli- percent chance of being able sources, which may be equaled or exceeded in any subject to periodic inunda- year. Areas subject to the 0.2 tion by floodwaters that can percent chance flood have a adversely affect the public moderate risk of flooding. health, safety and general welfare. This includes areas Flood or flooding means a downstream from dams. general and temporary condition of partial or complete inCritical facility (also called undation of normally dry land critical action) means facilit- areas from: ies for which the effects of a.) The overflow of ineven a slight chance of flooding would be too great. The land or tidal waters. minimum floodplain of cona.) The unusual and rapcern for critical facilities is the 0.2 percent chance flood id accumulation or runoff of level. Critical facilities in- surface waters from any clude, but are not limited to source. facilities critical to the health a.) Mudslides which are and safety of the public such as: emergency operations proximately caused by floodcenters, designated public ing and are akin to a river of shelters, schools, nursing liquid and flowing mud on the homes, hospitals, police, fire surfaces of normally dry land and emergency response in- areas, as when earth is carstallations, vital data storage ried by a current of water and centers, power generation deposited along the path of and water and other utilities the current. (including related infrastruca.) The collapse or subture such as principal points of utility systems) and installa- sidence of land along the tions which produce, use or shore of a lake or other body store hazardous materials or of water as a result of erosion hazardous waste (as defined or undermining caused by under the Clean Water Act waves or currents of water and other Federal statutes exceeding anticipated cyclical levels or suddenly caused by and regulations). an unusually high water level D zone is an area in which in a natural body of water, acthe flood hazard is undeter- companied by a severe storm, or by an unanticipated force mined. of nature, such as flash flood Dam is any artificial barrier, or an abnormal tidal surge, or including appurtenant works, by some similarly unusual and constructed to impound or unforeseeable event which divert water, waste water, li- results in flooding. quid borne materials, or solids that may flow if satur- Flood (insurance definition) ated. All structures neces- means a general and temporsary to maintain the water ary condition of partial or level in an impoundment or complete inundation of two to divert a stream from its or more acres of normally course will be considered a dry land areas or of two or more properties (e.g. a builddam.


ary condition of partial or complete inundation of two or more acres of normally dry land areas or of two or LEGALS (e.g. a build0955properties more ing and a public street) from (1) overflow of inland or tidal waters (2) unusual and rapid accumulation or runoff of surface waters (3) mudflows caused by flooding.

Flood Boundary and Floodway Map (FBFM) means the official map on which the Federal Emergency Management Agency (FEMA) or Federal Insurance Administration (FIA) has delineated the areas of flood hazards and regulatory floodway.

High hazard dam means a class of dam in which failure may cause loss of life, serious 0955 LEGALS damage to residential, industrial, or commercial buildings; or damage to, or disruption of, important public utilities or transportation facilities such as major highways or railroads. Dams which meet the statutory thresholds for regulation that are proposed for construction in established or proposed residential, commercial, or industrial areas will be assigned this classification, unless the applicant provides convincing evidence to the contrary. Highest adjacent grade means the highest natural elevation of the ground surface, prior to construction, next to the proposed walls of a building.

Flood Hazard Boundary Map (FHBM) means an official map of a community, issued by FEMA, where the boundaries of the areas of special flood hazard have been identified as Historic Structure means any Zone A. structure that is:

Flood Insurance Rate Map (FIRM) means an official map of a community, on which FEMA has delineated both the areas of special flood hazard and the risk premium zones applicable to the community.

a.) Listed individually in the National Register of Historic Places (a listing maintained by the Department of Interior) or preliminarily determined by the Secretary of the Interior as meeting the requirements for individual Flood Insurance Study (FIS) is listing on the National Rethe document which provides gister; an examination, evaluation, and determination of flood a.) Certified or preliminhazards and, if appropriate, arily determined by the Seccorresponding water surface retary of the Interior as conelevations, or an examination, tributing to the historical sigevaluation, and determina- nificance of a registered histion of mudslide and/or flood- toric or a district preliminarrelated erosion hazards. ily determined by the Secretary to qualify as a registered Floodplain means any land historic district; area susceptible to being inundated by flood waters from a.) Individually listed on any source. the State of Mississippi inventory of historic structures, or; Floodplain Administrator is the individual appointed to a.) Individually listed on a administer and enforce the local inventory historic places floodplain management regu- in communities with historic lations. preservation programs that have been certified by an apF l o o d p l a i n m a n a g e m e n t proved state program as demeans the operation of an termined by the Secretary of overall program of corrective the Interior. and preventive measures for reducing flood damage and Hydrologic and hydraulic enpreserving and enhancing, gineering analyses means the where possible, natural re- analyses performed by a prosources in the floodplain, in- fessional engineer, registered cluding but not limited to in the state of Mississippi, in emergency preparedness accordance with standard enplans, flood control works, gineering practices as accepfloodplain management regu- ted by FEMA, used to delations, and open space plans. termine flood elevations and /or floodway boundaries. Floodplain management regulations means this ordinance Increased Cost of Compliand other zoning ordinances, ance (ICC) coverage means subdivision regulations, build- under the standard flood ining codes, health regulations, surance policy the cost to respecial purpose ordinances, pair a substantially flood damand other applications of po- aged building that exceeds the lice power which control de- minimal repair cost and that is velopment in flood-prone required to bring a substanareas. This term describes tially damaged building into federal, state, or local regula- compliance with the local tions in any combination flood damage prevention orthereof, which provide stand- dinance. Acceptable mitigaards for preventing and redu- tion measures are floodproofcing flood loss and damage. ing (nonresidential), relocation, elevation, demolition, or Floodproofing Certificate is any combination thereof. All an official FEMA form used to renewal and new policies with certify compliance for non- effective dates on or after residential structures in non June 1, 1997, include ICC Coastal High Hazard Areas as coverage. an alternative to elevating buildings to or above the base L e t t e r o f M a p C h a n g e flood elevation. (LOMC) is an official FEMA Floodway See Regulatory determination, by letter, to Floodway. amend or revise effective Flood Insurance Rate Maps, Floodway fringe means that Flood Boundary and Floodarea of the special flood haz- way Maps, and Flood Insurard area on either side of the ance Studies. LOMC’s are regulatory floodway. broken down into the following categories: Flood Protection Elevation is the base flood elevation plus Letter of Map Amendment the community freeboard. In (LOMA) areas where no base flood el- An amendment based on evations exist from any au- technical data showing that a thoritative source, the flood property was incorrectly inprotection elevation can be cluded in a designated SFHA, historical flood elevations or was not elevated by fill (only base flood elevations determ- by a natural grade elevation), ined and/or approved by the and will not be inundated by floodplain administrator plus the one percent chance flood. freeboard. A LOMA amends the current effective FIRM and estabFreeboard means a factor of lishes that a specific property safety, usually expressed in is not located in a SFHA. feet above the BFE, which is applied for the purposes of L e t t e r o f M a p R e v i s i o n floodplain management. (LOMR) A revision based on technical Functionally dependent use data that, usually due to manmeans a use which cannot made changes, shows changes perform its intended purpose to flood zones, flood elevaunless it is located or carried tions, floodplain and floodout in close proximity to wa- way delineations, and planiter. The term includes only metric features. One comdocking facilities, port facilit- mon type of LOMR, a LOMRies that are necessary for the F, is a determination concernloading and unloading of cargo ing whether a structure or or passengers, ship building parcel has been elevated by and ship repair facilities and fill above the BFE and is, seafood offloading facilities. therefore, excluded from the The term does not include SFHA. long-term storage, manufacture, processing functions, Conditional Letter of Map Resales, administrative functions, vision (CLOMR) or service facilities. A formal review and comment by FEMA as to whether Hardship (as related to vari- a proposed project complies ances of this ordinance) with the minimum NFIP means the exceptional diffi- floodplain management criterculty that would result from a ia. A CLOMR does not refailure to grant the requested vise effective Flood Insurance variance. The board of may- Rate Maps, Flood Boundary or and aldermen requires that and Floodway Maps, or Flood the variance is exceptional, Insurance Studies. unusual, and peculiar to the property involved. Mere eco- Levee means a man-made nomic or financial hardship structure; usually an earthen alone is NOT exceptional. embankment designed and Inconvenience, aesthetic con- constructed in accordance siderations, physical handi- with sound engineering praccaps, personal preferences, or tices to contain, control, or the disapproval of one’s neigh- divert the flow of water so as bors likewise cannot, as a to provide protection from rule, qualify as an exceptional temporary flooding. hardship. All of these problems can be resolved through Levee system means a flood other means without grant- protection system which coning a variance, even if the al- sists of a levee, or levees, and ternative is more expensive, associated structures, such as or requires the property closure and drainage devices, owner to build elsewhere or which are constructed and put the parcel to a different operated in accordance with use than originally intended. sound engineering practices. For a levee system to be reHazard potential means the cognized, the following criterpossible adverse incremental ia must be met. All closure consequences that result devices or mechanical sysfrom the release of water or tems for internal drainage, stored contents due to fail- whether manual or automatic, ure of a dam or mis-opera- must be operated in accordtion of a dam or appurten- ance with an officially adopances. The hazard potential ted operation manual (a copy classification of a dam does of which must be provided to not reflect in any way on the FEMA by the operator when current condition of a dam levee or drainage system reand its appurtenant struc- cognition is being sought or tures (e.g. safety, structural revised). All operations must integrity, and flood routing be under the jurisdiction of a capacity). Federal or State agency, an agency created by Federal or High hazard dam means a State law, or an agency of a class of dam in which failure community participating in may cause loss of life, serious the NFIP. damage to residential, indus-

agency created by Federal or than 6 months duration. State law, or an agency of a community participating in North American Vertical the NFIP. Datum (NAVD) of 1988 0955 LEGALS 0955 LEGALS means a vertical control, corLow hazard dam means a rected in 1988, used as a refclass of dam in which failure erence for establishing varywould at the most result in ing elevations within the damage to agricultural land, floodplain. farm buildings (excluding residences), or minor roads. Obstruction means, but is not limited to, any dam, wall, Lowest adjacent grade means wharf, embankment, levee, the elevation of the sidewalk, dike, pile, abutment, protecpatio, deck support, or base- tion, excavation, channel conment entryway immediately struction, bridge, culvert, next to the structure and building, wire, fence, rock, after the completion of con- gravel, refuse, fill, structure, struction. It does not in- vegetation or other material clude earth that is placed for in, along, across or projecting aesthetic or landscape reas- into any watercourse which ons around a foundation wall. may alter, impede, retard or It does include natural ground change the direction and/or or properly compacted fill velocity of the flow of water, that comprises a component or due to its location, its of a building’s foundation sys- propensity to snare or coltem. lect debris carried by the flow of water, or its likelihood of Lowest floor means the low- being carried downstream. est floor of the lowest enclosed area (including base- One Percent Flood (aka 100ment). An unfinished or flood Year Flood) is the flood that resistant enclosure, used has a one percent chance of solely for parking of vehicles, being equaled or exceeded in building access, or storage, in any given year. Any flood an area other than a base- zone that begins with the letment, is not considered a ter A or V is subject to inundb u i l d i n g ’s l o w e s t f l o o r , ation by the one percent provided that such enclosure chance flood. Over the life of is not built so as to render a 30-year loan, there is a 26the structure in violation of percent chance of experienthe non-elevation provisions cing such a flood within the of this code. SFHA. Manufactured home (44 CFR 59.1 definition / FEMA) means a structure, transportable in one or more sections, which is built on a permanent chassis and designed to be used with or without a permanent foundation when attached to the required utilities. The term manufactured home does not include a “recreational vehicle.” Manufactured housing (24 CFR 3280.3 and 3285.5 definitions / HUD) means “… a structure, transportable in one or more sections, which in the traveling mode is 8 body feet or more in width or 40 body feet in length or which when erected on-site is 320 or more square feet, and which is built on a permanent chassis and designed to be used as a dwelling with or without a permanent foundation when connected to the required utilities.” Manufactured home park or subdivision means a parcel (or contiguous parcels) of land divided into two or more manufactured home lots for rent or sale. Map Amendment means a change to an effective NFIP map that results in the exclusion from the SFHA or an individual structure or a legally described parcel of land that has been inadvertently included in the SFHA (i.e., no alterations of topography have occurred since the date of the first NFIP map that showed the structure or parcel to be within the SFHA. Map Panel Number means the four-digit number followed by a letter suffix assigned by FEMA on a FHBM, FBFM, or FIRM. The first four digits represent the map panel, and the letter suffix represents the number of times the map panel has been revised. Market value means the property value (as agreed between a willing buyer and seller), excluding the value of land as established by what the local real estate market will bear. Market value can be established by independent certified appraisal; replacement cost depreciated by age of building (Actual Cash Value); or adjusted assessed values. Mean Sea Level means, for the purposes of the National Flood Insurance Program, the National Geodetic Vertical Datum (NGVD) of 1929, North American Vertical Datum (NAVD) of 1988, or other datum, to which base flood elevations shown on a community’s Flood Insurance Rate Map (FIRM) are referenced. National Flood Insurance Program (NFIP) is the federal program that makes flood insurance available to owners of property in participating communities nationwide through the cooperative efforts of the Federal Government and the private insurance industry. National Geodetic Vertical Datum (NGVD) means a vertical control, corrected in 1929, used as a reference for establishing varying elevations within the floodplain. New Construction means a structure for which the start of construction commenced on or after the effective date of a floodplain management regulation adopted by a community and any subsequent improvements to such structure or the addition. New manufactured home park or subdivision means a manufactured home park or subdivision for which the construction of facilities for servicing the lots on which the manufactured homes are to be affixed (including at a minimum, the installation of utilities, the construction of streets, and either final site grading or the pouring of concrete pads) is completed on or after the effective date of floodplain regulations adopted by a community. Non-Residential means, but is not limited to; small business concerns, churches, schools, farm buildings (including grain bins and silos), poolhouses, clubhouses, recreational buildings, mercantile structures, agricultural and industrial structures, warehouses, and hotels and motels with normal room rentals for less than 6 months duration. North American Vertical Datum (NAVD) of 1988 means a vertical control, cor-

amended, which states that no new flood insurance coverage shall be provided for any property that FEMA finds LEGALS 0955 has been declared by a duly constituted state or local zoning authority or other authorized public body to be in violation of state or local laws, regulations, or ordinances that are intended to discourage or otherwise restrict land development or occupancy in flood-prone areas.

Severe Repetitive Loss Structure means any insured property that has met at least one of the following paid flood loss criteria since 1978, regardless of ownership: 1. Four or more separate claim payments of more than $5,000 each (including building and contents payments); or 2. Two or more separate claim payments (building payments only) where the total of the payments exceeds the current market value of the property.

2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 6 6 C , current market value of the 28003C0067C, Daily Corinthian28003C0068 • Friday, structure before the “start of 2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 6 9 C , construction”of the improve2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 7 6 C , ment. The designated 10- 20955 0955 LEGALS 8 0 0LEGALS 3 C 0 0 7 8 C , year period begins at the date 2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 8 6 C , of the initial improvement to 28003C0088C, and the structure. The costs for 28003C0089C and other supdetermining substantial importing data are adopted by provement include the costs reference and declared to be of additions. This term ina part of this ordinance. The cludes structures which have Flood Insurance Study and incurred repetitive loss or maps are on file at the city substantial damage, regardmunicipal building. less of the actual repair work performed. SECTION 12-13. ESTABThe term does not apply to: a.) Any project for improvement of a building required to comply with existing health, sanitary, or safety code specifications which have been identified by the Code Enforcement Official and which are solely necessary to assure safe living conditions, provided that said code deficiencies were not caused by neglect or lack of maintenance on the part of the current or previous owners or;

LISHMENT OF FLOODPLAIN DEVELOPMENT PERMIT.

A development permit shall be required in conformance with the provision of this ordinance prior to the commencement of any development activities in identified areas of special flood hazard within the community. SECTION 12-14. COMPLIANCE. No structure or land shall hereafter be located, extended, converted or structurally altered without full compliance with the terms of this ordinance and other applicable regulations. SECTION 12-15. ABROGA-

a.) Any alteration of a “h istoric structure” provided that the alteration will not preclude the structure’s continued designation as a “historTION AND GREATER REic structure.” STRICTIONS. Substantially improved existing manufactured home parks This ordinance is not intenor subdivisions means manu- ded to repeal, abrogate, or factured home parks or sub- impair any existing easements, divisions where the repair, re- covenants, or deed restricconstruction, rehabilitation or tions. However, where this improvement of the streets, ordinance and another conutilities and pads equals or flict or overlap, whichever imexceeds 50 percent of the poses the more stringent revalue of the streets, utilities strictions shall prevail. and pads before the repair, reconstruction or improve- SECTION 12-16. INTERPRETATION. ment commenced.

In either case, two of the claim payments must have occurred within ten years of each other. Multiple losses at the same location within ten days of each other are counted as one loss, with the payment amounts added togethParticipating Community is er. any community that voluntarily elects to participate in the Significant hazard dam means NFIP by adopting and enfor- a dam assigned the significant cing floodplain management hazard potential classification regulations that are consist- where failure may cause dament with the standards of the age to main roads, minor railNFIP. roads, or cause interruption of use, or service of relatively P o s t - F I R M C o n s t r u c t i o n important public utilities. means new construction and substantial improvements for Special flood hazard area (SF- Suspension means the removwhich start of construction HA) means that portion of al, with or without probation, occurred after December 31, the floodplain subject to in- of a participating community 1974, or on or after the ef- undation by the base flood from the NFIP because the fective date of the initial FIRM and/or flood-related erosion community failed to adopt of the community, whichever hazards as shown on a FHBM and enforce the compliant is later. or FIRM as Zone A, AE, A1 – floodplain management reguP r e - F I R M C o n s t r u c t i o n A30, AH, AO, AR, AR/A1- lations required for participameans new construction and A30, AR/AE, AR/AO, AR/AH, tion in the NFIP. substantial improvements for AR/A, A99, V, VE, or V1-V30. V zone see Coastal High Hazwhich start of construction ard Area. o c c u r r e d o n o r b e f o r e Start of construction (for oth- V1 –V30 and VE zone see December 31, 1974, or be- er than new construction or Coastal High Hazard Area. fore the effective date of the substantial improvements uninitial FIRM of the community, der the Coastal Barrier Re- Variance is a grant of relief whichever is later. sources Act P. L. 97-348), in- from the requirements of this Probation is a means of FEMA cludes substantial improve- ordinance. formally notifying participat- ment, and means the date the ing communities of the first of building permit was issued, Violation means the failure of the two NFIP sanctions due provided the actual start of a structure or other developto their failure to correct vi- construction, repair, recon- ment to be fully compliant olations and deficiencies in struction, or improvement with this ordinance. A structhe administration and en- was within 180 days of the ture or other development forcement of the local flood- permit date. The actual start without the elevation certificplain management regulations. means the first placement of ate, other certifications, or permanent construction of a other evidence of compliance Public safety and nuisance building (including a manufac- required in this ordinance is means anything which is injur- tured home) on a site, such as presumed to be in violation ious to the safety or health of the pouring of slabs or foot- until such time as that docuan entire community or ings, installation of piles, con- mentation is provided. neighborhood, or any consid- struction of columns, or any erable number of persons, or work beyond the stage of ex- Watercourse means any flowunlawfully obstructs the free cavation or placement of a ing body of water including a passage or use, in the custom- manufactured home on a river, creek, stream, or a ary manner, of any navigable foundation. Permanent con- branch. lake, or river, bay, stream, struction does not include land preparation, such as Water surface elevation canal, or basin. clearing, grading and filling; means the height, in relation Recreational vehicle means a nor does it include the install- to the National Geodetic vehicle that is: ation of streets and/or walk- Vertical Datum (NGVD) of ways; nor does it include ex- 1929, the North American a.) Licensed and titled as cavation for a basement, foot- Vertical Datum (NAVD) of an RV or park model (not a ings, piers or foundations or 1988, (or other datum, where permanent residence); the erection of temporary specified) of floods of various forms; nor does it include the magnitudes and frequencies in a.) Built on a single installation on the property of the floodplains of coastal or chassis; accessory buildings, such as riverine areas. garages or sheds not occua.) 400 square feet or pied as dwelling units or not Wet floodproofing means a less when measured at the part of the main building. For m e t h o d o f c o n s t r u c t i o n largest horizontal projection; substantial improvement, the which allows water to enter a actual start of construction structure in such a way that a.) Has no attached deck, means the first alteration of will minimize damage to the porch, or shed; any wall, ceiling, floor, or oth- structure and its contents. er structural part of a build- Wet floodproofing is approa.) Has quick-disconnect ing, whether or not that alter- priate for functionally dependsewage, water, and electrical ation affects the external di- ent use and uses that facilitconnectors; mensions of the building. ate open space use by variance only, structures utilized a.) Designed to be self- Structure (for floodplain man- for parking or limited storage, propelled or permanently agement purposes), means a or when all other techniques towable by a light duty truck, walled and roofed building, in- are not technically feasible. and; cluding a gas or liquid storage Wet floodproofing shall not tank that is principally above be utilized as a method to sata.) Designed primarily ground, as well as a manufac- isfy the requirements of this not for use as a permanent tured home. ordinance for bringing subdwelling but as temporary livstantially damaged or iming quarters for recreational, Structure (for insurance pur- proved structures into comcamping, travel, or seasonal poses), means a building with pliance. Wet floodproofing is use. two or more outside rigid not allowed in lieu of complywalls and a fully secured roof, ing with the lowest floor elevRegular Program means the that is affixed to a permanent ation requirements for new second phase of the com- site; a manufactured home residential buildings. munity’s participation in the built on a permanent chassis, NFIP in which second layer transported to it site in one X zone means the area where coverage is available based or more sections, and affixed the flood hazard is less than upon risk premium rates only to a permanent foundation; that in the SFHA. Shaded X after FEMA has competed a or a travel trailer without shown on recent FIRMs (B on risk study for the community. wheels, built on a chassis and older FIRMs) designate areas affixed to a permanent found- subject to inundation by the Regulatory floodway means ation, that is regulated under flood with a 0.2-percent anthe channel of a river or oth- the community’s floodplain nual probability of being er watercourse and the adja- management and building or- equaled or exceeded (aka cent land areas that must be dinances or laws. The term 500-year flood). Unshaded X reserved in order to dis- does not include a recreation- (C on older FIRMs) desigcharge the base flood without al vehicle or a park trailer or nates areas where the annual cumulatively increasing the other similar vehicle, except exceedance probability of water surface elevation more as described in the last part of flooding is less than 0.2 perthan one foot. this definition, or a gas, or a cent. liquid storage tank. Repair means the reconstrucZone means a geographical tion or renewal of any part of Subrogation means an action area shown on a Flood Hazan existing building for which brought by FEMA when flood ard Boundary Map or a Flood the start of construction damages have occurred, a Insurance Rate Map that recommenced on or after the flood insurance claim has flects the severity or type of effective date of a floodplain been paid, and all or part of flooding in the area. management regulation adop- the damage can be attributed ted by a community and all to acts or omissions by a such regulations effective at community or other third the time of permitting must party. ARTICLE III. GENERAL be met. PROVISIONS. Substantial Damage means Repetitive Loss means flood- damage of any origin sus- SECTION 12-11. LANDS related damages sustained by tained by a structure whereby TO WHICH THIS ORDINa structure on two separate the cost of restoring the ANCE APPLIES. occasions during a 10-year structure to its before damperiod for which the cost of aged condition would equal This ordinance shall apply to repairs at the time of each or exceed 50 percent of the all areas within jurisdiction of such flood event, on the aver- market value of the structure the city of Corinth. age, equals or exceeds 25 before the damage occurred. percent of the market value S u b s t a n t i a l d a m a g e a l s o SECTION 12-12. BASIS FOR of the structure before the means flood-related damages ESTABLISHING THE AREAS damage occurred. sustained by a structure on OF SPECIAL FLOOD HAZtwo separate occasions dur- ARD. Repetitive Loss Property is ing a 10-year period for which any insurable building for the cost of repairs at the time The areas of special flood which two or more claims of of each flood event, on the hazard identified by the Fedmore than $1,000 were paid average, equals or exceeds 25 eral Emergency Management by the National Flood Insur- percent of the market value Agency in Alcorn County ance Program (NFIP) within of the structure before the Flood Insurance Study Numany rolling 10-year period, damage occurred ber 28003CV000A, dated Jusince 1978. At least two of ly 17, 2009 with the accompathe claims must be more than Substantial Improvement nying Flood Insurance Rate ten days apart but, within ten means any combination of re- Maps FIRM panel numbers years of each other. A RL construction, rehabilitation, 2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 5 4 C , property may or may not be or other improvement of a 2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 5 6 C , currently insured by the NFIP. structure taking place over a 2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 5 7 C , designated 10-year period in 2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 5 8 C , Section 1316 means that sec- which the cumulative percent- 2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 5 9 C , tion of the National Flood In- age of improvement equals or 2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 6 2 C , surance Act of 1968, as exceeds 50 percent of the 2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 6 6 C , amended, which states that current market value of the 28003C0067C, 28003C0068 no new flood insurance cov- structure before the “start of 2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 6 9 C , erage shall be provided for construction”of the improve- 2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 7 6 C , any property that FEMA finds ment. The designated 10- 2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 7 8 C , has been declared by a duly year period begins at the date 2 8 0 0 3 C 0 0 8 6 C ,

In the interpretation and application of this ordinance all provisions shall be: (1) Considered as minimum requirements; (1) Liberally construed in favor of the governing body, and; (1) Deemed neither to limit nor repeal any other powers granted under state statutes. SECTION 12-17. WARNING AND DISCLAIMER OF LIABILITY. The degree of flood protection required by this ordinance is considered reasonable for regulatory purposes and is based on scientific and engineering consideration. Larger floods can and will occur on rare occasions. Flood heights may be increased by man-made or natural causes. This ordinance does not imply that land outside the areas of special flood hazard or uses permitted within such areas will be free from flooding or flood damages. This ordinance shall not create liability on the part of the board of mayor and aldermen of the city of Corinth or by any officer or employee thereof for any flood damages that result from reliance on this ordinance or any administrative decision lawfully made hereunder.

basement) all buildings, June 14,of2013 • 7B which will be submitted on a FEMA Form 81-31 (Elevation 0955 LEGALS Certificate) by a state of Mississippi registered engineer or surveyor; a.) Elevation in relation to mean sea level to which any non-residential building in an A Zone will be floodproofed;

a.) Certificate from a state of Mississippi registered professional engineer or architect that the non-residential flood-proofed building will meet the floodproofing criteria in Section 12-32 (2) and Section 12-42 (2);

a.) No floodplain development permit can be issued to any mobile, modular, or permanently constructed residence, building or facility unless the owner, lessee, or developer obtains a Notice of Intent from the Mississippi State Health Department, pursuant to the MS Individual On-Site Wastewater Disposal System Law (2009), for a recommendation of a sewage system or Proof of Compliance from the proper Sewer and Water District;

a.) Description of the extent to which any watercourse will be altered or relocated as result of proposed development. (1)

Construction Stage:

Upon establishment/placement of the lowest floor, before framing continues, to include any approved floodproofing method by whatever construction means, it shall be the duty of the permit holder to submit to the Floodplain Administrator a certification of the NAVD or NGVD elevation of the lowest floor or floodproofed elevation, as built, in relation to mean sea level. Said certification shall be prepared by or under the direct supervision of a registered land surveyor or professional engineer, who is authorized by the state of Mississippi to certify such information, and certified by same. When floodproofing is utilized for a particular building said certification shall be prepared by or under the direct supervision of a professional engineer or architect, who is authorized by the state of Mississippi to certify such information, and certified by same. Floodproofing shall be required to be eighteen (18) inches above the base flood elevation. Any work undertaken prior to submission of the certification shall be at the permit holder’s risk. The Floodplain Administrator shall review the lowest floor & floodproofing elevation survey data submitted. The permit holder immediately and prior to further progressive work being permitted to proceed shall correct deficiencies detected by such review. Failure to submit the survey or failure to make said corrections required hereby shall be cause to issue a stop-work order for the project.

In any lot or lots/areas that SECTION 12-18. ENFORCE- have been removed from the MENT, PENALTIES, AND VI- special flood hazard area via a OLATIONS. Letter of Map Revision Based on Fill, and if the top of fill Violation of the provisions of level is below the freeboard this ordinance or failure to elevation, all new structures, comply with any of its re- additions to existing buildings quirements, including viola- or substantial improvement tion of conditions and safe- must meet the required comguards established in connec- munity freeboard elevation. tion with grants of variance or special exceptions, shall (1) Finished Construcconstitute a misdemeanor. tion: Any person who violates this ordinance or fails to comply Upon completion of conwith any of its requirements struction, a FEMA elevation shall, upon conviction thereof, certificate which depicts all be fined not more than five finished construction elevahundred dollars ($500.00) or tions is required to be subimprisoned for not more than mitted to the Floodplain Ad{___} days, or both, and in ministrator. If the project inaddition, shall pay all costs cludes a floodproofing measand expenses involved in the ure, a FEMA floodproofing case. Each day such violation certificate is required to be continues shall be considered submitted by the permit holda separate offense. Nothing er to the Floodplain Adminisherein contained shall pre- trator. vent the Floodplain Administrator from taking such other SECTION 12-33. POWERS, lawful actions as are neces- DUTIES, AND RESPONSIBILsary to prevent or remedy I T I E S O F T H E F L O O D any violation. PLAIN ADMINISTRATOR. SECTIONS 12-19 –12-30. RE- The Floodplain Administrator SERVED and his or her designated staff is hereby authorized and directed to enforce the proviARTICLE IV. ADMINIS- sions of this ordinance. The TRATION. Administrator is further authorized to render interpretaSECTION 12-31. DESIGNA- tions of this ordinance, which TION OF FLOOD DAM- are consistent with its spirit AGE PREVENTION ORDIN- and purpose. ANCE ADMINISTRATOR. The board of mayor and aldermen of the city of Corinth hereby appoints the Director of Community Development and Planning to administer and implement the provisions of this ordinance and is herein referred to as the Floodplain Administrator and/or the administrator.

Duties of the administrator shall include, but not be limited to: (1) Review all development permits to assure that the permit requirements of this ordinance have been satisfied.

(1) Review proposed development to assure that all SECTION 12-32. PERMIT necessary permits have been PROCEDURES. received from those governmental agencies from which Application for a Develop- approval is required by Federment Permit shall be made to al or State law, including secthe Floodplain Administrator tion 404 of the Federal Waon forms furnished by him or ter Pollution Control Act her prior to any develop- Amendments of 1972, 33 ment activities, and may in- U.S.C. 1334. Additionally, reclude, but not be limited to, quire the permittee to obtain the following plans in duplic- and submit copies of any reate drawn to scale showing quired federal or state perthe nature, location, dimen- mits and maintain them on file sions, and elevations of the with the development permit. area in question; existing or proposed structures, earthen (1) Perform a minimum fill, storage of materials or of three inspections to enequipment, drainage facilities, sure that all applicable ordinand the location of the fore- ance and floodplain developgoing. Specifically, the follow- ment requirements have been ing information is required: satisfied. The first inspection (1)

Application Stage.

a.) Elevation in relation to mean sea level of the proposed lowest floor (including basement) of all buildings, which will be submitted on a FEMA Form 81-31 (Elevation Certificate) by a state of Mississippi registered engineer or surveyor;

upon the establishment of the Base Flood Elevation reference mark at the development site; the second upon the establishment of the structure’s footprint prior to pouring the slab or the establishment of the lowest floor in an elevated foundation system; and the final inspection upon completion and submission of the required


structure’s footprint prior to Section 12-12, in order to ad- tems shall be designed to min8B • Friday, June 2013 •the Daily Corinthian pouring the slab or the 14, es- minister provisions of imize or eliminate infiltration tablishment of the lowest Article V. of flood waters into the sysfloor in an elevated foundatems and discharges from the LEGALS LEGALS 0955 0955 0955 LEGALS (1) Provide information, systems tion system; and the final ininto flood waters. spection upon completion and testimony, or other evidence, submission of the required as needed during variance re(1) On-site waste disposfinished construction eleva- quest hearings. al systems shall be located tion certificate. and constructed to avoid (1) Conduct the follow- impairment to them or con(1) Verify any required ing actions when damage oc- tamination from them during curs to a building or buildings: flooding. setback distances. (1) Verify that all placement of fill or grading is according to certified plans. Assure that any fill being used as part of the structure’s foundation system (not allowed in a CHHA) is both clean material and properly compacted and placed. A professional certification that any structure built on fill is reasonably safe from flooding can be requested of the builder/developer. (1) Verify adequate placement and size of any required flood vents in regard to the number of openings, their location, size, and height above ground level. (1) Ensure that a crawlspace has adequate vents or openings and that the interior grade is at or above the exterior grade.

a.) Determine whether (1) Any alteration, repair, damaged structures are loc- reconstruction or improveated within the Special Flood ments to a building that is in Hazard Area; compliance with the provisions of this ordinance shall a.) Conduct damage as- meet the requirements of sessments for those damaged “n ew construction” as constructures located in the SF- tained in this ordinance. HA, and; (1) Any alteration, repair, a.) Make a reasonable at- reconstruction or improvetempt to notify owner(s) of ments to a building that is not damaged structure(s) of the in compliance with the provirequirement to obtain a build- sions of this ordinance, shall ing permit / floodplain devel- be undertaken only if said opment permit prior to re- non-conformity shall meet the pair, rehabilitation, or recon- requirements of “n ew construction. struction”as contained in this ordinance. (1) Perform such other inspections as may be re(1) All gas and liquid quired to insure compliance storage tanks (both above and with the other provisions of below ground) shall be adthis ordinance. equately anchored to prevent floatation, lateral movement SECTIONS 12-34 –12-40. RE- resulting from hydrodynamic SERVED. forces, and the effects of buoyancy.

(1) Verify that the structure’s utilities, duct work, and ARTICLE V. PROVISIONS HVAC systems are at or FOR FLOOD HAZARD REabove the base flood eleva- DUCTION. tion. SECTION 12-41. GENERAL (1) Notify adjacent com- S T A N D A R D S F O R A L L munities, the NFIP State Co- Z O N E S . ordinator, and other federal and/or state agencies with In all areas of special flood statutory or regulatory au- hazard the following provithority prior to any altera- sions are required: tion or relocation of a water(1) New construction course. and substantial improve(1) Assure that mainten- ments shall be anchored to ance is provided within the prevent flotation, collapse and altered or relocated portion lateral movement of the of said watercourse so that structure. the flood-carrying capacity is (1) Manufactured homes maintained. shall be anchored to prevent (1) Verify and record the flotation, collapse, and lateral actual elevation (in relation to movement. Methods of anmean sea level) of the lowest choring may include, but are floor (including basement) of not limited to, use of overall new construction and sub- the-top or frame ties to stantially improved buildings, ground anchors. Dry stacked in accordance with , Section blocks (stacked without the 12-32 (2). Information must use of mortar or cement to be recorded on the FEMA El- bond them together) are not evation Certificate Form 81- to be used as an anchor/elevation method. This standard 31. shall be in addition to and (1) Verify and record the consistent with applicable actual elevation (in relation to state requirements for resistmean sea level) to which the ing wind forces. new construction and sub(1) New construction stantially improved buildings have been floodproofed, in and substantial improveaccordance with Section 12- ments shall be constructed 32 (2). Information must be with materials and utility recorded on the FEMA Eleva- equipment resistant to flood tion Certificate Form 81-31. damage.

(1) New construction or (1) Review certified plans and specifications for compli- substantial improvements shall be constructed by methance. ods and practices that minim(1) Make the necessary ize flood damage. interpretation where inter(1) Electrical, heating, pretation is needed as to the exact location of boundaries ventilation, plumbing, air conof the areas of special flood ditioning equipment and othhazard (for example, where er service facilities shall be there appears to be a conflict designed and/or located so as between a mapped boundary to prevent water from enterand actual field conditions). ing or accumulating within the The person contesting the components during condilocation of the boundary shall tions of flooding, such facilitbe given a reasonable oppor- ies shall be located a minimtunity to appeal the interpret- um of eighteen (18) inches ation as provided in this Art- above the Base Flood Elevation. icle. (1) Obtain, review and reasonably utilize any base flood elevation and floodway data available from a federal, state or other source when base flood elevation data or floodway data have not been provided in accordance with Section 12-12, in order to administer the provisions of Article V. (1) Provide information, testimony, or other evidence, as needed during variance request hearings.

0868 CARS FOR SALE

(1) Conduct the following actions when damage occurs to a building or buildings: a.) Determine whether damaged structures are located within the Special Flood Hazard Area; a.) Conduct damage assessments for those damaged structures located in the SFHA, and; a.) Make a reasonable attempt to notify owner(s) of damaged structure(s) of the requirement to obtain a building permit / floodplain development permit prior to repair, rehabilitation, or reconstruction. (1) Perform such other inspections as may be required to insure compliance with the other provisions of this ordinance. SECTIONS 12-34 –12-40. RESERVED. ARTICLE V. PROVISIONS FOR FLOOD HAZARD REDUCTION. SECTION 12-41. GENERAL STANDARDS FOR ALL ZONES. In all areas of special flood hazard the following provisions are required: (1) New construction and substantial improvements shall be anchored to prevent flotation, collapse and lateral movement of the structure. (1) Manufactured homes shall be anchored to prevent flotation, collapse, and lateral movement. Methods of anchoring may include, but are not limited to, use of overthe-top or frame ties to ground anchors. Dry stacked blocks (stacked without the use of mortar or cement to bond them together) are not to be used as an anchor/elevation method. This standard shall be in addition to and consistent with applicable state requirements for resist-

(1) When new construction and substantial improvements are located in multiple flood zones or in a flood zone with multiple base flood elevations, they shall meet the requirement for the more stringent flood zone and the highest base flood elevation. (1) New construction and substantial improvements of structures built on fill (only allowed outside of the CHHA and Coastal AE Zone) shall be constructed on properly designed and compacted fill that extends 10 feet to 15 feet beyond the building walls before dropping below the base flood elevation, and shall have appropriate protection from erosion and scour as follows: a.) Fill sites, upon which structures will be constructed or placed, must be compacted to 95 percent of the maximum density obtainable with the Standard Proctor Test method or an acceptable equivalent method. a.) Fill slopes shall be no steeper than one foot vertical to two feet horizontal. a.) Adequate protection against erosion is must be provided for fill slopes. When expected velocities during the occurrence of the base flood are greater than five feet per second, armoring with stone or rock protection or material that will provide equivalent resistance will be provided. When expected velocities during the base flood are five feet per second or appropriate protection shall be provided by covering them with vegetative cover at a minimum. a.) Fill shall be composed of clean granular or earthen material. SECTION 12-42. SPECIFIC STANDARDS FOR RIVERINE ZONES.

tion 12-41, are required: (1) Residential Construction. New construction and LEGALS 0955 substantial improvement of any residential building (including manufactured home) shall have the lowest floor, including basement, elevated to no lower than eighteen (18) inches above the base flood elevation. Should solid foundation perimeter walls be used to elevate a structure, flood openings sufficient to automatically equalize hydrostatic flood forces on exterior walls of enclosures that are subject to flooding, shall be provided in accordance with standards of Section 12-42 (4). New development proposals will be designed, to the maximum extent practicable, so residential building sites, walkways, driveways, and roadways are located at natural grade with elevation not less than the base flood elevation and with evacuation routes leading directly out of the special flood hazard area. (1) Non-Residential Construction. New construction and substantial improvement of any commercial, industrial, or non-residential building (including manufactured building) shall have the lowest floor, including basement, elevated to no lower than eighteen (18) inches above the base flood elevation. Buildings located in all AZones may, together with attendant utility and sanitary facilities, be floodproofed in lieu of being elevated provided that all areas of the building below the base flood elevation (plus a minimum of eighteen (18) inches of freeboard are water tight with walls substantially impermeable to the passage of water, and use structural components having the capability of resisting hydrostatic and hydrodynamic loads and the effect of buoyancy. Dry floodproofing is allowed only where flood velocities are less than or equal to five feet per second. A registered professional engineer or architect shall certify that the standards of this subsection are satisfied. A Flood Emergency Operation Plan and an Inspection and Maintenance Plan must be provided by the design professional for the building. Such certification shall be provided to the Floodplain Administrator. New development proposals will be designed, to the maximum extent practicable, so non-residential building sites, walkways, driveways, and roadways are located at natural grade with elevation not less than the base flood elevation and with evacuation routes leading directly out of the special flood hazard area. (1) In special flood hazard areas with base flood elevations (Zones AE and A130) but without floodways, no encroachments, including fill material or structures, shall be permitted unless certification by a registered professional engineer is provided demonstrating that the cumulative effect of the proposed development, when combined with all other existing and anticipated development, will not increase the water surface elevation of the base flood more than one foot at any point within the community. The engineering certification must be supported by technical data that conforms to standard hydraulic engineering principles.

In all areas of special flood hazard designated on the community’s FIRM, where base flood elevation data have been provided (excluding CHHA and Coastal AE Zone), as set forth in Section 12-12, the (1) New and replace- following provisions, in addi(1) Enclosures. New ment sanitary sewage sys- tion to the standards of Sec- construction and substantial tems shall be designed to min- tion 12-41, are required: improvements that include imize or eliminate infiltration fully enclosed areas formed of flood waters into the sys(1) Residential Construc- by foundation and other extems and discharges from the tion. New construction and terior walls below the lowest systems into flood waters. substantial improvement of floor shall be designed to preany residential building (in- clude finished living space and (1) On-site waste dispos- cluding manufactured home) designed to allow for the al systems shall be located shall have the lowest floor, in- entry and exit of floodwaters and constructed to avoid cluding basement, elevated to to automatically equalize hyimpairment to them or con- no lower than eighteen (18) drostatic flood forces on extamination from them during inches above the base flood terior walls. Enclosed areas, flooding. elevation. Should solid found- including crawl spaces, shall ation perimeter walls be used be used solely for parking of (1) Any alteration, repair, to elevate a structure, flood vehicles, building access, and reconstruction or improve- openings sufficient to auto- storage. ments to a building that is in matically equalize hydrostatic compliance with the provi- flood forces on exterior walls a.) Designs for complysions of this ordinance shall of enclosures that are subject ing with this requirement meet the requirements of to flooding, shall be provided must either be certified by a “n ew construction” as con- in accordance with standards professional engineer or artained in this ordinance. of Section 12-42 (4). New chitect or meet or exceed the development proposals will following criteria: (1) Any alteration, repair, be designed, to the maximum reconstruction or improve- extent practicable, so residen- Provide a minimum of two ments to a building that is not tial building sites, walkways, openings, on different sides of in compliance with the provi- driveways, and roadways are each enclosed area; if a strucsions of this ordinance, shall located at natural grade with ture has more than one enbe undertaken only if said elevation not less than the closed area below the base non-conformity shall meet the base flood elevation and with flood elevation, each shall requirements of “n ew con- evacuation routes leading dir- have openings on exterior struction”as contained in this ectly out of the special flood walls; ordinance. hazard area. The total net area of all open(1) All gas and liquid (1) Non-Residential Con- ings shall be at least one storage tanks (both above and struction. New construction square inch for each square below ground) shall be ad- and substantial improvement foot of enclosed area, or the equately anchored to prevent of any commercial, industrial, openings shall be designed floatation, lateral movement or non-residential building (in- and the construction docuresulting from hydrodynamic cluding manufactured build- ments shall include a stateforces, and the effects of ing) shall have the lowest ment that the design and inbuoyancy. floor, including basement, el- stallation will provide for evated to no lower than equalization of hydrostatic (1) When new construc- eighteen (18) inches above flood forces on exterior walls tion and substantial improve- the base flood elevation. by allowing for the automatic ments are located in multiple Buildings located in all A- entry and exit of floodwaters; flood zones or in a flood zone Zones may, together with at- The bottom of all openings with multiple base flood elev- tendant utility and sanitary fa- shall be no higher than one ations, they shall meet the re- cilities, be floodproofed in lieu foot above interior grade quirement for the more strin- of being elevated provided (which must be equal to in elgent flood zone and the that all areas of the building evation or higher than the exhighest base flood elevation. below the base flood eleva- terior grade); tion (plus a minimum of eight(1) New construction een (18) inches of freeboard Openings may be equipped and substantial improve- are water tight with walls with screens, louvers, valves ments of structures built on substantially impermeable to or other coverings or devices fill (only allowed outside of the passage of water, and use provided they permit the the CHHA and Coastal AE structural components having automatic flow of floodwaZone) shall be constructed on the capability of resisting hy- ters in both directions and properly designed and com- drostatic and hydrodynamic automatically equalize hydropacted fill that extends 10 loads and the effect of buoy- static flood loads on exterior feet to 15 feet beyond the ancy. Dry floodproofing is al- walls, and; building walls before drop- lowed only where flood veloping below the base flood el- cities are less than or equal to a.) Access to the enevation, and shall have appro- five feet per second. A re- closed area shall be minimum p r i a t e p r o t e c t i o n f r o m gistered professional engin- necessary to allow for parkerosion and scour as follows: eer or architect shall certify ing of vehicles (garage door) that the standards of this sub- or limited storage of maintena.) Fill sites, upon which section are satisfied. A ance equipment used in constructures will be construc- Flood Emergency Operation nection with the premises ted or placed, must be com- Plan and an Inspection and (standard exterior door) or pacted to 95 percent of the Maintenance Plan must be entry to the living area (stairmaximum density obtainable provided by the design pro- way or elevator); and, with the Standard Proctor fessional for the building. Test method or an accept- Such certification shall be a.) The interior portion able equivalent method. provided to the Floodplain of such enclosed area shall Administrator. New devel- not be finished or partitioned a.) Fill slopes shall be no opment proposals will be de- into separate rooms. (1) New and replacement water supply systems shall be designed to minimize or eliminate infiltration of flood waters into the system.

improvements that include fully enclosed areas formed by foundation and other exterior below the lowest LEGALS 0955 walls floor shall be designed to preclude finished living space and designed to allow for the entry and exit of floodwaters to automatically equalize hydrostatic flood forces on exterior walls. Enclosed areas, including crawl spaces, shall be used solely for parking of vehicles, building access, and storage. a.) Designs for complying with this requirement must either be certified by a professional engineer or architect or meet or exceed the following criteria: Provide a minimum of two openings, on different sides of each enclosed area; if a structure has more than one enclosed area below the base flood elevation, each shall have openings on exterior walls; The total net area of all openings shall be at least one square inch for each square foot of enclosed area, or the openings shall be designed and the construction documents shall include a statement that the design and installation will provide for equalization of hydrostatic flood forces on exterior walls by allowing for the automatic entry and exit of floodwaters; The bottom of all openings shall be no higher than one foot above interior grade (which must be equal to in elevation or higher than the exterior grade);

structures.

available from Section 12-43 (1) or outside sources, then (1) Standards for Manu- the following provisions shall factured Homes and Recre- apply. 0955 LEGALS 0955 LEGALS ational Vehicles. (3) No encroachments, a.) All manufactured including fill material or othhomes placed, or substan- er development, shall be loctially improved, on individual ated within a distance of the lots or parcels, in existing stream bank equal to five (5) manufactured home parks or times the width of the stream subdivisions, in expansions to at the top of the bank or existing manufactured home twenty-five (25) feet each side parks or subdivisions, in new from the top of the bank, manufactured home parks or whichever is greater, unless subdivisions or in substan- certification by a registered tially improved manufactured p rof e ssi on al e n gi n e e r i s home parks or subdivisions, provided demonstrating that must meet all the require- such encroachment shall not ments for new construction, result in any increase in flood including elevation and an- levels during the occurrence choring and the flood open- of the base flood discharge. ings requirements of Section The enclosure standards of 12-42 (4). Section 12-42 (4) shall apply. Manufactured homes must be: (1) Notify, in riverine (i) Elevated on a perman- situations, adjacent coment foundation to have its munities and the State Colowest floor elevated to no ordinating Office prior to any lower than eighteen (18) alteration or relocation of a inches above the base flood watercourse, and submit copelevation, and; ies of such notifications to (ii) Securely anchored to FEMA. Assure that the flood a n a d e q u a t e l y a n c h o r e d carrying capacity within the foundation system to resist altered or relocated portion flotation, collapse, and lateral of any watercourse is mainmovement. tained. a.) All manufactured homes placed or substantially improved, excepting manufactured homes that have incurred substantial damage as a result of a flood, in an existing manufactured home park or subdivision must be elevated so that:

(1) Require that all manufactured homes be placed or installed using methods and practices which minimize flood damage. Manufactured homes must be elevated and anchored to resist flotation, collapse, or lateral movement. Dry stacked blocks (stacked without the use of mortar or (i) The lowest floor of cement to bond them togeththe manufactured home is el- er) are not allowed within the evated to no lower than Special Flood Hazard Area. eighteen (18) inches above the base flood elevation and be securely anchored to an SECTION 12-44. STANDadequately anchored founda- ARDS FOR SUBDIVISION tion support system to resist PROPOSALS AND OTHER floatation, collapse, and later- P R O P O S E D D E V E L O P al movement, or MENT.

Openings may be equipped with screens, louvers, valves or other coverings or devices provided they permit the automatic flow of floodwaters in both directions and automatically equalize hydrostatic flood loads on exterior a.) All recreational walls, and; vehicles placed on sites must either: a.) Access to the enclosed area shall be minimum (i) Be on site for fewer necessary to allow for park- than 180 consecutive days, ing of vehicles (garage door) or limited storage of mainten(i) Be fully licensed and ance equipment used in con- ready for highway use, or nection with the premises (standard exterior door) or (i) Must meet all the reentry to the living area (stair- quirements for new construcway or elevator); and, tion, including anchoring and elevation requirements of this a.) The interior portion Section 12-42 (6) (a) or Secof such enclosed area shall tion 12-42 (6) (b) (i) above. not be finished or partitioned into separate rooms. A recreational vehicle is ready for highway use if it is li(1) Detached storage censed and insured in accordbuildings, sheds, or other like ance with the state of Missisaccessory improvements, ex- sippi motor vehicle regulacluding detached garages, car- tions, is on its wheels or jackports, and boat houses, shall ing system, is attached to the solely be used for parking of site only by quick disconnect vehicles and storage. Such type utilities and security storage space shall not be devices and has no permanused for human habitation ently attached additions. and shall be limited to storage of items that can with- (7) Floodways. Located stand exposure to the ele- within areas of special flood ments and have low flood hazard adopted by reference damage potential. The stor- in Section 12-12, are areas age space shall be construc- designated as floodways. ted of flood resistant or Since the floodway is an exbreakaway materials, and tremely hazardous area due equipment and service utilit- to the velocity of flood waies, such as electrical outlets, ters which carry debris, poshall be limited to essential tential projectiles and has lighting and other incidental erosion potential, the followuses, and must be elevated or ing provisions shall apply: floodproofed. Flood openings in accordance with the a.) Prohibit encroachstandards of Section 12-42 (4) ments, including fill, new conshall also be required. These struction, substantial imaccessory structures shall be provements, and other develconstructed and placed on opments unless certification the building site so as to of- (with supporting technical fer the minimum resistance to data) by a registered profesthe flow of floodwaters. Ac- sional engineer is provided cessory improvements and demonstrating that encroachother appurtenant structures ments shall not result in any shall be firmly anchored to increase in flood levels during prevent flotation that may occurrence of the base flood result in damage to other discharge; structures. a.) If Section 12-42 (7) (1) Standards for Manu- (a) above is satisfied, all new factured Homes and Recre- construction and substantial ational Vehicles. improvements shall comply with all applicable flood dama.) All manufactured age prevention standards of homes placed, or substan- Article V. tially improved, on individual lots or parcels, in existing a.) Prohibit the placemanufactured home parks or ment of manufactured homes subdivisions, in expansions to (mobile homes), except in an existing manufactured home existing manufactured homes parks or subdivisions, in new (mobile homes) park or submanufactured home parks or division. A replacement mansubdivisions or in substan- ufactured home may be tially improved manufactured placed on a lot in an existing home parks or subdivisions, manufactured home park or must meet all the require- subdivision provided the anments for new construction, choring standards of Section including elevation and an- 12-41 (2), and the standards choring and the flood open- of Section 12-42 (1) through ings requirements of Section (3) and the encroachment 12-42 (4). standards of this Section 12Manufactured homes must be: 42 (8) (a), are met. (i) Elevated on a permanent foundation to have its lowest floor elevated to no lower than eighteen (18) inches above the base flood elevation, and; (ii) Securely anchored to an adequately anchored foundation system to resist flotation, collapse, and lateral movement. a.) All manufactured homes placed or substantially improved, excepting manufactured homes that have incurred substantial damage as a result of a flood, in an existing manufactured home park or subdivision must be elevated so that: (i) The lowest floor of the manufactured home is elevated to no lower than eighteen (18) inches above the base flood elevation and be securely anchored to an adequately anchored foundation support system to resist floatation, collapse, and lateral movement, or a.) All recreational vehicles placed on sites must either: (i) Be on site for fewer than 180 consecutive days, (i) Be fully licensed and ready for highway use, or (i) Must meet all the requirements for new construction, including anchoring and elevation requirements of this Section 12-42 (6) (a) or Section 12-42 (6) (b) (i) above. A recreational vehicle is ready

(1) All subdivision proposals shall be consistent with the need to minimize flood damage; (1) All subdivision proposals shall have public utilities and facilities such as sewer, gas, electrical and water systems located and constructed to minimize flood damage; (1) All subdivision proposals shall have adequate drainage provided to reduce exposure to flood hazards, and; (1) Base flood elevation data shall be provided for all new subdivision proposals and other proposed development (including manufactured home parks and subdivisions), which is greater than fifty (50) lots or five (5) acres, whichever is the lesser.

2.0% 60 1.67% 70 0955 1.43% 80 1.25% 90 1.11% 100 1.0%

LEGALS

Residential and non-residential structures lowest floor elevation also must be elevated 1.5 feet above the ground level on the buildable pad or site. (1) The subdivider/applicant must comply with the following:

a.) File restrictive covenants on the lot or lots prohibiting construction within the designated special flood hazard area and requirement for lowest floor elevation. a.) Place a statement on the face of the final plat prohibiting construction in the designated area of special flood hazard. SECTION 12-45. CRITICAL FACILITIES.

Construction of new and substantially improved critical facilities shall be located outside the limits of the special flood hazard area (one percent chance floodplain). Construction of new critical facilities shall be permissible within the SFHA only if no feasible alternative site is available and access to the facilities remains available during a 0.2 percent chance flood. Critical facilities constructed within the SFHA shall have the lowest floor elevated three feet six inches above the base flood elevation at the site (or to the 0.2 percent chance flood elevation whichever is greater). Floodproofing and sealing measures must be implemented to ensure that toxic substances will not be displaced by or released into floodwaters. Multiple access routes, elevated to or above the 0.2 percent flood elevation, shall be provided to all critical facilities to the maximum extent possible. Critical facilities must not only be protected to or above the 0.2 percent chance flood, but must remain operable during such an event. The community’s flood response plan must list facilities considered critical in a flood, since loss of access can cause a critical situation. Other facilities in low risk flood zones that may also be needed to support flood response efforts must be included on the critical facility list.

(1) All preliminary plans for platted subdivisions shall SECTIONS 12-46 –12-60. REidentify the flood hazard area SERVED. and the elevation of the base flood. ARTICLE VI. VARIANCE (1) All final subdivision PROCEDURES. plats will provide the boundary of the special flood haz- SECTION 12-61. DESIGNAard area, the floodway bound- TION OF VARIANCE AND ary, and the base flood eleva- APPEALS BOARD. tions. The board of mayor and al(1) In platted subdivi- dermen as established by the sions, all proposed lots or city shall hear and decide apparcels that will be future peals and requests for varibuilding sites shall have a min- ances from requirements of imum buildable area outside this ordinance. the natural (non-filled) 1% chance annual floodplain. The SECTION 12-62. DUTIES buildable area shall be large OF VARIANCE AND APenough to accommodate any PEALS BOARD. primary structure and associated structures such as sheds, The board shall hear and debarns, swimming pools, de- cide appeals when it is alt a c h e d g a r a g e s , o n - s i t e leged an error in any requiresewage disposal systems, and ment, decision, or determinawater supply wells, where ap- tion is made by the Floodplicable. plain Administrator in the enforcement or administration (1) Approval shall not be of this ordinance. Any person given for streets within a sub- aggrieved by the decision of division, which would be sub- the board may appeal such ject to flooding in the base decision to the circuit court flood. All street surfaces of the county, as provided in must be located at or above Mississippi Code of 1972 § the base flood elevation. 11-51-75.

(1) Where only a small SECTION 12-63. VARIportion of the subdivision lot ANCE PROCEDURES. or lots is in an ‘A’ Zone Special Flood Hazard Area inund- In passing upon such applicaated by one percent chance tions, the board of mayor and flood with no base flood elev- aldermen shall consider all ations determined and there technical evaluations, relevis sufficient ground slope on ant factors, and standards the site to avoid possible specified in other sections of flooding of structures in Zone this ordinance, and: X areas determined to be outside 0.2 chance flood (1) The evaluation must floodplain. The Floodplain be based on the characteristAdministrator may waive the ics unique to that property requirement for a study to and not be shared by adjaSECTION 12-43. STAND- determine the base flood el- cent parcels. The characterA R D S F O R S T R E A M S evations. istics must pertain to the land WITHOUT BASE FLOOD itself, not to the structure, its ELEVATIONS AND FLOOD(1) In order for the inhabitants, or its owners; WAYS. Floodplain Administrator to (2) Variances should nevconsider waiving the require- er be granted for multiple When base flood elevation ment of Section 12-44 (4) the lots, phases of subdivisions, or data and floodway data are applicant must provide an ac- entire subdivisions; not available in accordance curate topographic data and (3) The danger that mawith Section 12-11, in Special map for the lot or lots in terials may be swept onto Flood Hazard Areas without question (certified by a li- other lands to the injury of base flood elevation data, new censed land surveyor and/or others; construction and substantial professional civil engineer) in(4) The danger of life and improvements shall be elev- dicating that each lot in a new property due to flooding or ated or floodproofed to elev- subdivision is on natural high erosion damage; ations established by the com- ground, out of the regulatory (5) The susceptibility of munity. The following provi- floodplain. the proposed facility and its sions in addition to the standcontents to flood damage and ards of Section 12-41 and the (1) Each proposed par- the effect of such damage on enclosure standards of Sec- cel must have a designated the individual owner and the tion 12-42 (4) shall apply: buildable pad or site above community; the one percent chance flood(6) The importance of (1) Require that all new plain. The distance of the the services provided by the subdivision proposals and buildable pad or site above proposed facility to the comother proposed develop- the one percent chance flood- munity; ments (including proposals for plain shall depend on the (7) The necessity of the manufactured home parks and slope of the ground and in ac- facility to be at a waterfront subdivisions) greater than 50 cordance with the following location, where applicable; lots or five acres, whichever table: (8) The availability of alis lesser, include within such ternative locations for the proposals base flood elevaproposed use which are not tion data; Distance in feet from Zone A subject to flooding or erosion [one percent chance flood- damage; (2) The Floodplain Adminis- plain] (9) The compatibility of trator shall obtain, review, Minimum Slope from Zone A – the proposed use with existand reasonably utilize any one percent flood plain to ing and anticipated developbase flood elevation and ground level at pad ment; floodway data available from a 20 (10) The relationship of f e d e r a l , s t a t e , o r o t h e r 5% the proposed use to the comsource, in order to adminis- 30 prehensive plan and floodter the provisions of Article 3.33% plain management program V. When such data are avail- 40 for that area; able, standards of Section 12- 2.50% (11) The safety of access 42, shall apply. If data is not 50 to the property in times of available from Section 12-43 2.0% flood for ordinary and emer(1) or outside sources, then 60 gency vehicles; the following provisions shall 1.67% (12) The expected apply. 70 heights, velocity, duration, 1.43% rate of rise, and sediment (3) No encroachments, 80 transport of the floodwaters including fill material or oth- 1.25% and the effects of wave ac-


flood for ordinary and emergency vehicles; (12) The expected heights, velocity, duration, 0955 LEGALS rate of rise, and sediment transport of the floodwaters and the effects of wave action, if applicable, expected at the site, and; (13) The costs of providing governmental services during and after flood conditions, including maintenance and repair of public utilities and facilities such as sewer, gas, electrical, and water systems, and streets and bridges and culverts. (14) Upon consideration of factors listed above, and the purpose of this ordinance, the board of mayor and aldermen may attach such conditions to the granting of variances as it deems necessary to further the purposes of this ordinance. (15) Variances shall not be issued within any designated floodway if any increase in flood levels during the base flood discharge would result. SECTION 12-64. CONDITIONS FOR VARIANCES. (1) Variances shall only be issued when there is: a.) A showing of good and sufficient cause; a.) A determination that failure to grant the variance would result in exceptional hardship, and; c.) A determination that the granting of a variance will not result in increased flood heights, additional threats to public expense, create nuisance, cause fraud on or victimization of the public, or conflict with existing local laws or ordinances. (1) The provisions of this ordinance are minimum standards for flood loss reduction; therefore any deviation from the standards must be weighed carefully. Variances shall only be issued upon a determination that the variance is the minimum necessary deviation from the requirements of this ordinance, considering the flood hazard, to afford relief. In the instance of a Historic Structure, a determination that the variance is the minimum necessary so as not to destroy the historic character and design of the building (see Section 12-66).

(1) The Floodplain Administrator shall maintain the records of all appeal actions LEGALS 0955 and report any variances to the Federal Emergency Management Agency and Mississippi Emergency Management Agency upon request (see Section 12-65). (1) Upon consideration of the factors listed above and the purposes of this ordinance, the board of mayor and aldermen may attach such conditions to the granting of variances as it deems necessary to further the purposes of this ordinance.

sary to further the purposes of this ordinance. SECTION 12-68. FLOOD0955 LEGALS WAY. Variances shall not be issued within any designated regulatory floodway if any increase in flood levels during the base flood discharge would result.

IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI

THE PETITION OF CORY SECTIONS 12-69 –12-80. RE- WAYNE WILBURN AND SERVED. AMANDA CAROL JAMES WILBURN FOR THE ADOPTION OF A MINOR CHILD ARTICLE VII. SEVERABIL- IDENTIFIED IN THE PETIITY. TION

100 39 109 $ 00-$ 00 Pad for Laminate Floor 5 10 Huge Selection of $ Area Rugs 6995 $ 12 x 12 Celotex Ceiling (40Sq Ft) 3995 $ Vinyl Floor Remnants ¢-$

Croft Windows

1x6 & 1x8 White Pine

500 $ 4x8 Masonite 1695 $ 95 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 54 35 Year Architectural $ 6295 Shingle $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1” 8 $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 3/4” 6 $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1/2” 5 $ 5/8 T1-11 1795 $ Air Compressors 4695 $ 95 CROSSTIES 6

IN RE: HAULING LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT K E N N E T H E A R L BIG D'S Hauling, LLC. Owner, Dale Brock. 648 COUNCE CR 600, Walnut, MS 2013 Mazda 6 NO. 2013-0304-02 38683. If you need it 1YVHZ8BH9D5M03083 hauled, give us a call! 1 Mileage 2995 Letters Testamentary hav- 901-734-7660. ing been granted on the 29th 2005 Chevrolet Pickup day of May, 2013, by the HOME IMPROVEMENT 1GCEC14TX5Z100567 Chancery Court of Alcorn & REPAIR Mileage 87120 County, Mississippi, to the BILLY'S Home Improveundersigned upon the estate m e n t . R o o f i n g , e x t . of Kenneth Earl Counce de- p a i n t i n g & p r e s s u r e 2007 Nissan Altima SL ceased, notice is hereby giv- washing. Free est. 6621N4AL21E07C153168 en to all persons having claims 415-7979. Mileage 94437 against said estate to present the same to the Clerk of the BUTLER, DOUG: Founda2011 Ford Fusion SE said Court for probate and tion, floor leveling, 3FAHP0HA4BR289971 registration, according to law, bricks cracking, rotten Mielage 57748 basements, within ninety (90) days from w o o d , the date of first publication or shower floor. Over 35 yrs. exp. Free est. they will be forever barred. 2012 Hyundai Elantra 731-239-8945 or 5NPDH4AE9CH133441 This the 29th day of May, 662-284-6146. Mileage 32844 2013. HANDY-MAN Repair 2012 Mazda CX-7 SONYA SCOTT COUNCE, Spec. Lic. & Bonded, JM3ER2B55C0420865 EXECUTRIX plumbing, electrical, floors, woodrot, carMileage 34630 ODOM AND ALLRED, P.A. p e n t r y , s h e e t r o c k . Res./com. Remodeling Vehicles will be sold on or SOLICITORS FOR & repairs. 662-286-5978. EXECUTRIX

2011 Toyota Camry LE

Issued under my hand and seal of said Court, this 14 day of June, 2013. Bobby Marolt Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi BY: Karen Burns, D.C. Deputy Clerk 3t 6/14, 6/21, 6/28/13 14268 Notice of Bids: The Town of Rienzi, MS will accept bids, for the purchase of one (1) fire truck until 10:00 a.m., Monday June 24th, 2013 at which time bids will be opened and read aloud at the Town of Rienzi City Hall, located at 84 South Front Street, Rienzi, MS 38865. Award or rejection of bid will take place within 15 days of earlier date specified. Specifications are on file at the Town of Rienzi City Hall and may be obtained during normal working hours Monday Thru Friday 8:30a.m. until 4:30 p.m.. The mayor and board of alderman of the Town of Rienzi reserves the right to reject and or all bids and to waive any information thereof.

after Friday, June 14, 2013. All vehicles are located at Stateline Auto, 1620 Battleground Drive, Iuka, MS. Bids will be taken at that location Monday-Friday, 8a-5p. All vehicles are sold "AS IS". The undersigned reserves the right to bid.

STORAGE, INDOOR/ OUTDOOR

3t 6/7, 6/14, 6/21/13 14259

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14t 6/8, 6/9, 6/11, 6/12, 6/13, 6/14, 6/15, 6/16, 6/18, 6/19, 3t 6/12, 6/13, 6/14/13 6/20, 6/21, 6/22, 6/23 14264 14261

287-1024

MORRIS CRUM MINI-STORAGE 286-3826.

PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY

HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY

Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi

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^

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^TOTAL SAVINGS INCLUDES RAM TRADE-IN ASSIST BONUS OF $1000. &$500. CHRYSLER CAPITAL FINANCE BONUS!

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• SPORT APPEARANCE PKG • POWER DRIVER SEAT • 18 IN ALUMINUM WHEELS • REAR SPOILER • 292 HORSEPOWER V6 • SIRIUS SATELLITE RADIO • TOO MUCH TO LIST!

STK# 1096D DEAL# 51280

* ALL DEALS & PAYMENTS PLUS TAX, TITLE. $255. DOCUMENT PROCESSING FEE INCLUDED IN PRICE. ALL DEALER DISCOUNTS, MANUFACTURES’ REBATES ALREADY APPLIED TO PURCHASE PRICE, UNLESS SPECIFIED. PRIOR DEALS EXCLUDED. FROM DEALER STOCK ONLY. NO DEALER TRANSFERS AT THESE PRICES. ACTUAL VEHICLE MAY DIFFER FROM PICTURE. DUE TO PUBLICATION DEADLINES, VEHICLE MAY BE ALREADY BE SOLD. PAYMENTS FIGURED AT 75MO, 5.5 APR, TIER 1 CREDIT RATING, W.A.C.T. ONLY. ^INCLUDES THE CHRYSLER TRADE-IN REBATE BONUS WHICH REQUIRES YOU TO TRADE IN A QUALIFIED VEHICLE TO GET THE PRICE &/OR PAYMENT SHOWN. SEE SALESPERSON FOR QUALIFYING DETAILS. IF LISTED, ALSO INCLUDES THE CHRYSLER CAPITAL FINANCE BONUS WHICH REQUIRES YOU TO FINANCE YOUR PURCHASE WITH CHRYSLER CAPITAL TO GET THE PRICE OR PAYMENT SHOWN, *** RAM TRUCK TOTAL SAVINGS INCLUDES DEALER DISCOUNT, RAM REBATES INCLUDING THE RAM TRADE IN BONUS WHICH REQUIRES YOU TO TRADE IN A QUALIFIED VEHICLE, THE CHRYSLER CAPITAL FINANCE BONUS WHICH REQUIRES YOU TO FINANCE YOUR PURCHASE WITH CHRYSLER CAPITAL TO GET THE PRICE OR PAYMENT SHOWN, & PACKAGE DISCOUNT SAVINGS IF ITEMS WERE PURCHASED SEPERATLEY. SEE SALESPERSON FOR QUALIFYING DETAILS. DEALS GOOD THRU 6.15.13.

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12,780.

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2013 NISSAN ROGUE S

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17,573.

STK# 2080NT MODEL#22113 VIN#523225 DEAL#46119

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2013 NISSAN FRONTIER S KINGCAB *#$

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278. PER MO

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18,499.

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293. PER MO

*#$

2013 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5 *#$

19,199.

INCLUDES AIR & FACTORY BEDLINER!

1 AVAILABLE @ THIS PRICE!

CHOOSE FROM 2 @ THIS PRICE!

STK# 2092NT, 2104NT MODEL#31053 VIN#719981 DEAL#23424

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CHOOSE FROM 3 @ THIS PRICE! STK# 2391N, 2431N, 2377N MODEL#13013 VIN#243221 DEAL#50116

...

Variances may be issued for the repair or rehabilitation of “historic structures” only upon ............................................. a determination that the proposed repair or rehabilitation will not preclude the struc..... ture’s continued designation as a “historic structure”and the variance is the minimum to ... preserve the historic character and design of the structure. ... SECTION 12-67. SPECIAL CONDITIONS. .......................................

Upon consideration of the factors listed in Article VI, and .Starting at the purposes of this ordinance, the board of mayor and aldermen may attach ...................................... such conditions to the granting of variances, as it deems necessary to further the purposes of this ordinance.

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21,899.

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346. PER MO

$

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2012 NISSAN TITAN S CREWCAB *#$

24,899.

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24,899.

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REAR AIR ILLUMINATED KICK PLATES 1 AVAILABLE PROTECTION PKG @ THIS 1-TOUCH POWER SLIDING DOORS PRICE! REARVIEW MONITOR XM SATELLITE RADIO FOLD FLAT 2ND ROW CAPTIAN CHAIRS MUCH, MUCH MORE!

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^RECENT COLLEGE GRADS SAVE ANOTHER $600.!! * ALL DEALS SHOWN ARE PLUS TAX, TITLE. INCLUDES 255. DEALER DOCUMENT PROCESSING FEE. ALL DEALER DISCOUNTS & ALL MANUFACTURES’ STANDARD REBATES ALREADY APPLIED, UNLESS NOTED. PRICES GOOD FOR IN-STOCK VEHICLES ONLY; NO DEALER TRANSFERS AT THESE PRICES. SPECIAL APR FINANCING THRU NMAC, W.A.C.T. ONLY, & IS IN LIEU OF REBATES. PRIOR DEALS EXCLUDED. ACTUAL VEHICLE MAY VARY FROM PICTURE. PAYMENTS FIGURED AT 72MO, 5.5 APR, TIER 1 CREDIT RATING, W.A.C.T. ONLY. DUE TO AD SUBMISSION-APPROVAL TO RMP WHICH SEEMS TO TAKE FOREVER, VEHICLE MAY BE ALREADY BE SOLD. SEE SALESPERSON FOR DETAILS. # THIS PRICE, DISCOUNT, OR PAYMENT SHOWN REQUIRES THE VEHICLE TO BE FINANCED THRU NMAC TO QUALIFY FOR THE NMAC CAPTIVE CASH REBATE. SEE SALESPERSON FOR PROGRAM DETAILS. DEALS GOOD THRU 6.15.13

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SECTION 12-68. FLOODWAY.

Variances shall not be issued within any designated regulatory floodway if any increase in flood levels during the base

HANDYMAN'S Home care, anything. 662-643 6892.

NOTICE TO CREDITORS

Bobby Marolt brosechrysler.com Chancery

00

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HANDYMAN

You are not required to 4T1BF3EKBU593168 file an answer or other pleading but you may do so if you Mileage 90396 desire.

$

$

0955 LEGALS

Issued under my hand and seal of said Court, this 14 day of June, 2013.

21500 $ Handicap Commodes 6995 $ Round Commodes 4995 Tubs & Showers

0955 LEGALS

You are not required to file an answer or other pleading but you may do so if you desire.

412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 • 287-4419

All types of lumber regular and treated

Daily Corinthian • Friday, June 14, 2013 • 9B

BROSE

SECTION 12-66. HISTORIC STRUCTURES.

Smith Discount Home Center

SECTION 12-66. HISTORIC STRUCTURES.

0955 LEGALS

If any section, clause, senNO. 2013-0305-02-H tence, or phrase of the Or(1) Variances shall not be dinance is held to be invalid SUMMONS issued “after the fact.” or unconstitutional by any court of competent jurisdic- THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI SECTION 12-65. VARI- tion, then said holding shall in ANCE NOTIFICATION. no way effect the validity of TO: The unknown father of the remaining portions of this Baby Girl Huber, a female Any applicant to whom a vari- Ordinance. child born December 20, ance is granted shall be given 2012 in Jeffersonville, Clark written notice over the signa- This ordinance having first County, Indiana, he being a ture of a community official been reduced to writing and nonresident of this state or that: by motion of Alderman Labas not to be found therein on dito adopt said ordinance at a ligent inquiry, and his post of(1) The issuance of a public meeting of the City of fice address not being known variance to construct a struc- Corinth Board of Mayor and to the Petitioner after diliture below the base flood el- Aldermen on June 4, 2013, evation will result in in- with second by Alderman Mc- gent inquiry. creased premium rates for Fall wherein the vote was as You have been made a Def l o o d i n s u r a n c e u p t o follows: fendant in the suit filed in this amounts as high as $25 for $100 of insurance coverage, Alderman Andrew “Bubba La- Court by Cory Wayne Wilburn and Amanda Carol and; bas - AYE Alderman Ben Albarracin - James Wilburn , Petitioners, seeking termination of your (1) Such construction be- AYE low the base flood level in- Alderman A. L. “Chip”Wood - parental rights and adoption of the child. There are no decreases risks to life and prop- AYE erty. A copy of the notice Alderman J. C. “Honeyboy”Hill fendants in this action other than you and Holli Huber. shall be recorded by the - AYE Floodplain Administrator in Alderman Michael McFall You are summoned to apthe Office of the Alcorn AYE County Recorder and shall be Alderman Mike Hopkins - pear and defend against the complaint or petition filed recorded in a manner so that AYE against you in this action at it appears in the chain of title 9:00 o'clock A.M. on the 17th of the affected parcel of land. SIGNED: day of July, 2013 in the Chans/ Tommy Irwin, Mayor cery courtroom of the PontoThe Floodplain Administrator toc County Chancery Buildwill maintain a record of all ATTESTED BY: ing at Pontotoc, Mississippi variance actions, including jus- s/Vickie Roach, City Clerk and in case of your failure to tification for their issuance, and report such variances is- 1t 6/14/13 appear and defend a judgsued in the community’s bien- 14263 ment will be entered against nial report submission to the you for the money or other AUTO/TRUCK PARTS & ACCESSORIES Federal Emergency Managethings demanded in the comment Agency. plaint or petition. 0848

Variances may be issued for the repair or rehabilitation of “historic structures”only upon a determination that the proposed repair or rehabilitation will not preclude the structure’s continued designation as a “historic structure”and the variance is the minimum to preserve the historic charac(1) Any applicant to ter and design of the strucwhom a variance is granted ture. shall be given written notice specifying the difference SECTION 12-67. SPECIAL between the base flood eleva- CONDITIONS. tion and the elevation to which the lowest floor is to Upon consideration of the be built and stating that the factors listed in Article VI, and cost of flood insurance will be the purposes of this ordincommensurate with the in- ance, the board of mayor and creased risk resulting from aldermen may attach such the reduced lowest floor el- conditions to the granting of evation. variances, as it deems necessary to further the purposes (1) The Floodplain Ad- of this ordinance. ministrator shall maintain the records of all appeal actions SECTION 12-68. FLOODand report any variances to WAY. the Federal Emergency Management Agency and Missis- Variances shall not be issued sippi Emergency Management within any designated regulatAgency upon request (see ory floodway if any increase 0542 BUILDING in flood levels during the base Section 12-65). MATERIALS flood discharge would result. (1) Upon consideration of the factors listed above and SECTIONS 12-69 –12-80. REthe purposes of this ordin- SERVED. ance, the board of mayor and aldermen may attach such conditions to the granting of ARTICLE VII. SEVERABILvariances as it deems neces- ITY. sary to further the purposes If any section, clause, senof this ordinance. tence, or phrase of the Or(1) Variances shall not be dinance is held to be invalid or unconstitutional by any issued “after the fact.” court of competent jurisdicSECTION 12-65. VARI- tion, then said holding shall in ANCE NOTIFICATION. no way effect the validity of the remaining portions of this Any applicant to whom a vari- Ordinance. ance is granted shall be given written notice over the signa- This ordinance having first ture of a community official been reduced to writing and ..... by motion of Alderman Labas that: to adopt said ordinance at a (1) The Floor issuance of a ...public meeting of the City of Laminate From variance to construct a struc- Corinth Board of Mayor and ture below the base flood el- Aldermen on June 4, 2013, ... second by Alderman Mcevation will result in in- with creased premium rates for Fall wherein the vote was as f l o o d i n s u r a n c e u p t o follows: amounts as high as $25 for ...................Starting at $100 of insurance coverage, Alderman Andrew “Bubba Labas - AYE and; Alderman Ben Albarracin ....... box (1) Such construction be- AYE low the base flood level in- Alderman A. L. “Chip”Wood AYE creases risks to life and prop...................................................... erty. A copy of the notice Alderman J. C. “Honeyboy”Hill shall be recorded by the - AYE at Michael McFall Alderman Floodplain Administrator....instarting the Office of the Alcorn AYE County Recorder and shall be Alderman Mike Hopkins ....... recorded in a manner so that AYE it appears in the chain of title of the affected parcel of land. SIGNED: ........... Irwin, Mayor s/ Tommy The Floodplain Administrator will maintain a record of all ATTESTED BY: variance actions, including jus- s/Vickie Roach, City Clerk tification for their issuance, and report such variances is- 1t 6/14/13 ....................... sued in the community’s bien- 14263 1,000 Board Ft. nial report submission to the Federal Emergency Management Agency.

Pattern Board

day of July, 2013 in the Chancery courtroom of the Pontotoc County Chancery Building at Pontotoc, Mississippi LEGALS 0955 and in case of your failure to appear and defend a judgment will be entered against you for the money or other things demanded in the complaint or petition.

HWY 72 EAST • CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI

LOCAL: 662-286-6006 • TOLL FREE: 1-888-286-6006


10B • Friday, June 14, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

KING KARS 2012 NISSAN ALTIMA

2006 MINI COOPER CONVERTIBLE

CARFAX 1 OWNER, 9 TO CHOOSE FROM STARTING AT

$15,900

17737

2012 FORD FOCUS SE HATCHBACK, CARFAX 1 OWNER

$189 MO.

2009 CHEVROLET SILVERADO CREWCAB LTZ LEATHER, SUNROOF, NAVIGATION CARFAX 1 OWNER

$22,988

17527

17725

2012 CHEVY CAMARO CARFAX 1 OWNER/ SUNROOF

2009 FORD MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE

$349 MO.

$209 MO.

17676

2009 INFINITI G37 LOADED / LOW MILES

$299 MO.

$279 MO.

$269 MO.

$179 MO.

17748

2011 FORD ESCAPE XLT CARFAX 1 OWNER/SHARP

$229 MO.

17416

2011 CHEVY EQUINOX LT V6, AWD, CARFAX 1 OWNER

2012 BUICK ENCLAVE V6 AWD LEATHER HEATED SEATS CARFAX 1OWNER

$249 MO.

$32,988

17555

17704

17599

2007 PONTIAC G6

$179 MO.

2011 TOYOTA COROLLA CARFAX 1 OWNER

2008 CHEVY SILVERADO CREWCAB Z71 4WD LOADED

$189 MO.

$329 MO.

17668

17698

2011 FORD FUSION SEL LEATHER / CARFAX 1 OWNER

2012 FORD MUSTANG CARFAX 1 OWNER

$229 MO.

$269 MO.

17722

2012 CHEVY CAPTIVA LS JUST IN!!!

$239 MO.

17720 17699

2008 GMC ACADIA SLT LEATHER

$269 MO.

17712

2005 VW NEW BEETLE CONVERTIBLE LIMITED AUTOMATIC/SHARP

17735

17723

2012 VOLKSWAGON PASSAT SE LEATHER/HEATED SEATS/CARFAX 1 OWNER

17726

2010 NISSAN MAXIMA 3.5 SV LEATHER/SUNROOF/HEATED SEATS

$10,988

17655

17705

2011 FORD FOCUS SEL LEATHER / SUNROOF

$199 MO.

17737

17727

2012 FORD FOCUS SE HATCHBACK CARFAX 1 OWNER

2011 KIA SOUL PLUS CARFAX 1 OWNER

$199 MO.

$199 MO.

17703

2010 DODGE CHARGER SXT JUST IN!!

$219 MO.

2013 CHEVROLET CAPTIVA LTZ LEATHER/CARFAX 1 OWNER/ HEATED SEATS ONLY 10K MILES

$339 MO.

17538

2005 CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER LS MUST SEE & DRIVE

$189 MO.

2011 CHEVY AVEO LOW MILES

17193

$189 MO.

*Payments do not include taxes, title or 129 doc fee. *2000 down at signing. *Payments are with approved credit / Rates starting at 1.99% APR / 780+ credit score to qualify * Lifetime engine warranty on vehicles under 150,000 miles and/or less than 15 model years old/Not transferrable Some Photos for illustration purposes only.

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

Ricky King

Tony Bonds

Peanut Thorn

Mike Doran

662-842-5277 966 S. Gloster Tupelo, MS 38804

WWW.KINGKARS.NET

061413 corinth e edition  

061413 corinth e edition

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