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Daily Corinthian Vol. 116, No. 158
• Corinth, Mississippi •
Partly sunny Today
20 pages • Two sections
Woman dies when truck rolls over her BY JEBB JOHNSTON firstname.lastname@example.org
Staff photo by Mark Boehler
Power outage A construction company crew hauling heavy equipment into the former Liddon Lake area off U.S. 72 in Corinth struck utility lines and destroyed a power pole just before noon Saturday, causing a widespread power outage to the east side of town, including much of the business district along the highway. An Alcorn County Electric Power Association crew responded to the scene and had power restored to much of the area in about 40 minutes. With temperatures past 100 degrees, the ACE crew remained on the scene most of the afternoon clearing lines that fell on the heavy equipment and began making repairs to the pole.
A Corinth woman was killed at her home Saturday afternoon when a truck began to move and rolled over her. Coroner Jay Jones said the accident victim was Juanita Rogers, 81, of 502 Walnut Circle. It happened about 2:30 as Rogers and her sister were unloading potting soil from a truck. Jones said the truck was located on an incline and it began to move, rolling on top of the woman. Jones said the two women had spent the day together before the tragic accident. Memorial Funeral Home will have the arrangements for Rogers.
Easom supports review progress BY JEBB JOHNSTON email@example.com
Staff photo by Mark Boehler
H. Lee Smith II, now age 42, credits much of his continued recovery from colon cancer to the dedicated support of his parents, Harold P. and Vonceil Smith.
Colon cancer at age 40? It could happen to you ... BY MARK BOEHLER firstname.lastname@example.org
“You have a tumor and it’s cancerous.” A mother and father stood beside their hurting son in the emergency room at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Deadly colon cancer? Their son was still in his prime at 40 years old. There was shock and disbelief. The words came that September day in 2010 from Dr. Matt Johnson, a respected and highly regarded surgeon at Magnolia. The parents looked toward the surgeon, who said he was 98 percent certain their son had colon cancer. “I never did cry, but my knees got weak,” said the mother. “But I had faith everything was going to be OK.” She wished and then told Dr. Johnson she so hoped he was wrong. “How do you know?” the father asked. Dr. Johnson knew. And he was right. The patient was in so much pain, he said later, he didn’t
fully absorb the diagnosis. The patient was knocking on death’s door. He needed help. And he needed it quickly. ■■■
H. Lee Smith II grew up in Corinth, graduating from CHS in 1988. He always loved sports and always had a passion for keeping statistics. Wiffle ball participants in his own backyard from within a long home run shot at today’s high school campus always knew their batting averages and on base percentages. Young Lee used his parents’ old checkbook deposit tickets as scorebooks. He shared the love for sports with his parents, Vonceil and Harold P. Smith. Dad was an educator for 381⁄2 years before retirement in 1999. For many of those years, Harold P. was the principal at CHS. Vonceil grew up in a sports family. She also loves kids. For 27 years, Vonceil ran a day care in her home for teachers’ school-aged kids. Lee went on to Ole Miss, graduating in 1993 with a B.S. degree in business. But the business he most
enjoyed was sports. He began covering games for the Daily Corinthian in August, 1993. It wasn’t long before he was hired as sports editor at the local newspaper in June 1994, a position he holds today. The sports editor earned some accolades along the way from his peers in the Mississippi Press Association and Associated Press Managing Editors Association, both professional newspaper organizations. He once wrote the obituary of Colonel Reb long before the iconic symbol really died at Ole Miss, then ruffled many feathers in the Rebel Nation when he stated Peyton Manning had no good reason to be in Oxford on game day, unless to play against the home team. The sports journalist has written hundreds of accounts of local high school sports games, from hapless teams trying to get a first victory to those playing for state championships. Give him a player’s name from any local team from the Please see CANCER | 2A
Index Stocks...... 7A Classified......6B Comics Inside Wisdom......4B
Weather......5A Obituaries......3A Opinion......4A Sports......8A
Easom School supporters met Saturday to review recent progress at the school campus. The Easom Outreach Foundation Board of Directors convened for its annual meeting Saturday morning along with interested community members. The group gave a round of applause to inmates who have provided labor for painting, floor replacement and other work to help get the campus’ initial community service programs going at a very low cost. “If I had to put a number to all of the stuff that we’ve done, including labor, I’d say $40,000,” said Samuel Crayton, board president. “And it has cost us $8,500.” One of the inmates did two wall paintings of the Easom yellow jacket, and another replaced floor tile, adding the lettering of “Easom.” Also, a mural is being painted in the gym. “These guys have done wonders,” said Crayton. “They enjoy coming here.” The former school building took on its first community service role June 4 when it opened as a site for the Summer Feeding Program of the Corinth School District and has seen av-
Staff photo by Jebb Johnston
The Yellowjacket mascot comes back to life at Eason School.
erage attendance of more than 30 youth daily. Evelyn Webb has been working with the volunteers who carry out the program on the school campus each day. “We have built a solid volunteer team,” she said. “We find as we are making calls throughout the community that everyone is very interested and has pride and hope in the fact that we are trying to take over the building, restore it, and have it for community use. And everybody has suggestions about things we could do.” Please see OUTREACH | 5A
Jacinto brings out the sweat BY JEBB JOHNSTON email@example.com
Jacinto is ready to host another day of history, politics, Indian dances, food and crafts. Like many locals, Jacinto Foundation Executive Director Beth Whitehurst has been keeping an eye on the sultry weather forecast. It appears a slight cooling will greet Wednesday’s festival with a high temperature of about 97 under clear, sunny skies. But it wouldn’t be a proper Jacinto fest without a bit of sweat. “This is not new,” said
Whitehurst. “We’ll have a lot of vendors selling drinks, and people can bring coolers with them as long as it’s not alcoholic.” Festival-goers can get a break from the heat in the revamped museum and gift shop, where the museum has been given more prominence with exhibits of old farm tools, medical equipment and town life. “We’re trying to show the town life and farm life, because it was primarily a farming Please see FESTIVAL | 3A
On this day in history 150 years ago A force of 4,700 Confederate cavalry attacks the small Union cavalry brigade camped at Booneville. The 728 Federals are armed with Colt revolving rifles and, under the leadership of Col. Philip Sheridan, manage to defeat and drive away the enemy.
2A • Daily Corinthian
Sunday, July 1, 2012
CANCER CONTINUED FROM 1A
1990s through today and he can recite the year and touchdowns they scored, or the points per game average on any given year, including free throws or three pointers. But through it all, there was an important statistic the sports editor neglected, he now admitted. His health. The recognizable H. Lee Smith II byline fell from the sports pages of the Daily Corinthian as the journalist took on his biggest challenge. The game of life. ••• Lee Smith’s pain and gastro troubles went on for a couple of years. He took a steady diet of Pepto-Bismol, but it was no cure of the road ahead. Lee easily talks sports, but not more serious subjects, like colon cancer. “I thought it was nerves,” said Lee, now age 42, about his stomach cramps, lower rectal pain, and other gastro issues since May of 2009. “I thought I had an upset stomach all the time,” added Lee, a single father with one son he adores, McCartney, who just turned 10. “Cart” is a sports junkie who can already write game accounts on his favorite teams, the Corinth Warriors, Ole Miss Rebels, Atlanta Braves and Dallas Cowboys. “There was always pressure in my rectum,” added Lee. “I was thinking ulcer and nerves, but it turned out to be something more serious.” As the pain got worse, Lee scheduled a colonoscopy. As he prepped for the procedure — one has to drink a gallon of hor-
er created some surgery postponements, Lee eventually had a foot of colon removed in addition to the tumor. Doctors performed an ileostomy, a bypass of the small intestine and much more serious than a colostomy, said his father. After eight days in the hospital, it was back to chemotherapy and Lee was placed on the chemo pump. A milestone happened on March 15 when the sports editor returned to work with the belief it was better on Lee’s mind to turn out sports stories than go on the long-term injury list, said his parents.
rible tasting, thick, human flush — things went south. All the liquids went in, but nothing came out. “I was miserable. I couldn’t even move. The pain was terrible,” Lee explained about the dreadful day nearly two years ago. “He got sicker by the minute,” added Harold P. Enter a quick trip to the ER at MRHC and the examination by Dr. Johnson, who didn’t have to enter but 2 inches inside Lee’s rectum to find a tumor the size of a golf ball, no sports pun intended. Lee had to put his game face on. In this life-changing event, he had no playbook. “He was going to die and he needed help quickly,” said Vonceil.
Just a day removed from the scheduled — and long overdue — colonoscopy — Lee took an ambulance ride and then underwent emergency surgery at Baptist Memorial (formally East) Hospital in Memphis for doctors to remove the fluids. The colostomy was the first of many surgeries, procedures, radiation treatments and chemotherapy Lee would endure the next 11⁄2 years. A colostomy is where the human waste goes into a bag outside the body in order to bypass the lower intestines. So many medical appointments, Harold P. kept his own stat book of the time, place and with whom Lee was supposed to meet. The sports editor missed work for six months. The chief surgeon who eventually removed the tumor said re-
Staff photo by Mark Boehler
Lee Smith and his 10-year-old son McCartney show off some of the estimated 20 hospital armbands Lee collected the past 11⁄2 years during his recover from colon cancer. covery would take at least a year. And there was that ugly six-letter word — cancer. Lee was diagnosed with colorectal cancer, stage IV, with stage V being the worst, said his parents. The first sign of divine intervention was the cancer insurance policy Lee took out just months before his diagnosis. “I do believe God was at work,” said his mother. It was a long and bumpy road throughout the regular season and deep into the playoffs, his parents both say. “Lee, did you ever think about giving up?” his father asked him recently
over a sit down homecooked dinner by Vonceil. “No sir,” Lee returned, as he lost 30 pounds after surgery. Victory was within grasp. But the game wasn’t over. ■■■
The plan was first put Lee through radiation to reduce the size of the tumor and then some chemotherapy treatments. The West Clinic proved to be a godsend and important part of the team, the family said. “We are so blessed to have them here,” said Vonceil. “They are so nice. It’s a gift.” After bad winter weath-
“Our prayers have been answered,” said Vonceil upon the news her son had been declared cancer free, a championship on the horizon. “There were a lot of prayers by friends, family and our church family,” added mom, as the Smiths are members and attend First United Methodist Church. “He is cancer free and we pray he will continue to be that way,” said Vonceil. As doctors predicted, there were complications along the way. Attempts were made to get Lee’s colon working again. Eventually there was success and several procedures and his ileostomy bag was removed. There were chemo port problems and Lee developed a hernia, a side effect the doctors said might happen when a person has so many incisions in the abdomen. Harold P. also developed health problems, but like his son, he con-
Signs and symptoms of colorectal cancer are provided by the American Cancer Society. Colorectal cancer may cause one or more of the following symptoms. If you have any of these symptoms, see your doctor immediately. ■ A change in bowel habits, such as diarrhea, constipation, or narrowing of the stool, that lasts for more than a few days ■ A feeling that you need to have a bowel movement that is not relieved by doing so ■ Rectal bleeding, dark stools, or blood in the stool (often, though, the stool will look normal) ■ Cramping or abdominal (belly) pain ■ Weakness and fatigue ■ Unintended weight loss Most of these symptoms are more often caused by conditions other than colorectal cancer, such as infection, hemorrhoids or inflammatory bowel disease. Still, if you have any of these problems, it’s important to see your doctor right away so the cause can be found and treated, if needed. tinues to battle each challenge as it is presented. “Poor ole Vonceil, bless her heart,” noted Harold P. “She’s had to take care of both of us.” Through it all, Lee never called a timeout and Please see CANCER | 5A
We get you moving again. EXPERTS IN ORTHOPAEDIC CARE
LANE ARMSTRONG, M.D. Dr. Lane Armstrong is a Board Certified Anesthesiologist. He received his undergraduate degree from Memphis State University and medical degree from University of Tennessee Memphis. Dr. Armstrong joined the Magnolia Regional Heath Center medical staff 1996, after completing his residency at the University of South Alabama Medical Center. ANGEL RODRIGUEZ, M.D. Dr. Angel Rodriguez is a Board Certified Anesthesiologist and a Board Certified Phlebologist with post-graduate training in cosmetic laser medicine and vascular disease. He received his undergraduate degree at the University of Miami, medical degree at the University of Michigan and residency at LSU’s Charity Hospital. Dr. Rodriguez joined the Magnolia Regional Health Center medical staff in 1987. TINA JOBE, M.D. Dr. Tina Jobe served in the U.S. Navy before pursuing her medical degree. She is a Board Certified Anesthesiologist and received her undergraduate degree at the University of Memphis, medical degree at Ross University and residency at the Medical College of Georgia. Dr. Jobe joined the Magnolia Regional Health Center medical staff in 2006 immediately following her residency. RANDALL FRAZIER, M.D. Dr. Randall Frazier received his undergraduate and medical degrees from Vanderbilt University. After completing his residency at the University of Tennessee Campbell Clinic, Dr. Frazier joined the Magnolia Regional Health Center medical staff in 1991. He is a Board Certified Orthopaedic Surgeon, a fellow of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons and serves as the MRHC Orthopaedic Center Physician Lead.
JOHN FOROPOULOS, M.D. Dr. John Foropoulos, also known as “Dr. JEF,” joined the Magnolia Regional Health Center medical staff in 1994. He received his undergraduate degree at Rhodes College, medical degree from the University of Tennessee Memphis and residency at University of Tennessee Campbell Clinic. Dr. Foropoulos is a Board Certified Orthopaedic Surgeon and fellow of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons. DANIEL DOWNS, M.D. U.S. Military Academy graduate, Dr. Daniel Downs, joined the Magnolia Regional Health Center medical staff in 2009. He received his undergraduate and medical degrees at Albany Medical College. After completing his residency in General Surgery, Dr. Downs furthered his degree in Orthopaedics, completing his fellowship at the University of Iowa Hospital. Dr. Downs is a Board Certified Orthopaedic Surgeon. JAMES JACQUE, M.D. Dr. James Jacque completed his undergraduate and medical degree at University of Miami Medical School and residency at the Jackson Memorial Medical Center in Miami, FL. Dr. Jacque is a Board Certified Anesthesiologist and joined the Magnolia Regional Health Center medical staff in 2008.
DR. LANE ARMSTRONG, DR. ANGEL RODRIGUEZ, DR. TINA JOBE, DR. RANDY FRAZIER, DR. JOHN FOROPOULOS, DR. DAN DOWNS and DR. JAMES JACQUE
3A • Daily Corinthian
Sunday, July 1, 2012
Deaths Dorothy Gann
Funeral services for Dorothy Johnson Gann, 92, of Corinth, are set for 3 p.m. today at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with burial at Henry Cemetery. Mrs. Gann died Friday, June 29, 2012, at Dogwood Plantation. Born Jan. 22, 1920, she was a homemaker and a member of Oak Hill Christian Church. Survivors include one son, James H. Gann (Diana) of Florence, Ala.; a daughter, Judith G. Ross (Wilbur); five grandchildren, R. Lynn Ross (Stacie) and S. Todd Ross (Sharon), both of Corinth, Christie M. Gann of Guntersville, Ala., M. Todd Gann (Rachel) of Nashville, Tenn., and Josh H. Gann (Stephanie) of Portland, Oregon; seven great-grandchildren; and two great-great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, James E. Gann; her parents, George W. Johnson and Marvin C. Johnson; three brothers, Dr. Howard Johnson, Harold Johnson and George Johnson; and one grandchild, Zach H. Gann. Bro. Frank Williams will officiate the service. Visitation is today from
2 p.m. until service time.
Funeral service for Bernice Dunn, 53, are set for 4 p.m. today at Memorial Funeral Home with Bro. Charles “Smiley” Mills officiating. Burial will follow in the Oaks Hills Cemetery. Mrs. Dunn died Friday, June 29, 2012, at Jackson - Madison General Hospital. She was born May 6, 1959, in Ripley. She was the owner of D and D Auto Sales and a member of Lone Oak Baptist Church. She enjoyed working with her flowers and loved spending time with her sons and grandchildren. She was preceded in death by Dunn her husband, Ray Dunn; her stepfather, Von Hopper; father and mother-in-law, Frank and Eather Dunn; a sister-inlaw, Susie Dunn; and a brother-in-law, Wayne Lowrey. Survivors include her sons, Robert Dunn, Chris Dunn and Jeramy Dunn, all of Corinth; her mother, Shirley Hopper of Tipplersville; her father, Mitchell Mathis of Ripley; grandchildren Magen Dylan, Ally Grace Dunn, Heidi Dunn and Dylan Streff; one greatgrandson, Aiydom Phipps; a brother, Jeffery Mathis of Pocahontas, Tenn; a special friend, Andy Bobo of Corinth; and a host of other family and friends. Pallbearers are Greg Dixon, Kevin Mills, Stevie Settlemires, Richard Fiveash, Phillip Lee, Jimmy Tate Waldon, Willie Dunn, Thomas Jones and Arlin Mathis. Visitation is from 1 p.m. to service time. For online condolences: www.memorialcorinth. com.
Funeral services for Mary Irene King, 81, of Corinth, are set for 2 p.m. Monday at Corinthian Funeral Chapel with burial at Valley of the Dogwood Cemetery. Mrs. King died Saturday, June 30, 2012, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. Born Sept. 11, 1930, she was a retired assembler for ITT and a member of Strickland Baptist Church. Survivors include children Jerry King and John King, both of Corinth, David King of Saint Pete Beach, Fla., Sherry Hayes of Southaven, Lucille Brown of Glen, Tamie Smith of Trussville, Ala., and Donna Bieselin of Wantagh, N.Y.; siblings Joe Daniel Morgan of Largo, Fla., and Lois McAfee of Corinth; 17 grandchildren; and 12 great-grandchildren. She was preceded in death by her husband, John Homer King; three sons, Benny King, Randy King and Scott King; her parents, Benton Taylor and Oma Lambert Morgan; her stepmother, Daphene Morgan McGee; and one brother, Horace
Bruce Morgan. The Rev. Harold Burcham will officiate the service. Visitation is Monday
The Chucalissa Indians will sell their bead work and perform traditional dances, and a group of Civil War reenactors will fire a cannon and participate throughout the day. Lost Cause and others will perform music beginning at 9 a.m. Additional political speakers who have con-
firmed appearances include Josiah Coleman, candidate for Mississippi Supreme Court; Gina Rogers Smith, county superintendent of education; Al Gore Jr., candidate for U.S. Senate; and Rita Potts Parks, state senator. Political speaking is slated for approximately 11 a.m. to 1 p.m.
from 12 noon until service time.
Sue Austin Memphis,
Funeral service for Sue Austin, 77, of Memphis, Tenn., are set for 2 p.m. today at Memorial Funeral Home Chapel with burial in the Shiloh Cumberland Presbyterian Church cemetery. Mrs. Austin died Friday, June 29, 2012, at Methodist North Hospital in Memphis, Tenn. She was a Baptist. She was preceded in death by her husband, George Austin; a son, Johnny Austin; her parents, Wesley and Ollie Jones; and a sister, Margie Porterfield. Survivors include her daughters, Belinda Rowe of Southaven, Diane Pettigrew of Horseshoe Lake, Ark., Becky Farrell of Bartlett, Tenn.; companion, Glover Ward; brothers Charles Jones of Bethel Spring, Tenn., and James Jones of Corinth; grandchildren Jason Farrell, Amber Jones, Michael Farrell, Mark Farrell, Ronnie Rowe, Emma and James Austin; and four great-grandchildren. Bro. Shannon Battles will officiate the service. Visitation is from noon to service time.
BURNSVILLE — Funer-
al services for James Randall Stewart, 74, are set for 2 p.m. Tuesday at Cutshall Funeral Home Chapel in Glen with burial at Harmony Hill Cemetery. Mr. Stewart died Friday, June 29, 2012, at his home. He retired from Ford Motor Company in Chicago Heights, Ill., after working 46 years as an overhead crane operator. He was also a youth baseball and basketball coach. Survivors include his wife, Jackie Stewart of Burnsville; two sons, Matthew Stewart of Kankakee, Ill., and James Stewart Jr. of Joliet, Ill.; two daughters, Lorraine Stewart of Iuka and Cynthia Quintero (Johnny) of Burnsville; one brother, Charles Stewart of Braidwood, Ill.; one sister, Mary Lou Liberty of Joliet, Ill.; 18 grandchildren; and three greatgrandchildren. He was preceded in death by his father, Preston Stewart; his mother, Alta Jones Mobley; a brother, Johnny Ray Jones; and a sister, Laura Jean Kincade. Bro. Roger Wood will officiate the service. Visitation is Tuesday from 10 a.m. until the service.
FESTIVAL CONTINUED FROM 1A
community, even though it was a boom town,” she said. The courthouse also has some new things to see, including a painting donated by the man credited with saving the structure, and some other art.
Staff photo by Steve Beavers
Beth Whitehurst shows the Historic Jacinto Courthouse T-shirts for sale inside the renovated museum and gift shop.
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4A • Sunday, July 1, 2012
Our View Thanks, Nelson Wall, for your years of service Local and state leaders and educators at all levels came together recently at Northeast Mississippi Community College in Corinth to honor a person we can all say was our friend. Nelson Wall. It’s hard to believe anyone could last in any job or profession for 51 years, but such was the case with Wall. The longtime educator and Alcorn County native recently announced he would be retiring. The retirement marks the end of a successful 51-year career in education, most notably the last five years as the director of Northeast Mississippi Community College’s Corinth facility. “Can you imagine anyone with over 50 years in education?” asked former Northeast President Joe Childers at the retirement reception. We’re not sure if there is someone out there keeping count, but according to the Mississippi Public Employees Retirement Service, people ordinarily retire with 31 years of service, Childers said. With 20 extra years under his belt of service than the average state employee, we can all agree that what Wall has accomplished is something worth saying thanks. Wall has touched many over the years. Beginning in 1960 in the Holly community, he then held positions at Oakland, Kossuth High School and Alcorn Central High School. The principal took his talents to Arkansas, where in 1992 he retired as a school district superintendent. He didn’t stay retired long when he returned home. NEMCC positions he held included Tech Prep coordinator, administrative assistant to the president and dean of community service before he was asked to oversee Northeast at Corinth. “Nelson Wall is an inspiration to everyone,” said Childers at the reception. “He’s a legend and an icon in education. I consider him to be a friend and a great American.” We agree. Thanks, Nelson Wall, for all you have done and the many contributions you have made. We will be forever thankful.
Prayer for today
Coleman walks in some long political shadows STARKVILLE — While on a quick stop to buy a Mother’s Day gift for my wife at the McCarty Pottery world headquarters in Merigold during a recent trip to Fayetteville, Ark., I had a very brief chance encounter with someone I’d never met — Ackerman native Josiah Coleman, who said he was running for a seat on the state Supreme Court. During a hurried conversation not recorded by a reporter’s notes, Coleman seem a bright, personable young man. I left the encounter vaguely aware that Coleman said he was related to the late former Gov. James Plemon “J.P.” Coleman of Ackerman, who later was a distinguished Mississippi federal judge. In a recent column on the state’s judicial races, I erroneously identified Josiah Coleman as the nephew of J.P. Coleman. Wrong. Coleman is the grandson — not the nephew — of Mississippi’s 51st governor and the son of former state Court of Appeals Judge Thomas A. Coleman. Josiah Coleman is seeking the Northern District Place 3 Supreme Court seat being vacated by retiring Presid-
Lord, thank you for the Ten Commandments and for Jesus Christ, who shows us the way. Help us to obey your word and to follow you and you alone. Amen.
A verse to share Do not worry about anything, but in everything by prayer and supplication with thanksgiving let your requests be made known to God. — Philippians 4”6 (NRSV)
Worth quoting Adversity causes some men to break; others to break records. — William Arthur Ward
Letters Policy The Opinion page should be a voice of the people and reflect views from a broad range in the community. Citizens can express their opinion in letters to the editor. Only a few simple rules need to be followed. Letters should be of public interest and not of the ‘thank you’ type. Please include your full signature, home address and telephone number on the letter for verification. All letters are subject to editing before publication, especially those beyond 300 words in length. Send to: Letters to the editor, Daily Corinthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, Miss. 38835. Letters may also be e-mailed to: letters@daily corinthian.com. Email is the preferred method. Personal, guest and commentary columns on the Opinion page are the views of the writer. “Other views” are editorials reprinted from other newspapers. None of these reflect the views of this newspaper.
Reece Terry publisher firstname.lastname@example.org
ing Justice George Carlson of Batesville in a race that pits him against Batesville atSid Salter torney Rich“Flip” Columnist ard Phillips. The youngest Coleman practices law in Oxford, lives in Toccopola in Pontotoc County and is a volunteer fireman when he’s not in the courtroom. While I’ve only met his father in passing, I was fortunate to have had the opportunity to get to know his grandfather in during the last decade of his life after he’d stepped down from the federal bench. J.P. Coleman was first elected as district attorney in 1940 and served until 1946, when he was elected to the state Circuit Court. After serving there from 1947-50, Coleman served briefly on the state Supreme Court. From 1950-1956, Coleman served as Mississippi’s attorney general. Coleman was elected governor and served from 1956-60 in the days before gubernatorial succession. He would seek and win a
seat in the state House of Representatives in 1960, thus becoming the only person in Mississippi history to serve in elective office in all three branches of state government. He was both a transitional and a transformational figure in Mississippi politics. By today’s standards, Coleman’s record on race and segregation seems decidedly conservative and supportive of segregation. But in the 1950s and 1960s, Coleman was savaged by political opponents from within his own Democratic Party who questioned his devotion to the segregationist cause. Much was made of Coleman’s friendship with President John F. Kennedy and with President Lyndon B. Johnson — a friendship Coleman and Johnson had enjoyed since their days as congressional aides together on Capitol Hill. One of the things Paul Johnson used against Coleman in his 1963 bid for governor was the fact that he’d allowed then U.S. Sen. Kennedy to sleep in the “Bilbo bed” in the Mississippi Governor’s Mansion during a visit while Coleman was governor. After stepping down from
the federal bench in the 1980s, Judge Coleman and I shared several lunches at the old State Street location of Primos Cafe in Jackson near the old Baptist Hospital. His suit was dark, he always wore a felt hat, and he seemed to drape himself over his chair in the old Greek restaurant. Politics was a lifelong interest for him and Judge Coleman liked to keep up with the Capitol happenings until his health failed. Some of my favorite days as a reporter were listening to Judge Coleman’s accounts of Mississippi coming to grips with question of race, poverty and politics in the turbulent 1950s and 1960s — all told with as much Choctaw County humor and charm as he could muster. He had a marvelous laugh. I’m not sure how his grandson will fare in this year’s judicial elections, but it’s certain that Josiah Coleman walks in one of the longest, straightest, and most distinguished political shadows ever cast across Mississippi. (Sid Salter is a syndicated columnist. Contact him at 601-507-8004 or email@example.com.)
The umpire blinks in ObamaCare decision Chief Justice John Roberts famously defined himself as an umpire in his confirmation hearings. But an umpire is willing to make the toughest calls. In his ObamaCare decision, Roberts the umpire blinked. By issuing a decision that forestalled the tsunami of criticism that would have come his way had he struck down the law (as an activist, a partisan and an altogether rotten human being), Roberts effectively rewrote the constitutionally problematic portions of it. He overstepped his bounds. The umpire called a balk, but gave the pitcher a do-over. The ref called a foul, but didn’t interrupt the play. As a result, there’s ObamaCare as passed by Congress. Then there’s ObamaCare as passed by the Supreme Court. ObamaCare as passed by Congress had a mandate to buy health insurance and a penalty for failing to comply. ObamaCare as passed by the Supreme Court has an optional tax for those without health insurance. ObamaCare as passed by Congress required states to participate in a massive expansion of Medicaid, or lose all their federal Med-
business manager firstname.lastname@example.org
circulation manager email@example.com
icaid funds. ObamaCare as passed by the Supreme Court makes state participation in the Rich Medicaid exLowery pansion optional. National In pursuit Review of a judicial modesty deferential to Congress, Roberts usurped its role. ObamaCare as passed by Congress didn’t pass constitutional muster. ObamaCare as passed by the Supreme Court didn’t pass Congress -- and might not have passed Congress had it been presented for an up-or-down vote festooned with yet another tax. Roberts vindicated the core of the constitutional argument against the individual mandate that had been sneered at by the legal establishment and pronounced preposterous by the likes of Nancy Pelosi. The mandate is unprecedented in that it doesn’t regulate existing activity; it compels people to undertake an activity — namely, buying insurance — that Congress then regulates under the Interstate Commerce Clause. This stretch-
es the Commerce Clause beyond the breaking point. The chief even reverted to the widely derided broccoli argument: If the federal government can make you buy insurance, it can make you eat vegetables. The government’s logic, Roberts wrote, “authorizes Congress to use its commerce power to compel citizens to act as the Government would have them act. That is not the country the Framers of our Constitution envisioned.” Then, Roberts went out in search of some way, any way, to find the mandate constitutional. He alighted on the argument that the mandate isn’t a mandate at all, but a tax. Never mind that the tax argument was an afterthought in the administration’s defense of the law. Never mind that administration officials, from the president on down, vociferously denied that it was a tax during the debate over the bill. Never mind that the law itself never defines it as a tax and includes the mandate (and its penalty) in a different title of the act from the revenue provisions. “To say that the Individual Mandate merely imposes a tax is not to interpret the statute, but to re-write it,” the four conservative dis-
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senters from the Roberts opinion write. The chief was willing to take out his rewrite pen to avoid striking down the mandate. He did the same to keep from throwing out the Medicaid expansion. He considers it, too, an offense against the constitutional order. Wherever exactly the line for impermissible coercion of the states falls, he noted, “this statute is surely beyond it.” Roberts gets points for cleverness. He set clear constitutional boundaries without striking down the law. He largely sided with the critics of ObamaCare without enraging its supporters. He came up with the only 5-4 decision that wouldn’t subject his court to the calumny of the Obama administration and law-school deans everywhere. All the op-eds that had been drafted trashing the legitimacy of the court have been filed away for now. As chief justice, Roberts has competing priorities, of course. But it’s not his job to redraft laws under the guise of judicial restraint. On ObamaCare, the umpire struck out. (Rich Lowry is editor of the National Review. He can be reached via e-mail: comments.lowry@)nationalreview.com.)
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Editorials represent the voice of the Daily Corinthian. Editorial columns, letters to the editor and other articles that appear on this page represent the opinions of the writers and the Daily Corinthian may or may not agree.
Daily Corinthian • Sunday, July 1, 2012 • 5A
Corinth Theatre-Arts offers ratings system BY BOBBY J. SMITH firstname.lastname@example.org
Corinth Theatre-Arts has announced a new rating system that give the local theater company the capability to quickly communicate what kind of
content theatergoers can expect from its 2012-13 season of productions. “It’s a way to communicate to the community things we’ve already been doing, but to make it more clear that we offer
certain types of plays for certain audiences,” said Artistic Director Cristina Skinner. “If people have any concerns about the content, we’re going further to describe what they’ll encounter, as far as
content.” This season CT-A is offering three ratings of productions — Main Stage, Second Stage and Youth Stage. Main Stage productions are considered appropriate for most
audiences. Second Stage consists of productions more appropriate for an adult audience. Youth Stage productions are appropriate for a general audience. Each play of the season
will also have a suggested rating: All Audiences, Parental Guidance, Parental Guidance below 13 or Restricted. These ratings provide further explanations for each product rating.
but Lee stays in the game. “There are good days and there are bad days,” said Lee. “But I’m here.” “I accepted the fact I had cancer. I was really at ease with the diagnosis because I had faith in God,” said the now cancer survivor. “I’d been blessed with a great life and if He thought it was my time to go, I had no
valid argument — not that I’d win it anyway.” The journalist is sharing his story in hopes others won’t ignore stomach cramps and rectal pains — see a doctor and order a colonoscopy, he said. Doctors recommend a colonoscopy at age 50, unless there is a family history, the Smiths shared. However, both
parents said they simply don’t know if colon cancer was a family problem in the past. But they are moving forward on health’s playing field. Lee’s younger brother Brewster Smith had the procedure at age 38 as a precaution. Lee’s son McCartney will follow with his first
checkup at the young age of 30. He will listen to his favorite coach, his dad. “We are sharing Lee’s story,” added an emotional Vonceil, her eyes full of tears “In hopes it might save a life.” In these parents’ eyes, they both agree. With a victory over colon cancer, H. Lee Smith
II is a champion. (The Smith family wishes to send out gratitude to all those fans who continued to pray through Lee’s ordeal and they send out loving MVP awards to all the health professionals along the way who cared for Lee when it was fourth down and a long way to go.)
CANCER CONTINUED FROM 3A
kept going back to the huddle for help and support of his biggest fans and coaches -- his parents. “It’s been tough,” added Lee. “But they have been right there for me.” Today, Lee takes each day as it comes. He has spent 37 days in hospitals. He’s been through six surgeries, three outpatient procedures and numerous xrays and scans. There are ups and downs for a body which has been through so much. There might be timeouts and game delays,
Can Your CD match These Rates?
OUTREACH CONTINUED FROM 1A
Easom Outreach targeted all age groups to get involved. “There is a place for everybody,” said Webb. The group is working on a few details of building codes with the city before launching a hot meals program that will reach out to elderly and shut-ins in South Corinth. A $3,000 Appalachian Regional Commission grant will help launch that program. Easom supporters also gathered for the Easom Alumni 2nd Annual Affair Friday night.
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6A • Sunday, July 1, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
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Secret Millionaire (N)
Extreme Makeover: Weight Loss Edition A 493- ABC 24 Two and Two and Big Bang pound-man tries to lose weight. (N) News Half Men Half Men Theory Hawaii Five-0 “Ua Lawe The Good Wife The Mentalist Channel 3 (:37) Criminal Minds Heartland Wale” Sunday Dooney & Bourke Serta Susan Graver Style Computer Shop Ryka Fitness Hawaii Five-0 “Ua Lawe The Good Wife The Mentalist News Matthews (:05) Paid (:35) Paid Wale” Program Program U.S. Olympic Trials: U.S. Olympic Trials: Gymnastics. Women’s final. News Action Matthews Law & Swimming. (N) From San Jose, Calif. (N) News 5 Order House of Sanford & Andy The Jef} › John Tucker Must Die (06) Jesse Metcalfe, CW30 News (N) Payne Son Griffith fersons Sophia Bush. Secret Millionaire (N) Extreme Makeover: Weight Loss Edition A 493- News Friends The Closer An apparent pound-man tries to lose weight. (N) suicide. U.S. Olympic Trials: U.S. Olympic Trials: Gymnastics. Women’s final. News (N) NUMB3RS Diamond The Closer Swimming. (N) From San Jose, Calif. (N) exchange is robbed. Queen & Country (N) Masterpiece Mystery! “Endeavour” (N) State Primeval “Jurassic Mall” Hetty Wainthropp InvesFranklin tigates How I Met How I Met How I Met How I Met News at Instant The Unit Catching a Nazi Monk Nine Replay war criminal. Queen & Country (N) Masterpiece Mystery! “Endeavour” (N) State Moyers & Company Queen & Country Franklin Simpsons Bob’s Family Guy American Fox 13 News--9PM (N) TMZ (N) Grey’s Anatomy Burgers Dad Leverage Leverage Leverage Leverage Leverage Friends Friends Seinfeld Seinfeld PIX News at Ten With Two and Two and Family Guy Family Guy Kaity Tong (N) Half Men Half Men Femme Femme (:15) } ››› Galaxy Quest Aliens kidnap actors } ››› The Rundown (03, Adven- Femme Fatales Fatales Fatales from an old sci-fi TV series. ture) The Rock. Episodes Weeds Episodes } ››› The Italian (6:30) } ››› The Help (11, Drama) Viola Davis, Weeds “Messy” (N) “Messy” Emma Stone. Job (03) (5:45) } ››› X-Men: True Blood “We’ll Meet The Newsroom “News True Blood “We’ll Meet The Newsroom “News Again” (N) Night 2.0” Again” Night 2.0” First Class The Real World Snooki Snooki Awk Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. Ridic. MLB Baseball: New York Mets at Los Angeles Dodgers. From Dodger Stadium SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenin Los Angeles. (N) (Live) ter } Star (:45) } ›› Star Wars: Episode I -- The Phantom Menace (99) Liam Neeson. Young Ana- } ›› Swordfish (01) War I kin Skywalker begins to learn about the Force. John Travolta. NCIS “Ships in the Night” NCIS “Two-Faced” NCIS A murder is caught NCIS “Baltimore” } Pirates of the Caribon tape. bean: End My Wife My Wife George George Yes Dear Yes Dear Friends Friends Friends Friends MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters MythBusters Criminal Minds
The Glades “Food Fight” (N) World Poker Tour: The Best of Pride (N) Season 10 The BET Awards 2012 (N) (Live) Holmes Inspection Holmes Inspection
Longmire “Dog Soldier” (N) UFC Insider Game 365
(:01) Longmire “Dog Soldier” World Poker Tour: Season 10 Awards Holmes on Homes “Shaky Foundation” Chelsea Soup (:01) Mountain Men
(:01) Criminal Minds Volvo Ocean Race Sunday Best Holmes Inspection
Holmes Inspection “Backyard Blues” Kardashian Kardashian East East Kardashian Ice Road Truckers “No Ice Road Truckers (N) (:01) Shark Wranglers (:01) Ice Road Truckers Way Out” (N) NHRA Drag Racing X Games From Los Angeles. (N) (Live) X Center (N) (Live) American Gypsy Wed- American Gypsy Wed- My Big Fat American American Gypsy Wed- My Big Fat American ding ding ding Cupcake Wars “Saluting Food Network Star (N) Chef Wanted With Anne Chopped “Chocolate Food Network Star the USO” (N) Burrell (N) Challenge” } Child Star-Tmpl Monumental: In Search of America’s Monumental: In Search of America’s (6:00) Fugitive at 17 (12) Drop Dead Diva (N) Army Wives “Tough (:01) Fugitive at 17 A murder suspect goes on the Christina Cox Love” (N) run to find the real killer. Osteen Kerry Believer Creflo D. } ››› The Greatest Story Ever Told (65) Max von Sydow. } ›› The Matrix Revolutions (03) Keanu Reeves, Laurence Fishburne. Neo, } ›› The Matrix Revolutions (03) Keanu Morpheus and Trinity battle vicious machines. Reeves, Laurence Fishburne. Ed Young (6:00) } ››› The Incredibles (04) } ››› The Incredibles (04) Holly Hunter Animated. A former Joel Osteen Holly Hunter superhero gets back into action. Number, Never } ››› Lassie Come Home (43, Drama) Roddy } ›› Goodbye, My Lady (56, Drama) Walter Please? Weaken McDowall, Donald Crisp. Brennan, Phil Harris. Falling Skies “Young The Great Escape (N) Falling Skies “Young The Great Escape (5:00) } ››› TransBloods” (N) Bloods” formers (07) (:05) Men at } Head of } ›› Tyler Perry’s Madea Goes to Jail (09) (:05) } ›› Tyler Perry’s Madea Goes to Jail Work Madea raises hell behind bars. Madea raises hell behind bars. State Are You Smarter Are You Smarter Are You Smarter Family Family Deal or No Deal Level Up Level Up Venture King/Hill King/Hill Fam Guy Fam Guy Loiter Aqua Eric M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King King NASCAR Victory L. Wind Tunnel Garage Car Craz. Rolex Sports Car Series Racing } ››› Taken A former spy uses his old skills to } ››› Taken A former spy uses his old skills to } ›› Armored (09) save his kidnapped daughter. save his kidnapped daughter. Matt Dillon. Hunt Adv Wild Rdtrps Hunting NRA Bone Hunt Weapon Hunt Adv Rdtrps 2012 Tour de France: Stage 1. 2012 Tour de France: Stage 1. Beach Volleyball Oprah’s Next Oprah’s Next Oprah’s Next Oprah’s Next Oprah’s Next Huckabee (N) Fox News Sunday Geraldo at Large Huckabee Stossel Wildman Wildman Gator Boys (N) Wildman Wildman Gator Boys Wildman Wildman We Love We Love We Love We Love We Love We Love We Love We Love We Love We Love Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy Lucy GoodShake It Gravity Gravity Gravity Austin & Jessie A.N.T. Farm WizardsWizardsCharlie Up! (N) Falls Falls Falls Ally Place Place (6:00) } ››› The Fifth Element (97) } › Repo Men (10) Jude Law. Agents repossess transplanted } ›››› Children of Bruce Willis. organs for nonpayment. Men (06)
Police sink teeth in this crime Associated Press
VIENNA — Have the teeth of two famed 19thcentury composers been stolen from their graves? Austrian prosecutors are trying to find out. Thomas Vecsey of the Vienna state prosecu-
tor’s office says authorities are considering filing charges against a man suspected of breaking into the graves of Austrian waltz king Johann Strauss Jr. and German Romantic composer Johannes Brahms and tak-
ing their teeth. Both are buried in Vienna. Vecsey said recently that suspicions first arose in 2008 but investigators determined that any crime fell under Austria’s statute of limitations.
Eastern storms kill 13 WASHINGTON — Millions across the midAtlantic region sweltered Saturday in the aftermath of violent storms that pummeled the eastern U.S. with high winds and downed trees, killing at least 13 people and leaving 3 million without power during a tripledigit heat wave. Power officials said the outages wouldn’t be repaired for several days to a week, likening the damage to a serious hurricane. Emergencies were declared in Maryland, West Virginia, Ohio, the District of Columbia and Virginia, where Gov. Bob McDonnell said the state had its largest non-hurricane outage in history, as more storms threatened. “This is a very dangerous situation,” the governor said. In some Virginia suburbs of Washington, emergency 911 call centers were out of service; residents were told to call local police and fire departments. Huge trees fell across streets in Washington, leaving cars crunched up next to them, and onto the fairway at the AT&T National golf tournament in Maryland. Cell phone and Internet service was spotty, gas stations shut down and residents were urged to conserve water until sewage plants returned to power. The outages were especially dangerous because they left the region without air conditioning in an oppressive heat. Temperatures soared to 94 by midafternoon and were to hit 100 in Baltimore and Washington, where it had hit 104 on Friday. “I’ve called everybody except for the state police to try to get power going,” said Karen Fryer, resident services director at two assisted living
REMEMBER HOW HARD
YO U R
July 12-14 in Historic Downtown Corinth Thursday- Slug Idol and Jr. Slug Idol (applications available online and at The Alliance office) FREE Friday- Slug Idol finals and Jamie Davis and Soul Gravy (Dress up in your best 80's costume and get $2 off admission then get your picture taken in our photo area!)- $6 Saturday- World Championship Slugburger Eating Competition (2pm), Ben Mathis, Karen Waldrup, and Love and Theft- $10 Carnival Rides nightly! Gates open at 6pm
facilities in Washington. The facilities had generator power, but needed to go out for portable air conditioning units, and Fryer worried about a few of her 100 residents who needed backup power for portable oxygen. More than 200 miles away in Morgantown, W.Va., Jeff and Alice Haney loaded their cart at Lowe’s with cases of water, extra flashlights and batteries, and wiring for the generator they hoped would be enough to kick-start their air conditioner. Even if they had to live without cool air, the family had a backup plan.
Obama lauds response to fires WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama praised the coordinated response to Colorado’s wildfires and said trying times bring Americans together. Obama was in the state Friday for a firsthand look at the damage after he declared the situation a major disaster and promised federal aid. More than 30,000 people have been evacuated in what is now the most destructive wildfire in state history. “One of the things that happens here in America is when we see our fellow citizens in trouble and having difficulty, we come together as one American family, as one community,” Obama said Saturday in his weekly radio and Internet address. The federal government has provided firefighters, fire engines, and aircraft, including 19 air tankers to assist in fighting the fires in Colorado and other Western states. Obama’s focus on the Colorado fires came at the end of an eventful week at the White House
capped by Thursday’s Supreme Court decision upholding Obama’s health care law and congressional passage of two Obama priorities — a highway construction bill and an extension of lower student loan rates. Obama acknowledged that choosing the fires as the topic of his weekend address was unusual, but said it was an opportunity to focus on the problem facing the people of Colorado. Obama emphasized the role the federal government was playing in addressing the disaster, a lesson learned from the Bush administration’s widely criticized response to Hurricane Katrina in 2005.
Some Dems still skittish on health care WASHINGTON — The constitutional win for President Barack Obama and Democrats on health care overhaul is reopening political cuts within the party over the unpopular law. Four months to an election with control of Congress in the balance, the Supreme Court’s affirmation of the law left several Democrats insisting that the issue was settled and it’s time to focus on jump-starting a sluggish economy. Other Democrats saw the newfound attention as a chance to reset the debate and make a fresh case for the law’s more popular elements, especially as 12.8 million Americans start getting health insurance rebate checks in the coming months. The most vulnerable Democratic incumbents and challengers — Montana Sen. Jon Tester and North Dakota’s Heidi Heitkamp among them — cautiously welcomed the court’s judgment but argued that the law could be improved.
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Daily Corinthian â€˘ Sunday, July 1, 2012 â€˘ 7A
THE WEEK IN REVIEW
WEEKLY DOW JONES -138.12 32.01
Dow Jones industrials Close: 12,880.09 1-week change: 239.31 (1.9%)
A cigar isnâ€™t just a cigar
BY MICHAEL FELBERBAUM
WEEKLY STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS NYSE
GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name
Last Chg %Chg
Last Chg %Chg
ConstellA ConstellB QksilvRes BiP GCrb DrxDNGBull Unisys MexEqt pf BBarrett Ducomun Feihe Intl
27.06+7.69 27.00+7.54 5.42+1.37 12.40+3.02 25.07+5.58 19.55+3.88 15.53+3.08 21.42+4.15 9.81+1.88 6.84+1.30
Orbital CheniereEn ChaseCorp OrientPap SynergyRs Rentech AdmRsc HallwdGp MAG Slv g UraniumEn
4.28+1.02 14.74+2.18 13.20+1.95 2.58 +.36 3.08 +.42 2.06 +.23 41.92+4.53 10.14 +.99 8.70 +.81 2.29 +.20
Supernus n 9.36+4.21 +81.7 KewnSc 11.43+3.45 +43.2 LiveDeal 11.96+3.46 +40.7 Orexigen 5.54+1.47 +36.1 EntropCom 5.64+1.49 +35.8 HorizPh n 7.13+1.86 +35.3 Lincare 34.02+8.81 +34.9 Amyris 4.43+1.14 +34.7 AmpioPhm 5.08+1.23 +31.9 FushiCopp 8.69+1.96 +29.1
+39.7 +38.7 +33.8 +32.2 +28.6 +24.8 +24.7 +24.0 +23.7 +23.5
+31.2 +17.4 +17.3 +16.2 +15.8 +12.6 +12.1 +10.8 +10.3 +9.6
Last Chg %Chg
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
LOSERS ($2 OR MORE)
Last Chg %Chg
Last Chg %Chg
Last Chg %Chg
DrDNGBear CSVInvBrnt CSVInvCrd TahoeRes Barclay DrxIndiaBr NiaM pfC CSVInvNG JinkoSolar DrxRsaBear
18.79-6.35 -25.3 68.64-20.03 -22.6 68.54-18.47 -21.2 13.89-3.67 -20.9 10.30-2.31 -18.3 27.55-6.19 -18.3 96.41-21.59 -18.3 34.44-7.43 -17.7 3.44 -.71 -17.1 29.14-5.90 -16.8
AmDGEn SaratogaRs Electrmed IntTower g Glowpoint EngySvcs Richmnt g Protalix iShAusSC bt DeltaAprl
2.27 -.53 5.88 -.86 2.10 -.30 2.78 -.39 2.11 -.29 2.25 -.24 4.63 -.46 5.73 -.46 21.04-1.55 13.66 -.97
VentrusBio Gevo SunshHrt n Ambient rs RschMotn Omeros SyntaPhm Unilife BioFuel rs Telik rs
4.27-7.99 4.97-2.81 3.26-1.49 5.47-2.16 7.39-2.47 10.00-3.25 5.47-1.77 3.38-1.05 3.56-1.09 2.09 -.61
-18.9 -12.8 -12.5 -12.3 -12.1 -9.6 -9.0 -7.4 -6.9 -6.6
-65.2 -36.1 -31.4 -28.3 -25.0 -24.5 -24.4 -23.7 -23.4 -22.6
MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name
Vol (00) Last Chg
BkofAm 7635365 8.18 S&P500ETF 6851234136.10 GenElec 2840660 20.84 SprintNex 2819402 3.26 SPDR Fncl 2818874 14.64 FordM 2813752 9.59 iShR2K 2355573 79.56 Citigroup 2271432 27.41 JPMorgCh 2229423 35.73 NokiaCp 2140533 2.07
+.24 +2.65 +1.03 -.03 +.30 -.60 +2.45 -.58 -.26 -.31
Name CheniereEn Rentech NovaGld g NwGold g GoldStr g Vringo NthnO&G BarcGSOil VirnetX NA Pall g
Vol (00) Last Chg 288425 147173 144548 103201 79645 61744 56798 55103 54461 49131
14.74 2.06 5.28 9.50 1.16 3.86 15.94 20.70 35.25 2.03
+2.18 +.23 -.17 -.03 -.05 +.01 -.05 +1.15 +1.62 -.14
Vol (00) Last Chg
ArenaPhm 2341558 NewsCpA 2247386 Cisco 2137895 Microsoft 2121373 PwShs QQQ 1883472 RschMotn 1826751 Intel 1728323 Zynga n 1483331 SiriusXM 1419783 Oracle 1266209
9.98 22.29 17.17 30.59 64.16 7.39 26.65 5.44 1.85 29.70
+.10 +1.93 +.04 -.11 +.81 -2.47 -.29 -.56 -.04 +1.70
STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Last
Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg
AFLAC AT&T Inc Alcoa AlliantTch Aon plc ArenaPhm BP PLC BcpSouth BkofAm Bar iPVix Bemis Caterpillar Checkpnt ChesEng Chevron Cisco Citigroup CocaCola Comcast Deere Dell Inc DirSCBear Dover DowChm EMC Cp EnPro ExxonMbl Facebook n FstHorizon FordM FrkUnv FredsInc GenElec Goodrich iShBraz iShEMkts iS Eafe iShR2K Intel IBM JPMorgCh KimbClk
NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY
1.32 42.59 +1.48 +3.6 -1.5 1.76 35.66 +.49 +1.4 +17.9 .12 8.75 +.13 +1.5 +1.2 .80 50.57 +2.48 +5.2 -11.5 .60 46.78 +.60 +1.3 ... ... 9.98 +.10 +1.0 +433.4 1.92 40.54 +2.17 +5.7 -5.1 .04 14.52 +.52 +3.7 +31.8 .04 8.18 +.24 +3.0 +47.1 ... 15.21 -.68 -4.3 -57.2 1.00 31.34 -.31 -1.0 +4.2 2.08 84.91 -.05 -0.1 -6.3 ... 8.71 +.49 +6.0 -20.4 .35 18.60 -.01 -0.1 -16.6 3.60 105.50 +5.06 +5.0 -.8 .32 17.17 +.04 +0.2 -4.7 .04 27.41 -.58 -2.1 +4.2 2.04 78.19 +3.25 +4.3 +11.7 .65 31.97 +1.30 +4.2 +34.8 1.84 80.87 +5.80 +7.7 +4.6 .32 12.51 +.31 +2.5 -14.5 ... 18.08 -2.01 -10.0 -31.7 1.26 53.61 +.04 +0.1 -7.6 1.28 31.50 -1.00 -3.1 +9.5 ... 25.63 +.92 +3.7 +19.0 ... 37.37 -.26 -0.7 +13.3 2.28 85.57 +3.46 +4.2 +1.0 ... 31.09 -1.96 -5.9 -18.7 .04 8.65 +.52 +6.4 +8.1 .20 9.59 -.60 -5.9 -10.9 .46 7.12 +.07 +1.0 +6.4 .24 15.29 +.41 +2.8 +4.9 .68 20.84 +1.03 +5.2 +16.4 1.16 126.90 +.05 ... +2.6 1.48 51.70 +.95 +1.9 -9.9 .82 39.13 +1.35 +3.6 +3.1 1.72 49.96 +1.52 +3.1 +.9 1.23 79.56 +2.45 +3.2 +7.9 .90 26.65 -.29 -1.1 +9.9 3.40 195.58 +1.88 +1.0 +6.4 1.20 35.73 -.26 -0.7 +7.5 2.96 83.77 +2.39 +2.9 +13.9
Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg
Kroger Lowes McDnlds MeadWvco MicronT Microsoft MorgStan NY Times NewsCpA NiSource NokiaCp NorthropG Oracle Penney PepsiCo Petrobras Pfizer PwShs QQQ PrUShS&P ProctGam RadioShk RegionsFn RschMotn S&P500ETF SeagateT SearsHldgs Sherwin SiriusXM SouthnCo SprintNex SPDR Fncl TecumsehB TecumsehA Trchmrk s VangEmg VerizonCm WalMart WellsFargo Wendys Co Weyerhsr Xerox Zynga n
NY NY NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY Nasd NY Nasd Nasd NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd
.46 23.19 +.30 +1.3 -4.3 .64 28.44 +1.13 +4.1 +12.1 2.80 88.53 +.18 +0.2 -11.8 1.00 28.75 +.57 +2.0 +7.8 ... 6.31 +.57 +9.9 +.3 .80 30.59 -.11 -0.4 +17.8 .20 14.59 +.45 +3.2 -3.6 ... 7.80 +.91 +13.2 +.9 .17 22.29 +1.93 +9.5 +24.9 .96 24.75 +.44 +1.8 +3.9 .26 2.07 -.31 -13.0 -57.1 2.20 63.79 +1.68 +2.7 +9.1 .24 29.70 +1.70 +6.1 +15.8 ... 23.31 +.75 +3.3 -33.7 2.15 70.66 +1.96 +2.9 +6.5 1.03 18.77 -.83 -4.2 -24.5 .88 23.00 +.28 +1.2 +6.3 .51 64.16 +.81 +1.3 +14.9 ... 15.59 -.69 -4.2 -19.2 2.25 61.25 +1.42 +2.4 -8.2 .50 3.84 -.40 -9.4 -60.5 .04 6.75 +.08 +1.2 +57.0 ... 7.39 -2.47 -25.0 -49.0 2.70 136.10 +2.65 +2.0 +8.5 1.00 24.73 +1.39 +6.0 +50.8 .33 59.70 +6.53 +12.3 +87.9 1.56 132.35 +4.48 +3.5 +48.3 ... 1.85 -.04 -2.1 +1.6 1.96 46.30 -.25 -0.5 ... ... 3.26 -.03 -0.9 +39.3 .23 14.64 +.30 +2.1 +12.6 ... 4.90 +.03 +0.6 +10.1 ... 5.05 +.23 +4.8 +7.4 .60 50.55 +1.77 +3.6 +16.5 .91 39.93 +1.30 +3.4 +4.5 2.00 44.44 +.49 +1.1 +10.8 1.59 69.72 +2.42 +3.6 +16.7 .88 33.44 +.63 +1.9 +21.3 .08 4.72 +.18 +4.0 -11.9 .60 22.36 +1.67 +8.1 +19.8 .17 7.87 +.10 +1.3 -1.1 ... 5.44 -.56 -9.3 -42.2
AGRICULTURE FUTURES WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg
WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.
Jul 12676Ăź;604ďŹ‚;672Ă¸;+81Ă¸ Sep 12649Ăź;568ďŹ‚;628Ă¸;+77Ăź Dec 12656ďŹ‚;573Ăź;634ďŹ‚;+80ďŹ‚ Mar 13 665Ă¸;584643ďŹ‚;+78ďŹ‚ May 13 668ďŹ‚;591647ďŹ‚;+76 Jul 13 672 596651ďŹ‚;+74Ăź Sep 13 615573Ă¸;597Ăź;+35ďŹ‚
Jun 12 Aug 12 Oct 12 Dec 12 Feb 13 Apr 13 Jun 13
SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.
Jul 121517ďŹ‚;1455ďŹ‚;1512ďŹ‚;+70Ăź Aug 121486Ă¸;1438ďŹ‚;1481ďŹ‚;+55ďŹ‚ Sep 12 14551408Ăź;1450Ăź;+56 Nov 121439ďŹ‚;1392ďŹ‚;1427ďŹ‚;+52Ăź Jan 13 1437Ăź;13901426Ă¸;+52Ă¸ Mar 131395Ăź;1350ďŹ‚;1387Ăź;+51Ăź May 131364Ă¸;1323ďŹ‚;1354ďŹ‚;+41ďŹ‚
Jul 12 Aug 12 Oct 12 Dec 12 Feb 13 Apr 13 May 13
WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb.
Jul 12 782686Ă¸;739 +65ďŹ‚ Sep 12763Ă¸;702Ăź;757Ăź;+69ďŹ‚ Dec 12783Ăź;721Ă¸;776ďŹ‚;+70 Mar 13796ďŹ‚;734Ă¸;791 +67Ăź May 13802ďŹ‚;742Ă¸;798Ăź;+69Ă¸ Jul 13 802 735797ďŹ‚;+68 Sep 13802Ă¸;756Ă¸;802Ă¸;+64Ăź
Jul 12 Oct 12 Dec 12 Mar 13 May 13 Jul 13 Sep 13
97.05 95.00 82.97 80.30 82.80 85.05 89.40
72.50 72.25 71.65 72.77 73.89 74.50 ...
115.20 115.32 119.65 122.92 125.37 127.55 124.50
92.55 88.10 79.02 76.85 79.80 82.25 86.50
67.70 66.70 67.16 68.49 70.01 71.00 ...
116.55 120.45 124.40 127.40 129.45 131.90 128.20
-.35 +3.55 +3.20 +2.78 +2.45 +3.10 +2.70
96.62 94.77 82.95 80.30 82.70 84.87 89.40
+1.70 +3.40 +1.40 +1.28 +1.25 +1.77 +2.10
72.16 71.57 71.33 72.51 73.55 74.27 76.31
-2.01 +2.27 +2.21 +1.94 +1.97 +1.99 +2.09
Tables show seven most current contracts for each future. Grains traded on Chicago Board of Trade; livestock on Chicago Mercantile Exchange; and cotton on New York Cotton Exchange.
MUTUAL FUNDS Name
PIMCO TotRetIs Vanguard TotStIdx Vanguard InstIdxI Fidelity Contra American Funds CapIncBuA m Vanguard 500Adml American Funds GrthAmA m American Funds IncAmerA m Vanguard TotStIAdm American Funds CpWldGrIA m American Funds InvCoAmA m Vanguard InstPlus American Funds WAMutInvA m FrankTemp-Franklin Income A m Dodge & Cox Stock Dodge & Cox IntlStk
CI LB LB LG IH LB LG MA LB WS LB LB LV CA LV FB
Total Assets ($Mlns) NAV 157,531 67,292 62,536 56,819 54,842 54,161 53,417 53,306 52,965 43,069 42,743 42,262 38,121 37,006 36,796 34,241
11.30 33.90 124.74 74.81 51.16 125.55 31.54 17.36 33.91 33.86 29.10 124.75 30.09 2.16 107.36 29.22
Total Return/Rank 4-wk 12-mo 5-year
Pct Min Init Load Invt
+1.0 +2.1 +2.4 +1.0 +3.2 +2.4 +1.3 +3.0 +2.1 +3.5 +2.5 +2.4 +3.3 +3.4 +2.0 +2.1
NL 1,000,000 NL 3,000 NL 5,000,000 NL 2,500 5.75 250 NL 10,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 10,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL200,000,000 5.75 250 4.25 1,000 NL 2,500 NL 2,500
+7.0/C +4.8/B +6.5/A +7.1/A +4.0/A +6.5/A +0.8/D +5.7/A +5.0/B -4.9/C +3.6/C +6.5/A +7.2/A +4.0/B -1.6 -16.1
Stocks having strong year Associated Press
CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel
119.20 120.62 124.50 127.62 129.77 132.00 128.30
RICHMOND, Va. â€” Sometimes a cigar isnâ€™t just a cigar. From large hand-rolled cigars and smaller machine-made cigars to little cigars that are similar in size to cigarettes, there are nearly as many cigars as there are aficionados to enjoy them. And as federal regulators weigh standards for the entire industry, some in the cigar world are pushing to make sure their livelihoods and the products they enjoy donâ€™t go up in smoke. While the Food and Drug Administration has expressed its intention to regulate cigars under a 2009 law that gave it authority over the tobacco industry, it has yet to specify whatâ€™s ahead as it ramps up efforts to curb the death and disease caused by tobacco. If itâ€™s anything like the FDAâ€™s regulation of cigarettes and smokeless tobacco, that could mean banning certain flavors, requiring new health warnings, limiting the sizes and shapes of cigars, or imposing restrictions for marketing, advertising and retail sales. Cigars also may be restricted from being sold separately and the agency also could limit the amount of nicotine in the products. The premium cigar industry argues any number of the potential restrictions could hurt both cigar makers and specialty tobacco stores, whose products make up only a small fraction of tobacco sales, donâ€™t pose the same concerns as cigarettes, and the range of sizes and shapes of cigars makes across-the-board standards almost impossible. Even the House Appropriations Committee weighed in on issue in its report on the fiscal year 2013
+9.2/A +0.5/A +0.2/B +2.9/A +0.5/C +0.2/B -0.5/D +1.5/C +0.7/A -1.7/B -0.8/C +0.3/B 0.0/A +2.9/D -4.2 -5.5
CA -Conservative Allocation, CI -Intermediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign LargeGrowth, FV -Foreign Large Value, IH -World Allocation, LB -Large Blend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV - Mid-Cap Value, SH -Specialty-heath, WS -World Stock, Total Return: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Morningstar. Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi = When issued. wt = Warrants. Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d = Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f = front load (sales charges). m = Multiple fees are charged. NA = not available. p = previous dayâ€™s net asset value. s = fund split shares during the week. x = fund paid a distribution during the week.Gainers and Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed in tables at left. Most Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume in hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.
Agriculture Appropriations bill recently, reminding the FDA that â€œpremium cigars have unique characteristics and cost prohibitive price points and are not marketed to kids. Any effort to regulate cigars should take these items into consideration.â€? â€œIf youâ€™re going to focus your efforts on regulating tobacco products to meet the spirit and intent of the Tobacco Control Act, where is best to spend those scarce resources â€” on a tenth of a percent of the market or on a huge chunk of the market?â€? asked Bill Spann, CEO of the International Premium Cigar & Pipe Retailers Association, an industry group representing more than 2,000 tobacco retailers and more than 350 cigar manufacturers, distributors and others. According to the latest federal data, there are about 13.3 million cigar smokers in the U.S., far less than the 45.3 million U.S. cigarette smokers. U.S. tobacco sales topped $107 billion in 2011, but only 7 percent, or $7.77 billion, consisted of cigars, according to statistics from Euromonitor International. And of the 7 billion cigars sold annually, only about 250 million of them qualify as premium, handmade cigars that range in price from $6 to $30 and are â€” as far as Spann is concerned â€” akin to fine wines and craft beer. While Spann recognizes the need for tobacco regulation, he believes smoking premium cigars is a hobby, not a habit, and they arenâ€™t marketed or sold to children. â€œYou donâ€™t have a middle-schooler or highschooler standing on the corner with a $15 Davidoff (a brand of cigar) sticking out of their mouth,â€? Spann said. Possible restrictions to premium cigars have been
NEW YORK â€” For all the scary headlines â€” a bailout of Spanish banks, JPMorganâ€™s huge trading loss, the sputtering job market, Facebookâ€™s failed initial public offering â€” itâ€™s a wonder stocks arenâ€™t down more this year. Actually, stocks arenâ€™t down. That was a trick sentence. At the halfway mark for 2012, stocks are up more than 8 percent. â€œPeople think weâ€™re down because memories are short,â€? says Rex Macey, chief investment officer at Wilmington Trust Investment Advisors. â€œIt feels like the marketâ€™s been worse than it actually has.â€? The year began with investors focusing on corporate Americaâ€™s record profits and scooping up stocks. The Standard & Poorâ€™s 500 index surged 12 percent from January through March. It looked like that gain might be wiped out in the second quarter. Investors worried about Europeâ€™s inability to find a lasting solution to its debt crisis and about slower job growth in the United States. Then came Friday: European leaders announced a broad strategy to funnel money into failing banks and keep borrowing costs down for governments, and stocks soared around the world. It all left the S&P 500
up a healthy 8.3 percent for the year. What happens next will probably depend on corporate earnings again. For April through June, they are expected to fall 0.7 percent from a year ago, according to S&P Capital IQ, a research firm. That would be the first drop in nearly three years. So far, though, stocks in the U.S. are trouncing those in many countries.
a topic of conversation at any one of Craig Cassâ€™ specialty tobacco shops in North Carolina and South Carolina, where smokers often make use of lounge areas to smoke and chat. â€œTheyâ€™re worried about losing the artisan nature of our products, where every time they come in thereâ€™s something new to select from,â€? Cass said, adding that customers arenâ€™t just coming in to â€œgrab their smokes,â€? they are looking for a particular cigar to suit their mood or the situation. If regulations force cigar makers to conform their products, that could limit the number of cigars available for aficionados to choose from the storeâ€™s large, walk-in humidors. â€œAll of that range of flavor is very unique to every single box in the humidor,â€? Cass said. â€œIf we were like the other category of tobacco like a cigarette, you could walk in the humidor and have 10 boxes of cigars in there. ... We have 700.â€? Cassâ€™ interaction with customers could also change under federal regulations, putting the cigars behind the counter rather than in a humidor where customers can smell, touch and see a variety of cigars. In Canada, for example, cigar shops now have binders with a list of available cigars that customers can point to on a piece of paper. Cass and Spann have joined with others in the cigar industry to seek a change in Congress to protect premium hand-rolled cigars from FDA regulation and save 85,000 small business jobs around the country. Resolutions in both the House and the Senate remain in committee. In the House, the resolution sponsored by U.S. Rep. Bill Posey, a Republican from Florida â€” home to many of the nationâ€™s pre-
mium cigar makers â€” has gained more than 200 cosponsors. The Senate resolution, sponsored by Democratic U.S. Sen. Bill Nelson, also from Florida, has more than 10 co-sponsors. As far as regulation is concerned, the greatest need is to â€œput an end to the production and marketing of products that have the greatest appeal to youth,â€? said Matt Myers, president of the Campaign for Tobacco-Free Kids, singling out machinemade large cigars, little cigars and tobacco wrappers that sold at convenience stores for low prices and in a variety of flavors like peach and strawberry. Nearly 19 percent of high school boys currently smoke cigars, according to the 2009 Youth Risk Behavior Survey. Thatâ€™s slightly less than the 2005 rate of 19.2 percent. â€œThese highly flavored little cigars clearly appeal disproportionately to young people and have the potential to serve as starter tobacco products,â€? Myers said. While all cigars increase the risk of disease, Myers said â€œthe FDA has the ability to segment which cigar products pose the greatest risk both in terms of disease and in terms of youth use and to design regulations appropriate for each, which is what weâ€™d like to see them do.â€? Richmond, Va.-based Altria Group Inc., owner of Black & Mild cigar maker John Middleton, said in a statement that if the FDA asserts regulation over cigars, it should be â€œscience-based and apply to all cigar manufacturers.â€? Machine-made Black & Mild cigars and cigarillos are sold in flavor varieties such as sweet, wine and apple. Altria also owns the nationâ€™s biggest tobacco company and maker of top-selling Marlboro cigarettes, Philip Morris USA.
Eric M Rutledge, AAMSÂŽ Financial Advisor 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-1409
Brian S Langley Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471
8A • Daily Corinthian
Legion Baseball Corinth Cardinals Senior Legion Tournament at Jesse Bynum field. Friday’s Scores Hattiesburg 18, Pontotoc 6 MS Stars 16, Itawamba 1 Hattiesburg 6, Corinth 0 Saturday’s Scores Hattiesburg 15, Itawamba, 5 Corinth 13, Pontotoc 7 Hattiesburg-MS Stars, late
Shorts AC Football Meeting The Alcorn Central football team will meet July 16 at 5 p.m. at the field house. Anyone in grades 9-12 interested in playing football must attend meeting to play the upcoming season according to new head coach Jeff Boren.
Sunday, July 1, 2012
Potts sees opportunities at MVSU Associated Press
ITTA BENA — Chico Potts is getting the opportunity he has always wanted, but it certainly won’t be easy. In his first role as head coach, Potts believes he’s up for the challenge as he takes over a depleted roster and a program in academic shambles at Mississippi Valley State. Potts, 36, was hired to replace Sean Woods, who brought Potts in from Delta State as an assistant four years ago when Woods was hired to replace Lafayette Stribling. Two days after Potts’ hiring, MVSU’s men’s basketball team was hit with a one-year
postseason ban by the NCAA because of sub-par work in the classroom. MVSU received the level three penalty for falling below the mandated cutline of 900 for its four-year Academic Progress Rates. APR measures graduation rates of every Division I team. This year’s data calculates rates from 2007-08 through 201011. Valley’s APR was 865 in men’s hoops. The team will also lose three non-conference games for the upcoming season and practice time as part of the NCAA penalties. Potts was aware of the APR woes and knew of the pending penalties before being hired.
He believes he has a plan to fix the off-the-court issues. On the court, Potts needs players. Only three players return from the Delta Devils team that won the Southwestern Athletic Conference regular-season and tournament titles and appeared in the NCAA Tournament. Only one of those, Brent Arrington, saw significant playing time. “This is a great opportunity for me, and I plan to make the most of it. This is definitely the opportunity that I have waited and prayed for,” said Potts, an Indianola native. “I’m excited about leading this program going forward. Over the past four years, I have grown here with this
university and built some really special relationships and I’m so thankful and I feel so blessed for this chance. “Yes, I understand we face a big challenge because we have to replace seven good players who were the glue to last year’s team. We’ve got to get some guys signed and on campus. We’re a little behind, but we’ve got some guys committed to coming here,” he said. Potts, a former Indianola Gentry star, started his college career playing for Lon Morris Junior College in Jacksonville, Texas, before going on to Louisiana State University Please see MVSU | 9A
Fast-Pitch Tournaments An End of the Summer Tune-Up Tournament will be held July 20-22 at Hansberger Sportsplex in Pontotoc. The tournaments will be 14-U, 12U, 10U and 8-U girls fast-pitch. Entry for 8U is $150 and $225 for the others. There is a 4-game guarantee. Information: Ken Butler 488-1185, Jerre Lane 316-5925 and Kelly Guin 891-0314.
Little Cheer Camp The Corinth High School Cheerleaders will be sponsoring a Little Cheer Camp for students entering K-6 grade. The camp will be July 23-25 from 9 a.m.-noon at the Corinth Elementary School. Registration, which is $35, will begin at 8:30 a.m. on July 23. This year the team has added dress-up days: Monday - Princess Day; Tuesday - Disney Character day; and Wednesday - Spirit Day! For more information, e-mail alee.corinth@ gmail.com or email@example.com.
Baseball Record Book The 2012 Mississippi Baseball Record Book, which includes public schools and four-year state colleges, is out and can be purchased for $10. The book can be ordered by mailing payment to: Mississippi Baseball Record Book, Diamonds By Smillie, 3159 Kendrick Road Corinth, MS 38334.
State Champions The MS Thunder 12U softball team recently won the USSSA 12 State Championship in Southaven. The championship squad is composed of players from North Mississippi, with Olivia Wilson the lone Corinth player on the team. The title qualified the team for the USSSA Class B World Series to be held this month at ESPN’s Wide World of Sports in Orlando. It will be the first Mississippi team to ever participate in the tournament. The rest of the team members are Madison Walton, Kimberly Shook, Mary Kate Harmon, Austyn Holden, MacKenzie Lane, MacKenzie Guin, Eden Bowen, Brook Lilly and Mary Kate Butler. Coaches are Kelly Guin, Jerre Lane, Ken Butler and Jeff Harmon.
Missouri eager for a jump to the SEC
Softball/Volleyball Associated Press
Any youth interested in playing softball or volleyball can show up at Biggersville First Baptist Church and play. Action will be every other Monday night at the church. For more info contact pastor Keith Fields at 662287-7807.
NFL shifts start for 2nd game of doubleheaders Associated Press
NEW YORK — Tim Tebow was leading the Broncos on yet another improbable last-minute comeback, and fans in New York, Dallas and other footballmad markets didn’t get to see the end. The NFL announced a scheduling change Thursday aimed at preventing such moments. The league is shifting the start time of the second game of its Sunday TV doubleheaders by 10 minutes to ensure fewer fans miss any of the action on the field. The late afternoon matchups on CBS and Fox will kick off at 3:25 p.m. CT instead of 3:15. Late games not on that week’s doubleheader network will still start at 3:05. Because of the networks’ contractual obligations, fans in the past would sometimes miss the end of the early telecast or the beginning of the late one if the 1 p.m. game ran long. The broadcasters must switch to the start of the second game in the home teams’ cities even if the day’s first televised contest is still going on. For fans in other markets, that overlap means they don’t get to see the opening of the late game. During the 2009-11 seasons, 44 games lasted long enough to require part of the audience to be switched. Under the 3:25 kickoff, that number would have been reduced to 15. On Dec. 4, Denver beat the Minnesota Vikings on a field goal as time expired on Fox, the Broncos’ fifth straight win as Tebow-mania swept the country. The game ended at 4:19 p.m. CT, so hometown fans of the Packers, Giants, Cowboys, Cardinals, Rams and 49ers — whose teams played in the 3:15 game — missed the final seconds. NBC said it would not change the way it produces its Sunday night pregame show, which starts at 6 p.m.
COLUMBIA, Mo. — Perhaps the only downer in Missouri’s jump to the Southeastern Conference is the indefinite interruption of the feisty border conflict with Kansas. Left behind in the Big 12, the Jayhawks were left feeling abandoned, jilted. Men’s basketball coach Bill Self said several times last season that he couldn’t see scheduling the Tigers anytime soon. There seem to be no hard feelings anywhere else, in-
cluding the big city just down the road that used to benefit from the Missouri-Kansas rivalry. Missouri athletic director Mike Alden took delight this past week announcing that a $30 million gift that jump-started the school’s $200 million facilities facelift came from Kansas City. “I thought it was pretty special to know that coming straight out of Kansas City was the second-largest gift to ever be made in the history of the University of Missouri,” Alden said. “Certainly the
move to the SEC was something that created quite a bit of enthusiasm and support.” Missouri’s move to the SEC is official on Sunday, ending an association with the Big 12 and its previous incarnations dating to 1907. There’s no looking back. An SEC logo already adorns midfield. The campus is sleepy this time of year. Yet, there’s unprecedented excitement about the inaugural year in a league that has recently dominated the top tier of college football in particular.
A Tiger Town initiative endorsed by the Columbia Tribune proposes closing downtown to vehicles and relaxing the city’s open container policy to accommodate “increasing hordes of Southeastern Conference visitors” and create a “pedestrian downtown party zone.” Tickets are scarce for the inaugural SEC game against Georgia in September, just the second meeting between the schools. Alabama comes to Columbia Please see SEC | 9A
Aggies officially say ‘Howdy’ to new league Associated Press
COLLEGE STATION, Texas — Texas A&M is using its move from the Big 12 to the Southeastern Conference as a chance to reinvent itself from a regional brand to a national one. But first the Aggies wanted to introduce themselves, or as they would put it, say “Howdy” to their new conference. Roll Tide? War Eagle? Get ready for “Gig ‘Em!” In the last few months, one of the school’s initiatives has been using its website, Face-
book, Twitter and various SEC forums to educate people about A&M and answer questions concerning some of the unique traditions at this once all-male military school — the male-only Yell Leaders instead of cheerleaders, for example, and the 12th Man tradition. “I always tell people that Texas A&M has always been an SEC school in terms of our traditions, our spirit and our passion,” said Jason Cook, Texas A&M’s vice president for marketing and communi-
cations. “We’ve just been positioned in the wrong conference.” If that sounds like a jab, well, it probably is. The school’s departure from the Big 12 was at time acrimonious and dominated by a falling out of sorts with Texas, its biggest rival. The Aggies were worried about the future of the Big 12 after the departures of Nebraska and Colorado, and the creation of the Longhorn TV network by Texas and ESPN simply made things worse. Texas A&M began explor-
ing the possibility of joining the SEC a year ago to increase the school’s profile nationally — as well as increase revenue. They were welcomed into the league on Sept. 26 and will officially make the transition along with Missouri on Sunday when they will become the first newcomers to the league since South Carolina and Arkansas joined the conference in 1992. Texas A&M president R. Bowen Loftin, who led the Please see AGGIES | 9A
Williams hits a record 23 aces, edges Zheng Associated Press
WIMBLEDON, England — While watching Serena Williams come from behind at Wimbledon, older sister Venus sat in the front row stifling a yawn. Nothing to worry about. Venus was correct — barely. Serena hit a Wimbledonrecord 23 aces, held every service game and narrowly escaped an upset bid by Zheng Jie, winning 6-7 (5), 6-2, 9-7 in the third round Saturday. Williams, who erased all
six break points she faced, served three times to stay in the match and held each time at love. She was pushed to deuce serving in the final game but closed out the victory with a volley winner, then hopped in glee on the Centre Court grass. “I just wanted to get through that match,” Williams said. “The last thing I wanted to do was lose.” The 5-foot-41⁄2 Zheng, seeded 25th, played with little flash but plenty of consistency, committing just 17
unforced errors. She hung in the match despite hitting only one ace. Venus Williams — a fivetime champion who lost in the first round — may not have been concerned, but Serena looked plenty worried. She rocketed a return to break for an 8-7 lead in the final set, then showed how much she wanted to win, throwing back her head and letting out a long scream. Williams has been stalled at 13 Grand Slam titles since winning Wimbledon for the
fourth time in 2010, and dealt with a series of health issues in 2010-11. Her next opponent will be unseeded Yaroslava Shvedova of Kazakhstan, who won all 24 points in the first set — a so-called “golden set” — and beat French Open runner-up Sara Errani 6-0, 6-4. It’s the first known golden set by a woman in the Open era, the International Tennis Federation said, and the BBC showed a highlight package Please see WILLIAMS | 9A
Sunday, July 1, 2012
Spain promises to attack Italy in Euro 2012 final Associated Press
KIEV, Ukraine — Spain will play attacking football against Italy in the European Championship final. The defending champions just hope Italy returns the favor. Both teams go into Sunday’s final at the Olympic Stadium promising to maintain the tactics that have brought them here. Spain coach Vicente del Bosque promised an attacking lineup comprised of three forwards, which did little to clear up whether Spain will use its midfield-heavy attack or field a single striker. He also brushed off criticism that Spain’s attack lacks the cutting edge it had during the team’s Euro 2008 and 2010 World Cup triumphs. “We have more of an obligation to attack than to defend because we have players with capabilities to do so,” Del Bosque said on Saturday. “Football moves forward and there has been a change of players in the team, but the nucleus remains the same. We’re playing the same way we always have.” Cesc Fabregas and Fernando Torres have shared the most of the responsibility for Spain’s attack. David Silva has looked fatigue and there is speculation he could make way for Pedro Rodriguez, who has been impressive in his two appearances off the bench. Italy coach Cesare Prandelli has meanwhile promised to maintain Italy’s current style, which has not only helped it to the final but has come as a surprise compared to its normally defensive ways. “A team that has (Andrea) Pirlo, (Claudio) Marchisio and (Riccardo) Montolivo is a team that wants to play football, there’s no doubt,” Del Bosque said. “It’s an open final because we’ve both followed parallel styles to get here. Our styles of play have been very similar, I don’t see much of a difference.” Italy has played with a certain flair normally attributed to Spain, which is vying to win a third straight major title. Spain and Italy played to a 1-1 draw in their Group C opener, when Italy was one of the few teams not to sit back and to strike on the counterattack. “We have to wait until tomorrow to see what the Italy coach does,” Spain playmaker Xavi Hernandez said. “Italian football isn’t what it was two years ago, now they want the ball. They’ve got a great team and they know how to compete.” All the ingredients are there for a memorable final. “Italy has changed, they’ve got better as the tournament went on and they deserve to be in the final,” Del Bosque said. “We can’t think we’ll face a defensive Italy because they have never showed that here. They come (into the final) playing a certain way and I imagine they will maintain it for this last game against us.”
Scoreboard Pro baseball N.L. standings, schedule East Division W L Washington 44 31 New York 42 36 Atlanta 40 36 Miami 36 40 Philadelphia 36 43 Central Division W L Cincinnati 42 34 Pittsburgh 41 35 St. Louis 40 37 Milwaukee 34 42 Houston 32 45 Chicago 27 49 West Division W L San Francisco 44 34 Los Angeles 43 35 Arizona 39 37 Colorado 30 46 San Diego 28 50 –––
Pct .587 .538 .526 .474 .456
GB — 3½ 4½ 8½ 10
Pct GB .553 — .539 1 .519 2½ .447 8 .416 10½ .355 15 Pct .564 .551 .513 .395 .359
GB — 1 4 13 16
A.L. standings, schedule East Division W L Pct GB 47 30 .610 — 42 34 .553 4½ 41 36 .532 6 41 36 .532 6 40 38 .513 7½ Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 42 36 .538 — Cleveland 38 38 .500 3 Detroit 37 40 .481 4½ Kansas City 35 40 .467 5½ Minnesota 31 45 .408 10 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 49 29 .628 — Los Angeles 43 35 .551 6 Oakland 37 41 .474 12 Seattle 33 46 .418 16½ ––– Friday’s Games Chicago White Sox 14, N.Y. Yankees 7 Baltimore 9, Cleveland 8 Toronto 7, L.A. Angels 5 Tampa Bay 4, Detroit 2 Texas 4, Oakland 3 Kansas City 4, Minnesota 3 Boston 5, Seattle 0 Saturday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 4, Chicago White Sox 0 Toronto 11, L.A. Angels 2 Minnesota 7, Kansas City 2, 1st game Cleveland at Baltimore (n) Detroit at Tampa Bay (n) Kansas City at Minnesota (n) Oakland at Texas (n) Boston at Seattle (n) Sunday’s Games Cleveland (Masterson 4-7) at Baltimore (Matusz 5-9), 12:35 p.m. Detroit (Smyly 2-3) at Tampa Bay (Cobb 3-4), 12:40 p.m. New York Baltimore Boston Tampa Bay Toronto
Chicago White Sox (Floyd 6-7) at N.Y. Yankees (P.Hughes 8-6), 1:05 p.m. Kansas City (B.Chen 7-6) at Minnesota (Liriano 2-7), 1:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (C.Wilson 9-4) at Toronto (Laffey 0-0), 2:07 p.m. Boston (Doubront 8-4) at Seattle (Vargas 7-7), 3:10 p.m. Oakland (Blackley 1-2) at Texas (Darvish 10-4), 6:05 p.m. Monday’s Games L.A. Angels at Cleveland, 6:05 p.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 6:05 p.m. Kansas City at Toronto, 6:07 p.m. N.Y. Yankees at Tampa Bay, 6:10 p.m. Boston at Oakland, 9:05 p.m. Baltimore at Seattle, 9:10 p.m.
Miscellaneous Transactions BASEBALL American League CLEVELAND INDIANS–Placed 3B Lonnie Chisenhall on the 15-day DL. Recalled INF Jason Donald from Columbus (IL). NEW YORK YANKEES–Recalled RHP D.J. Mitchell from Scranton/WilkesBarre (IL). Sent RHP Adam Warren to Scranton/Wilkes-Barre. TAMPA BAY RAYS–Activated RHP Jeremy Hellickson and RHP Kyle Farnsworth from the 15-day DL. Optioned RHP Cesar Ramos and RHP Brandon Gomes to Durham (IL). National League CHICAGO CUBS–Signed OF Jorge Soler to a nine-year contract. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS–Optioned RHP Eduardo Sanchez and LHP Sam Freeman to Memphis (PCL). Purchased the contract of LHP Barret Browning from Memphis. Recalled RHP Maikel Cleto from Memphis. American Association FARGO-MOORHEAD REDHAWKS– Signed LHP Tony Davis. LAREDO LEMURS–Signed RHP Gabriel Zavala. LINCOLN SALTDOGS–Released LHP Justin Roelle. WICHITA WINGNUTS–Signed OF Sean M. Smith and INF Tommy Fitzgerald. Can-Am League QUEBEC CAPITALES–Signed OF JC Paguin. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association CLEVELAND CAVALIERS–Extended a qualifying offer to G-F Alonzo Gee and F Luke Harangody making them restricted free agents. HOCKEY National Hockey League PITTSBURGH PENGUINS–Agreed to terms with D Matt Niskanen on twoyear contract. TAMPA BAY LIGHTNING–Re-signed D Keith Aulie to a one-year contract.
Tennis Wimbledon results Saturday at The All England Lawn Tennis & Croquet Club, Wimbledon, England. Purse: $25.03 million (Grand Slam). Surface: Grass-Outdoor Men’s singles Third Round Brian Baker, United States, def. Benoit Paire, France, 6-4, 4-6, 6-1, 6-3. Philipp Kohlschreiber (27), Germany, def. Lukas Rosol, Czech Republic, 6-2, 6-3, 7-6 (6). Juan Martin del Potro (9), Argentina, def. Kei Nishikori (19), Japan, 6-3, 7-6 (3), 6-1. Mardy Fish (10), United States, def. David Goffin, Belgium, 6-3, 7-6 (6), 7-6 (6). Jo-Wilfried Tsonga (5), France, def. Lukas Lacko, Slovakia, 6-4, 6-3, 6-3. David Ferrer (7), Spain, def. Andy Roddick (30), United States, 2-6, 7-6 (8), 6-4, 6-3. Marin Cilic (16), Croatia, def. Sam Querrey, United States, 7-6 (6), 6-4, 6-7 (2), 6-7 (3), 17-15. Women’s singles Third Round Francesca Schiavone (24), Italy, def. Klara Zakopalova, Czech Republic, 6-0, 6-4. Ana Ivanovic (14), Serbia, def. Julia Goerges (22), Germany, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. Tamira Paszek, Austria, def. Yanina Wickmayer, Belgium, 2-6, 7-6 (4), 7-5. Petra Kvitova (4), Czech Republic, def. Varvara Lepchenko, United States, 6-1, 6-0. Victoria Azarenka (2), Belarus, def. Jana Cepelova, Slovakia, 6-3, 6-3. Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakhstan, def. Sara Errani (10), Italy, 6-0, 6-4. Serena Williams (6), United States, def. Zheng Jie (25), China, 6-7 (5), 6-2, 9-7. Roberta Vinci (21), Italy, def. Mirjana Lucic, Croatia, 7-6 (4), 7-6 (3). Men’s doubles First Round Bob and Mike Bryan (2), United States, def. Jamie Delgado and Kenneth Skupski, Britain, 7-6 (2), 6-0, 6-2. Mikhail Elgin, Russia, and Denis Istomin, Uzbekistan, def. Pablo Andujar and Guillermo Garcia-Lopez, Spain, 6-4, 6-3, 6-2. Yen-hsun Lu, Taiwan, and Alexander Waske, Germany, def. Xavier Malisse and Dick Norman, Belgium, 7-5, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4. Second Round Leander Paes, India, and Radek Stepanek (4), Czech Republic, def. Jonathan Erlich and Andy Ram, Israel, 6-2, 6-4, 7-6 (5). Jonathan Marray, Britain, and Frederik Nielsen, Denmark, def. Ivo Karlovic, Croatia, and Frank Moser, Germany, 6-3, 6-3, 6-2. Robert Lindstedt, Sweden, and Horia Tecau (5), Romania, def. Sanchai and
Sonchat Ratiwatana, Thailand, 6-2, 7-6 (3), 7-6 (2). Ivan Dodig, Croatia, and Marcelo Melo (15), Brazil, def. Martin Emmrich and Michael Kohlmann, Germany, 6-3, 7-6 (4), 6-3. Juan Ignacio Chela and Eduardo Schwank, Argentina, def. Andre Sa and Bruno Soares (16), Brazil, 6-4, 6-4, 6-7 (5), 4-6, 6-3. Women’s doubles Second Round Agnieszka and Urszula Radwanska, Poland, def. Irina Falconi, United States, and Chanelle Scheepers, South Africa, 7-5, 6-1. Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan, and Sabine Lisicki, Germany, def. Irina-Camelia Begu and Monica Niculescu (15), Romania, 6-3, 2-0, retired. Andrea Hlavackova and Lucie Hradecka (6), Czech Republic, def. Dominika Cibulkova and Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia, 6-2, 6-4. Maria Kirilenko and Nadia Petrova (4), Russia, vs. Serena and Venus Williams, United States, 6-3, 3-6, susp., darkness. Mixed doubles First Round Mikhail Elgin, Russia, and Galina Voskoboeva, Kazakhstan, def. Santiago Gonzalez, Mexico, and Zhang Shuai, China, 6-4, 7-5. Julian Knowle and Tamira Paszek, Austria, def. Marc Lopez, Spain, and Janette Husarova, Slovakia, 6-1, 6-2. Ashley Fisher, Australia, and Mona Barthel, Germany, def. Dick Norman, Belgium, and Alicja Rosolska, Poland, 6-2, 7-5. Johan Brunstrom, Sweden, and Andreja Klepac, Slovenia, def. Jean-Julien Rojer, Netherlands, and Klaudia JansIgnacik, Poland, 7-6 (3), 6-7 (3), 6-4. Mikhail Kukushkin and Yaroslava Shvedova, Kazakhstan, def. Kevin Anderson and Chanelle Scheepers, South Africa, 7-5, 7-6 (2). Second Round Paul Hanley, Australia, and Alla Kudryavtseva, Russia, def. Mahesh Bhupathi and Sania Mirza (5), India, 6-3, 6-1. Rohan Bopanna, India, and Zheng Jie (10), China, def. Marcelo Melo, Brazil, and Vera Zvonareva, Russia, walkover. Kenneth Skupski and Melanie South, Britain, def. David Marrero and Nuria Llagostera Vives (14), Spain, 6-4, 7-5. Max Mirnyi and Victoria Azarenka, Belarus, def. Fabio Fognini and Sara Errani (13), Italy, 6-3, 6-2. Nenad Zimonjic, Serbia, and Katarina Srebotnik (3), Slovenia, def. Ross Hutchins and Heather Watson, Britain, 5-7, 6-4, 6-4. Daniele Bracciali and Roberta Vinci (6), Italy, def. Philipp Petzschner and Angelique Kerber, Germany, 6-3, 2-6, 6-4. Dominic Inglot and Laura Robson,
Britain, def. Jurgen Melzer, Austria, and Iveta Benesova (12), Czech Republic, 6-3, 3-6, 6-1. Andy Ram, Israel, and Kveta Peschke (15), Czech Republic, def. Jonathan Erlich and Shahar Peer, Israel, 6-3, 3-6, 6-4. Mike Bryan and Lisa Raymond (2), United States, def. Mark Knowles, Ukraine, and Ekaterina Makarova, Russia, 7-6 (3), 6-4. Junior bpys singles First Round Pietro Licciardi, Italy, def. MacKenzie McDonald (15), United States, 6-4, 2-6, 6-4. Herkko Pollanen, Finland, def. Wayne Montgomery, South Africa, 7-6 (7), 7-5. Filip Peliwo (4), Canada, def. Albert Alcaraz Ivorra, Spain, 7-6 (5), 6-3. Yoshihito Nishioka, Japan, def. Clay Crawford, Britain, 6-4, 6-3. Borna Coric, Croatia, def. Juan Ignacio Galarza, Argentina, 6-3, 6-0. Mitchell Krueger (8), United States, def. Kyle Edmund, Britain, 4-6, 7-6 (6), 10-8. Mateo Nicolas Martinez (10), Argentina, def. Connor Farren, United States, 6-2, 6-2. Luke Bambridge, Britain, def. Vaclav Safranek, Czech Republic, 6-1, 6-4. Liam Broady (5), Britain, def. Filip Bergevi, Sweden, 6-3, 7-6 (1). Christian Garin, Chile, def. Evan Hoyt, Britain, 1-6, 7-5, 6-0. Kaichi Uchida (7), Japan, def. Lucas Gomez, Mexico, 6-1, 6-2. Matteo Donati, Italy, def. Mikael Torpegaard, Denmark, 6-4, 4-6, 6-2. Mathias Bourgue, France, def. Alexios Halebian, United States, 6-7 (4), 6-4, 14-12. Anton Desyatnik, Russia, def. Scott Clayton, Britain, 7-6 (1), 6-4. Karim Hossam, Egypt, def. Myles Orton, Britain, 1-6, 6-3, 8-6. Pedja Krstin, Serbia, def. Spencer Papa, United States, 7-5, 6-2. Junior girls singles First Round Sabina Sharipova, Uzbekistan, def. Harriet Dart, Britain, 6-2, 6-4. Montserrat Gonzalez, Paraguay, def. Hsu Ching-wen, Taiwan, 7-5, 6-2. Marcela Zacarias, Mexico, def. Daria Gavrilova (9), Russia, 7-5, 4-6, 8-6. Anett Kontaveit (11), Estonia, def. Beatriz Haddad Maia, Brazil, 4-6, 6-3, 6-1. Anna Danilina (4), Kazakhstan, def. Olga Doroshina, Russia, 6-2, 6-2. Elise Mertens, Belgium, def. Varvara Flink, Russia, 6-4, 6-3. Aldila Sutjiadi, Indonesia, def. Pippa Horn, Britain, 6-1, 6-4. Elina Svitolina (3), Ukraine, def. Elke Lemmens, Belgium, 6-4, 6-1. Francoise Abanda (14), Canada, def. Daria Salnikova, Russia, 1-6, 6-3, 6-1. Zuzanna Maciejewska, Poland, def. Jelena Ostapenko, Latvia, 6-2, 7-6 (7). Ana Konjuh (16), Croatia, def. Erin Routliffe, Canada, 6-4, 6-3.
SEC CONTINUED FROM 8A
in October. Season ticket holder David Branom of Kirkwood, Mo., is anticipating making mini-vacations out of “some great road trips.” “I did not want Missouri to leave the Big 12,” Branom said. “And I have always thought the SEC thought a little too highly of itself. But now we’re a part of it, so I need to change my attitude.” During a summer
men’s basketball teleconference several days ago, the new guys had the welcome mat out. “Clearly, last year they were one of the top five teams from start to finish,” Florida’s Billy Donovan said of the Tigers. “Some of them are gone but others are coming, and I’m a big, big fan of Phil Pressey.” John Calipari, coach of national champion Kentucky, believes the new SEC, which is also adding Texas A&M, will send half of its teams to
the NCAA tournament. “And that’s going to be from here on out,” Calipari said. So rather than Oklahoma and Texas, the top-end competition in football will be Alabama and LSU. Or Arkansas, where there is also an attractive rivalry possibility in men’s basketball given that Razorbacks coach Mike Anderson led the Tigers for four seasons. “Now it’s just gotten a little more interesting,” Anderson said.
“They bring a great deal to the league. The whole athletic program, what Mike Alden has done, has been tremendous. and I’m proud to have been a part of it.” Football coach Gary Pinkel has characterized the move as “mammoth.” He is fired up about a renovation project that will add 6,000 seats and luxury suites, along with other improvements that should make it easier to sell high school prospects that Missouri is a desti-
nation school. The boost in attendance to about 76,000, in anticipation of increased demand relating to the move, would still be ninth in the SEC. But it makes a statement nonetheless. “It’s great for many reasons but it’s also huge for recruiting,” Pinkel said. “Players want to go to a place where they’re going to be the best, where they have excellent facilities, as good as anyone in the country. That’s what we’re going to have.”
The SEC allowed Texas A&M to begin cobranding merchandise immediately after the conference change was announced and the response so far has been huge, school officials say. In the first six months after the announcement, Texas A&M’s licensing revenue increased 24 percent, according to Cook. That’s just one sign of the support among students and fans about the upcoming move. “It’s been extremely positive and it’s actually
grown,” interim athletic director John Thornton said. “It’s exciting. There’s a buzz and it’s just been consistent. I’ve been at A&M for over 30 years as a coach and an administrator and gone through the Southwest Conference and the Big 12 and there’s nothing you can compare this to. There’s just genuine, genuine excitement and anticipation.” The change puts Texas A&M in the toughest football
conference in the country, a fact not lost on new coach Kevin Sumlin, who was hired from Houston in December. “There is no better, no
higher level of competition in college football than the SEC,” Sumlin said. That, Thornton said, is one of the most alluring parts of the change.
AGGIES CONTINUED FROM 8A
charge for the move, has called it a “100-year decision” and believes the SEC is the perfect place for the university to flourish, not only athletically, but also in academics. “There is absolutely no hierarchy within the SEC, every member is equally valued, at the table for every decision that’s made and treated with genuine respect,” Loftin says in a university video promoting the move.
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CONTINUED FROM 8A CONTINUED FROM 8A
and finishing his career at Delta State University. The experience of playing at those levels has served as a strong tool in helping Potts as a recruiter, and he believes that it will continue to be an instrumental part in bringing in talented players. “Having the chance to play on just about every level of collegiate basketball is a big deal when you’re talking to studentathletes. “I have the experience of playing big time SEC basketball as well as D-II ball. I know what they have to offer, and I know how to present this university because there is such a good and rich athletic tradition here. “Growing up right down the road in Indianola, I am very familiar with Valley. I love the Delta, and I believe in what we can do here at Mississippi Valley. For my family and me, this is where we want to be, and we are going to do our very best to be great representatives of this university,” Potts said. Potts said he will bring in an aggressive but disciplined approach to the game.
Daily Corinthian • 9A
of all 24 points. Williams will face Shvedova on Monday. “Hopefully I’ll be able to win a point in the set,” Williams said. “That will be my first goal, and then I’ll go from there.” Defending champion Petra Kvitova, No. 2-ranked Victoria Azarenka and former French Open champions Ana Ivanovic and Francesca Schiavone also reached the fourth round. Lukas Rosol, who stunned twotime champion Rafael Nadal in the second round, flopped in his follow-up, losing to No. 27-seeded Philipp Kohlschreiber 6-2, 6-3, 7-6 (6). “I knew that this can happen,”
said Rosol, a Czech ranked 100th. “I was thinking only just to don’t sleep and open eyes again and play good tennis.” Three-time runnerup Andy Roddick failed to convert two set points in the second set and lost to No. 7-seeded David Ferrer 2-6, 7-6 (8), 6-4, 6-3. Fellow American Mardy Fish,
playing in his first tournament since undergoing a procedure on his heart in May, beat David Goffin 6-3, 7-6 (6), 7-6 (6). Qualifier Brian Baker, an American mounting a career comeback from reconstructive elbow surgery, continued his surprising run by beating Benoit Paire 6-4, 4-6, 6-1, 6-3.
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What does the health care law mean for you? BY CONNIE CASS Associated Press
WASHINGTON — Free vaccines for kids, cheaper drugs for the elderly and many other benefits of President Barack Obama’s health care law are already out there. More are coming, like a guaranteed right to buy health insurance even for patients with serious medical troubles. Many businesses and wealthy taxpayers, however, will see their costs go up. And most Americans balk at the idea of the government making people carry insurance or pay a penalty on their federal tax returns. The effects of the nation’s health care law, upheld Thursday by the Supreme Court, are gigantic and growing. Some questions and answers about it: Q: What does the ruling mean for me? A: The ruling affects virtually every American. Obama’s health care
law tells almost everyone they must be insured and makes sure that coverage will be available to them even if they are already ill or need hugely expensive care. It helps the poor and many middle-class people afford the cost. And it requires insurers to provide certain basic benefits, like preventive care without co-pays from the patient. Q: What did the Supreme Court say? A: The court upheld almost all of the law, including the most disputed part: the requirement that virtually all Americans have health insurance or pay a penalty. The court said the penalty is essentially a tax, and that’s why the government has the power to impose it. The ruling somewhat limits the plan to expand the Medicaid insurance program for the poor, a joint effort of the federal government and states.
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It says the government may not withhold a state’s entire Medicaid allotment if it doesn’t participate in the expansion. Chief Justice John Roberts sided with the court’s four liberal justices — Stephen Breyer, Ruth Bader Ginsburg, Elena Kagan and Sonia Sotomayor — to form the 5-4 majority. Q: What does the decision mean for the November election? A: It’s a big win for Obama, dousing accusations that his signature legislation was an unconstitutional power grab. But Republicans hope the court’s ruling will fire up their supporters and inflame popular opposition to the law. Presumptive Republican presidential nominee Mitt Romney and GOP congressional candidates promise to repeal the law if voters put them in power. Q: What’s the law done so far? A: Some parts, like the elimination of copayments for preventive care, are already in effect. Young adults can stay on their parents’ insurance up to age 26. Insurers can’t deny coverage to children with health problems. Limits on how much policies will pay out to each person over a lifetime are eliminated. And millions of older people already are saving hundreds of dollars through improved Medicare prescription benefits. Q: What else is coming? A: Unless Congress changes the law, starting in 2014 almost everyone will be required to be insured or pay a penalty. Subsidies will help people who can’t afford coverage. Most employers will face fines if they don’t offer coverage for their workers. Newly created insurance markets
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million or more without insurance will not be docked. By 2016, about 4 million people will pay the penalty, the Congressional Budget Office has estimated. They would pay $695 for each uninsured adult or 2.5 percent of family income, up to $12,500 a year. The IRS can’t prosecute violators or place liens against them, however. Its only enforcement option may be withholding money from refunds. Q: What other new taxes are in the law? A: An assortment, including: Individuals making more than $200,000 a year and couples earning above $250,000 will get new payroll taxes. These people are also hit with a 3.8 percent tax on investment income. Medical-device makers will pay a 2.3 percent excise tax, which probably will get passed along to patients. Taxpayers will have to spend more on unreimbursed medical care before they can claim itemized deductions. Q: What are Republicans saying? A: “Obamacare was bad law yesterday. It’s bad law today,” Romney said. Senate Republican leader Mitch McConnell said Obama deceived Americans by denying that the penalty on the uninsured amounts to a tax. The ruling marks “a fresh start on the road to repeal,” he declared. The Republican-led House already has voted for repeal — and its leaders plan to repeat that vote next month — but repeal is stuck there so long as Obama’s in the White House and Democrats lead the Senate. Q: What does Obama say? A: He says the decision upholds the fundamental principle that in the wealthiest nation on earth, no one should be ruined financially by an illness or accident. Obama called it “a victory for people all over this country whose lives will be more secure because of this law.” Q: If the law survives in Congress, will the health care issue finally be put to rest? A: No, there’s more to do. Although the law is supposed to help curb costs, the nation’s spending on health care already is enormous and sure to climb as the baby boom generation ages. Skyrocketing budget deficits will force lawmakers to look for ways to save on the Medicare program for seniors and Medicaid for the lowincome and disabled, and that means painful choices ahead.
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Many elderly Americans are worried about the cuts in reimbursements paid to hospitals and insurers by Medicare, which have already started and will grow deeper. Q: Does the insurance mandate affect many people? A: Relatively few, because more than 8 in 10 Americans already have insurance coverage. Employers face their own mandate. Those with 50 or more workers will be fined if they don’t provide insurance for their employees, and opponents argue that will cost jobs at a time of high unemployment. Q: Why impose a mandate that’s unpopular and won’t require any action by most people? A: The mandate is designed to produce extra income from more healthy, paying customers so insurers can to hold down costs for everyone. Without the mandate, insurance companies probably would find it too expensive to comply with requirements to accept customers with preexisting health problems and not charge them extra. Companies sought to control their costs by cherry-picking the healthy as their customers. Q: Is the penalty for the uninsured a tax? A: It will be collected along with income tax each year by the Internal Revenue Service. But Obama and Democrats have avoided using the dreaded “t-word.” Instead, they referred to it as a penalty for failing to act responsibly and focused publicly on other legal justifications. Before the Supreme Court, however, the Obama administration also argued that the law was constitutional under the federal government’s power to levy taxes. The court rejected the Obama administration’s other two legal arguments for the law but accepted the tax one. Still, most of the 20
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will make it easier for individuals and small businesses to buy affordable coverage. And Medicaid will be expanded to cover more low-income people. Insurers will be prohibited from denying coverage to people with medical problems or charging those people more. They won’t be able to charge women more than men, either. During the transition to 2014, a special program for people with pre-existing health problems helps these people get coverage. The law is expected to bring coverage to about 30 million of the estimated 50 million uninsured people in the U.S. Overall, more than 9 in 10 of the eligible population — citizens and legal residents — will be covered. Q: Why will some people still go without insurance? A: It’s estimated that more than 20 million people will still be without coverage, including illegal immigrants, people who don’t sign up and choose to face the penalties instead and those who can’t afford coverage even with the subsidies. That number could be higher, depending on whether any states decline the Medicaid expansion. Q: Do people like the law? A: Not much. Some parts of the law have proven popular. But the individual insurance mandate is widely disliked. Each time The Associated Press has asked in polls, more than 8 in 10 Americans have said the government should not have the right to require everyone to buy health insurance. And the public has tilted against the law as a whole over the two years since it was passed. About half opposed it and a third were in favor in an AP-GfK poll shortly before the Supreme Court ruled.
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*If you’re 55 or older, take an extra 20% off storewide, or 15% off in our home & shoes departments with your Belk Rewards Card; 15% off storewide, 10% off in our home & shoes departments with any other form of payment, on your sale purchases. *Only excludes Red Dot, Clearance, Earlybirds, Night Owls, Doorbusters, Bonus Buys, Everyday Values, Alegria, b.tempt’d, Ladies’ Better Swimwear, Brighton, Buffalo, Casio, Cosmetics/Fragrances, Coach, Dansko, designer sunglasses, Eileen Fisher, Free People, Herend, Lacoste, Lucky, Ladies Designer & Contemporary Sportswear & Dresses, Stuart Weitzman, Citizens of Humanity, Cole Haan, Columbia, Donald J Pliner, Dooney & Bourke, Furla, Kate Spade, Keen, Vineyard Vines, Joseph Abboud, Hanky Panky, Hugo Boss, Hickey Freeman, Hart Schaffner Marx, Austin Reed, Levi’s, Dockers, Lilly Pulitzer, Mattel, Merrell, Miss Me, Munro, Nautica, Original Penguin, Ben Sherman, Ralph Lauren/Polo, Seven For All Mankind, Spanx, Thomas Dean, Tommy Bahama, Minnetonka Moccasin, Under Armour, Gear For Sports, Tumi, Ugg, Wacoal; Ladies’, Kids’ and Men’s Designer Shoes, Designer Handbags; Kitchen/novelty electrics & coffee, Le Creuset, Fine Jewelry watches, trunk shows and service plans; non-merchandise depts., lease depts. and Belk gift cards. Not valid on prior purchases, phone, special orders or on belk.com. Cannot be redeemed for cash, credit or refund, used in combination with any other discount or coupon offer. Valid July 3, 2012 RED DOT: *Limited exclusions in Brighton, Levi’s, Coach, designer handbags and junior denim. Juniors total savings are 70-80% off. Fashion Accessories, Handbags, Small Leather Goods, Hosiery and Men’s Tailored Clothing total savings are 60-75%. COUPONS NOT VALID ON RED DOT
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Daily Corinthian â€˘ Sunday, July 1, 2012 â€˘ 11A
Assistance Genealogy society The Alcorn County Genealogical Society has reopened for business Thursdays and Fridays from 10 a.m. until 2 p.m. The genealogical society has moved to its new location -- the southeast corner of the Alcorn County Courthouse basement in the old veteransâ€™ services office. The genealogical society will be open at the above hours until they get volunteers lined up, then they'll be open more days for their patronsâ€™ convenience.
Support groups â– The Crossroads Group of Narcotics Anonymous meets Monday, Wednesday and Friday at noon, and at 7 p.m., seven days a week, at 506 Cruise Street in Corinth. All meetings are non-smoking. The Northeast Mississippi area of Narcotics Anonymous Hotline is 662841-9998. â– The Corinth Downtown Group AA meets Sundays and Tuesdays at 8 p.m. at the First Baptist Church, 501 N. Main Street, Corinth. For more information for all area AA groups, please call 662-284-5623. â– An Alcoholics Anonymous meeting is held in Iuka at the old Chevy dealership building off old Hwy. 25 each Wednesday at 7 p.m. and Friday at 7:30 p.m. Alcoholics Anonymous is a fellowship of men and women whose common welfare is to stay sober and help others achieve sobriety. The Iuka meeting is an open meeting, anyone who has a problem with alcohol or other substances is welcome to attend. For more information, call 662-660-3150. â– The Autism Connection, a family support and community awareness group, meets every sec-
ond Thursday at 6:30 p.m. at the Mississippi State Extension Center located at 2200 Levee Road in Corinth. All interested parents, families, care givers, advocates and public service providers are urged to attend. For more information contact 662-287-8588.Â â– The Alzheimer's Caregiver Support Group in Corinth is partnered with the Alzheimer's Association Mississippi Chapter. Keri Roaten is the facilitator. The group meets every first Thursday of each month at the Corinth Public Library, from 6-7 p.m. The group discusses the hardships of those caring for people effected by the disease and offer several different resources as well. For more information, contact k_roaten@hotmail. com or 662-594-5526. â– The â€œGood Griefâ€? ministry of the Hopewell-Indian Springs United Methodist Charge is a collaborative effort of both churches and meets every Wednesday afternoon at 3 p.m. in the dining room of the Arby's Restaurant, 706 Highway 72 East, Corinth. Â Â The ministry was established to support those who have experienced a devastating life event such as the death of a loved one, diagnosis of a terminal illness or condition, the loss of a spouse or parent through divorce, even the loss of a job or home. The ministry is non-denominational and open to all. Â There is no cost to attend and no obligation to continue. Â For more information, call Bro. Rick Wells, pastor of Hopewell and Indian Springs United Methodist Charge and facilitator at 662-587-9602. â– Al-Anon is a support group and fellowship of relatives and friends of alcoholics. The group meets at 7 p.m. on Mondays at 1st Baptist Church in Corinth.
For more information, call 462-4404. â– Mended Hearts is a support group open to all heart patients, their families and others impacted by heart disease. Its purpose is to inspire hope in heart disease patients and their families through visits and sharing experiences of recovery and returning to an active life. Healthcare professionals join in the mission by providing their expertise and support. Mended Hearts meets the second Monday of every month at 10 a.m. at the Magnolia Community Service Complex in the Cardiac Rehab Conference Room, 1001 South Harper Road in Corinth. â– Â Finding Hope Ministries, a ministry of Fairview Community Church is offering a depression support group. The sessions will be held in the fellowship hall of Fairview Community Church, 125 CR 356, Iuka -- just off Hwy. 350. The support group meets from 10-11 a.m. Friday mornings and 6-7 p.m. Friday evenings. For more information, call Debra Smith at 662808-6997. â– A grief support group for anyone who has lost a loved one or may have a sick family member and needs someone who will understand what your going through is meeting at Real Life Church, (next to Fredâ€™s in Corinth), every Monday from 6-7 p.m. For one on one meetings, contact Sherry Scott at 662-415-7173.
â€˜Sharing Heartsâ€™ The Sharing Hearts adult care program offers Alzheimerâ€™s Day Care on Tuesdays from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at First Baptist Church, 501 Main Street, Corinth. It is a respite day program that provides individual group activities such as arts and crafts,
exercise, music, games and therapy and lunch to patients diagnosed with Alzheimerâ€™s disease or dementia. The purpose of the program is to provide caregivers some free time from care while providing social interaction for the participants. For more information, call Tim Dixon at 662-3961454.
Shiloh museum A museum dedicated to the Battle of Shiloh and area veterans is now open next to Shiloh National Military Park. It is located at the intersection of state Route 22 and Route 142 in Shiloh, across from Ed Shawâ€™s Restaurant. The Shiloh Battlefield & World War II Museum is the home of Honor Our Veterans Inc., a non-profit organization dedicated to raising money for projects to benefit area veterans. The museum features items Larry DeBerry has amassed over a lifetime of collecting Shiloh-related artifacts, as well as artifacts from the Korean War, World War II, the Vietnam War â€” all the way up to the war in Afghanistan. The Shiloh Battlefield & World War II Museum is open Monday through Saturday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, 1 to 5 p.m. For more information call Larry DeBerry at 731-9260360.
Thrift stores â– The Lighthouse Family Thrift Store is located in the Harper Square Mall at 1801 South Harper Road in Corinth. One hundred percent of the revenue goes back into the community in helping the Lighthouse Foundation. The store is open Tuesday through Saturday from 9:30 a.m.- 5:30 p.m. â– Those wanting to donate items to the Salvation
Army, 1209 U.S. Hwy. 72 West, whether it be clothing or furniture can call 287-6979. The Salvation Army hours are 9 a.m.-5 p.m. Monday-Saturday. The social service part of the agency is open 9 a.m.5 p.m. Monday-Friday.
Advocateâ€™s Office offers free forms and assistance for those wishing to express their medical wishes through a living will or advanced directive. Anyone interested in learning more should call 293-1117.
Post 6 meets
Â Senior activities
Perry Johns Post No. 6, American Legion will hold its regular monthly meeting every second Thursday at 7 p.m. at the Legion Hall on South Tate St., Corinth, along with the Ladiesâ€™ Auxiliary and Sons of Legion Squadron No. 6.
The First Presbyterian Senior Adult Ministry has two fitness classes available to senior adults. Judy Smelzer leads a stretching/toning class on Mondays at 9 a.m. in the fellowship hall. There is no charge. FPC is also hosting a Wii sports class for senior adults on Tuesdays at 9 a.m. There is no cost to participate. Call the church office at 286-6638 to register or Kimberly Grantham at 284-7498.
Food ministry Bread of Life Ministries is an outreach of the Alcorn Baptist Association Food Pantry -- every Thursday from 10-10:30 a.m. at Tate Baptist Church on Harper Road. Announcements and devotionals by various pastors and others are followed by personal attention as well as food distribution. Food donations and volunteers are welcome. For more information, call 731-645-2806.
Call for Help A service of United Way of Corinth and Alcorn County, First Call for Help is a telephone service that connects callers with programs in the community available to help those in need. This information and referral program is available to the public, Monday through Friday, 9 a.m. to 4 p.m. Knowing what services are available and how to access them is the first step to getting help. For further information, call 286-6500.
Living will The Magnolia Regional Health Centerâ€™s Patient
Red Cross The Northeast Mississippi Chapter of the Red Cross offers a wide variety of assistance and services, including disaster relief. The Northeast Mississippi Chapter includes 16 counties. It is headquartered in Tupelo, with offices in Tishomingo, New Albany, Starkville and Columbus. Although Red Cross no longer has a Corinth office, the organization wants to stress it continues to offer services in Alcorn County. People seeking disaster assistance in Northeast Mississippi can call the Tupelo headquarters during office hours at 662-8426101. The toll-free after hours phone line is 1-855891-7325. The Red Crossâ€™ service line for the armed forces is 877-272-7337. They also offer health and safety training, including first aid, baby-sitting and CPR, as well as disaster training for businesses.
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12A • Sunday, July 1, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
Community events Holiday garbage routes The Wednesday and Thursday, July 4 and 5, Alcorn County garbage routes will both be collected on Thursday, July 5. The Corinth Street Department will be closed Wednesday, July 4. The Wednesday, July 4, route will be picked up on Thursday, July 5; and the Thursday, July 5, and Friday, July 6, routes will be picked up Friday, July 6.
Afternoon tea The Alcorn County 4-H Mod Squad is presenting “A Fashion Show Afternoon Tea” today in the old bingo room of Harper Square Mall. Tickets are $5 for the 1 p.m. event with proceeds benefiting the CorinthAlcorn Animal Shelter. Around 12-15 girls will be modeling spring and summer clothes for the fundraiser.
BHS ’67 reunion The Biggersville High School Class of ‘67 is having its 45th-year class reunion in the Biggersville High School cafeteria beginning at 5:30 p.m. on Saturday, July 7. No payment is needed in advance. All former classmates who could not graduate for various reasons are also invited to attend. For more information, call Vernell Price Sowell, 286-9425 or 415-0774; Larry Ross, 293-0039; or Carolyn Tice Leonard, 415-6785.
Senior awareness day A “Senior Citizens Awareness Day” is being held Thursday, July 12 from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the MSU Extension
Office, (located behind the Crossroads Arena). The event will include door prizes -- including a $100 gift certificate from Wal-Mart. Lunch will be provided. Entertainment will be by Roy Cummings. Guest speakers include Jay Vanwinkle, Alzheimer’s Association; Brandon Presley, Public Service Commissioner Northern District State of Mississippi; Tommy Irwin, mayor of Corinth; and Nikki Fuller, Legacy Hospice of the South volunteer/bereavement and QAPI director. There will be various vendors also participating.
Summer Reading Program Corinth Library’s Summer Reading Program is hosting the Corinth Fire Department who will be providing fire education on Wednesday, July 11 at the Corinth Library. The theme of the Summer Reading Program is “Dream Big, Read!” and is open to children of all ages. The library is giving away bookmarks, stickers and other prizes throughout the programs. Events begin at 2 p.m. For more information, call the Corinth Library at 287-2441.
Blood drive Mississippi Blood Services has partnered with Howard Wilson Chrysler Jeep Dodge to sponsor the Road to Life 4 Blood Drive campaign. Everyone who donates blood between now and Sept. 3 will be registered for a chance to win a 2012 Dodge Ram 1500 truck with a 5.7 liter Hemi engine. Corinth Walmart is having a blood drive on Friday, July 6, from
12-6 p.m. in the MBS Donor Coach will be at Walmart. All donors will receive a free T-shirt and a Walmart gift card or a movie pass (while supplies last). For more information about the upcoming blood drive, call 800817-7449 or visit www. msblood.com.
Activity center The Bishop Activity Center is having the following activities the week of July 2-6.: Monday — Alliance Hospice Bingo/Warren Jones, devotional and singing; Tuesday — Exercise, SportsPlex; Wednesday — Bible study with Robert Ross of Alcorn M.B. Church; Thursday — Pet therapy with Corinth Animal Shelter and Bingo; and Friday — Grocery shopping at Rogers’ supermarket. Senior Citizens age 60 and above are welcome and encouraged to attend. Daily activities include crafts, jigsaw puzzles, quilting, table games (Dominoes & Rook), washer games and Rolo Golf.
Fireworks sale The Corinth Marine Corp. League is assisting Central Pentecostal Church on Central School Rd., 293 CR 218, in selling fireworks, now through Wednesday, July 4, in the church gym.
Fallen Hero Wall Central Pentecostal Church on Central School Rd., 293 CR 218, is featuring a Mississippi Fallen Hero Wall which contains the photos and names of 105 fallen Mississippian heroes of the Gulf War. The wall will be on display in
the church’s sanctuary, Wednesday, July 4. Also, a Golden Star Mothers’ service will be held at 10 a.m. July 4.
Jacinto 4th Jacinto’s July Fourth Festival is offering the familiar mix of politics, history, arts and crafts, food and old-fashioned atmosphere. Political speakers are scheduled to take the stage between roughly 11 a.m. and 1 p.m. The Chucalissa Indians will again appear, and the Freeman’s Battery Forrest’s Artillery will fire a Civil War era cannon at 9 a.m. Lost Cause and other musicians will perform. Food will be available throughout the day, including breakfast served by the Jacinto Volunteer Fire Department. Spaces remain available for both food and craft vendors. To reserve a spot, contact the Jacinto Foundation office at 286-8662 or send an e-mail to email@example.com.
Mobile mammography North Mississippi Medical Center’s Mobile Mammography Unit will be at NMMC-Iuka, 1777 Curtis Dr., July 2-3; July 16-17 and July 30-31. A screening mammogram is used to detect cancer in women with no current breast problems. The test can detect cancer before it can be found by physician examination or other methods of diagnosis. Screening mammograms are available through self-referral. Appointments for all mammography services are scheduled in advance. To schedule a screening mammogram, call 662-377-7982 or 1-800-843-3375.
Patriotic party Chewalla Baptist will hold their “Patriotic Party at the Park” tonight at the Ramer City Park. The free event will begin at 6 p.m. There will be hamburgers and hot dogs, soft drinks, music and a 30-minute fireworks display. The music will include Southern gospel and contemporary music featuring Beyond Measure, Unity Four, the CBC Praise Band and a praise band from South Fulton Baptist. There will be fun and games for the children as well. Bring lawn chairs.
Pickwick 4th The Hardin County Convention & Visitors Bureau is hosting the 2012 4th of July Fireworks Show held annually at Pickwick Landing State Resort Park, on Wednesday, July 4, beginning at 9 p.m. There is no admission. High tech special effects will shoot the fireworks from Sandy Beach, which will not be accessible to visitors at any time on July 4. The fireworks show is visible anywhere on or around the park. WKWX 93.5 will broadcast live beginning around 7 p.m. and the fireworks show will be set to music. For more information, call 731925-8181 or visit www. tourhardincounty.org.
on the parade, call 731645-7564 or 731-6455709.
Water aerobic classes Northeast Mississippi Community College will offer women’s water aerobic classes at the Gaye Roden Carr Aquatic Center on its Booneville campus, each Monday, Tuesday and Thursday night, July 5-31, and Aug. 2-28. from 5-6 p.m. Each class period includes one dozen (12) aerobic workout classes. Cost for the classes are $55 per month. For more information about the water aerobic classics taught at Northeast, contact Angie Langley at 662-720-7409 or Charlotte Tennison at 662-720- 7772 or by email at adlangley@ nemcc.edu or firstname.lastname@example.org.
Travel opportunities Selmer Senior Center is offering a cruise/land tour of Alaska, Aug. 25Sept. 5. More details and pricing are available upon request. Also, Oct. 20-26, will be a trip to San Antonio, Texas which will include a one night stay in New Orleans, La. Cost is $989 with a $100 deposit due Thursday and final payment by Aug. 23. For more information on these trips, contact Hollie Knight at 731-6457843.
July 4th parade
CHS ’82 reunion
The 4th of July Parade at Ramer will begin at 10 a.m. and will be sponsored by the Ramer Ruritan and City of Ramer. The line-up will begin at 9 a.m. There will be floats, horses, fourwheelers, classic cars and antique cars in the parade. For information
A 30th class reunion of Corinth High School is being held on Saturday, July 14 at the Pickwick Inn at 6:30 p.m. A class photo will be made at 7 p.m. followed with a buffet dinner. Call Cindy Key at 396-4881 or Karen Cooley at 287-1228 with any questions.
Where do you want to be July 4th? How about on the water in a new boat?
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1B • Daily Corinthian
Sunday, July 1, 2012
Eight-acre garden Duncans have 1,200 tomato plants, grow 14 different vegetables BY STEVE BEAVERS email@example.com
If it can be grown, it most likely is in the garden of Rufus and Roberta Duncan. The Macedonia Community couple have just about anything a person would want from a garden on their 8-acre plot near Jacinto. “It’s a full-time job and all that we can handle,” said Rufus Duncan Jr. looking over 1,200 tomato plants. “We spend a good part of the day out here.” That good part of the day extends from the last of April through September. Following a trip to Florida in March and then a camping outing to J.P. Coleman State Park in April, the Duncans start getting down and dirty the mid part of April. “The busiest time is July 4 to September when most things start coming in,” added the 69 year-old retired truck driver. As a visitor approaches the massive garden, there are blueberry trees the Duncans “are going to try,” then rows and rows of tomato plants. “Tomatoes and watermelons are my favorite, but we try to grow a little bit of everything that people want,” said Duncan. “He has his own method of setting out the plants and won’t let anybody else do it,” added Roberta. Rufus, who was born on the site he calls home today, puts out every single plant himself. “That way I can put them down the way I want,” he said. A water loop irrigation system “sketched out after talking to someone at Mississippi State University on the telephone” waters the many plants two hours a day from a lake. “Tomatoes need plenty of calcium, phosphorus, potash and potassium,” said the life-long farmer. “I don’t use a lot of nitrogen.” “Too much fertilizer will burn them up,” added Roberta. The Duncans grow three main brands of “maters” such as Big Beef, Christy’s and Mountain Variety. Besides tomatoes and watermelons, the couple plants seven kinds of pepper, squash, beans, peas, corn, cabbage, eggplants, potatoes, cauliflower, okra, cantaloupes and broccoli. They also have 12 beehives. “That sounds time consuming, but it’s not,” said Rufus. “I grew up on a farm and we have always had a good size garden to support us and our neighbors.” The Duncans, who sell a majority of their crops at the Farmers Market on Fulton Drive, would like one day to have a pavilion at their home where people could come and buy there. One can tell the pair are serious about their garden. Two utility lights are in place so the couple “can pick to 10-11 p.m. some nights.” “You have to want to work if you work for yourself,” said Rufus. “On these 100 degree days like we have been having, you have to enjoy what you do.”
Staff photos by Steve Beavers
Rufus and Roberta Duncan pretty much have it all when it comes to a garden. The couple have a variety of vegetables growing on an eight-acre piece of ground near Jacinto.
“You have to want to work if you work for yourself. On these 100 degree days like we have been having, you have to enjoy what you do.” Rufus Duncan Tends 8-acre garden
2B • Daily Corinthian
Sunday, July 1, 2012
Here’s a quick, easy way to clean a catfish There’s no two ands or buts about it. I like things simple. Maybe it’s because I’m an old school kind of guy that hasn’t necessarily evolved with modern trends, but it seems everything these days has to be so complicated. From what we do at work to the things we encounter on our leisure time, there seems to be so many unnecessary steps to follow and red tape to unravel. You would think things would be much easier and less complex considering the advancement of technology and the amount of knowledge floating around out there. Perhaps it is for those not as technology challenged as I.
B u t , the way I see it, the simple approach has several adDavid vantages. Green S t r e s s will be Outdoors less likely, more time can be spent on the things you enjoy doing the most and, in some instances, there will be more money left in your pocket since new modern era technology driven products usually come with a high price tag. As I was saying earlier, there’s a lot of information floating around out there. But be forewarned, not all of it is accurate in
how to do something easier or more efficiently. I’ve been writing outdoor columns going on about five years now and I’m sure I’ve made a mistake or two along the way, but while looking over a popular outdoor magazine the other day I came across an article telling how to skin an eating sized catfish. It was supposed to be an easy way to clean a catfish but, in reality, the author’s way of doing the task made it much more complicated, time consuming and added more work to the process than is actually necessary. He recommended placing a catfish on a 2 by 6 three-ft. board in length at waist height and then
uses a knife to cut the skin all the way around the head just in front of the gills before making another slit all the way down the fish’s back. Once this is done, a 16-penny nail would be driven into the skull to secure it in place, the dorsal fin would be cut off, and then with the board braced to your waist and the tail pointed toward you, take a pair of fish skinning pliers to grasp the skin and pull it down to the tail and off. Remove the fish from the board, hold the head in one hand and the body in the other, bend the head sharply down to break the spine, and bend the body back upward and twist to separate the head from the body. Then, open the
belly with the knife and remove the remaining viscera from the cavity, and rinse well. “Woo,” that’s way too much work. Made me tired just reading his instructions. Thankfully, there’s a much easier way to clean a catfish. Grab a hold of a fish in much the same way you would in removing a hook but have the palm of your hand on top of the head in the direction of the fish’s whiskers. Slit the skin all the way around behind the gills, pull off with skinning pliers, then with a knife cut at a 45 degree angle behind the dorsal fin to the spine in the direction of the mouth, snap and pull downward abruptly, us-
ing both hands. Rinse and you’re done. If the cut behind the top fin is made properly, the innards will come out the same time the head is separated from the body. Sounds a whole lot easier, doesn’t it? Granted, there’s more than one way to skin a cat. But why make things harder than they have to be? (Alcorn County resident David Green is an avid hunter and fisherman in the Crossroads area. Anyone wishing to share their own unique outdoor story or have any news to report pertaining to the outdoors, David can be contacted at firstname.lastname@example.org.)
Habitat destruction remains box turtle’s biggest problem BY JAMES L. CUMMINGS Conservation Corner
The term “box turtle” can refer to either the Asian box turtle or to the North American box turtle. Box turtles are characterized by their domed shell which is hinged at the bottom. This hinging allows the turtle to tightly close its shell providing better protection from predators. While this domed, hinged shell is common to both genera, the turtles differ in habitat, behavior and appearance. The North American box turtle, which is what we will be referring to in this article, is omnivo-
rous. Their sharp eyes and keen sense of smell help them to find foods such as snails, berries, fungi, slugs, worms, roots, flowers, fish, frogs, snakes, salamanders, birds and eggs. Their feasting preference varies by season but there is a definite trend as to age. The young are primarily carnivorous leading them to hunt for their food in ponds and streams during their first 5 to 7 years, while the adults usually feed on land as they tend to be more herbivorous. However, box turtles eat no green leaves. Temperatures tend to determine activity rates. The preferred body tem-
perature of the box turtle is between 84˚ and 100˚F. This is why in the heat of summer, box turtles restrict their activities to mainly mornings or after it rains. If they get too uncomfortable in the heat, they will hide under decaying logs and leaves, crawl into abandoned mammal burrows or dig into the mud. In the spring and fall, with the cooler temperatures, the box turtle will forage during daylight hours, sometimes stopping to bask in the sun for warmth. Box turtles are active in daytime and will scoop out a shallow bed for the night. Box turtles go into hi-
bernation by November in the Northern regions, but remain active on into December in the warmer Southern climates. To hibernate, they will dig up to 2 feet deep. They often return to the same place to hibernate and sometimes more than one turtle will share this place. Hibernation typically lasts until April. These turtles have a home range with a diameter of 750 feet or less in which they normally stay. For unknown reasons, they will occasionally journey beyond their range and will find themselves within the space of another turtle. Though this seems intrusive,
when found together, these turtles show no antagonism towards each other. The biggest problem facing the box turtle is habitat destruction. Woodlands converted into farmland have reduced the range of these turtles in many states. The remaining available land is often fragmented with housing projects and roads. These obstacles break up the turtles’ habitat. A further threat includes the capturing and selling of wild-born box turtles. Some states, such as Indiana, have laws against the collection of turtles from the wild and in
many states it is illegal to keep them without a permit. Collecting box turtles from the wild may cause irreparable damage to the turtle population because they are already hindered by a low reproductive rate compounded by their inability to easily find a mate. (A Daily Corinthian Outdoors columnist, James L. Cummins is executive director of Wildlife Mississippi, a non-profit, conservation organization founded to conserve, restore and enhance fish, wildlife and plant resources throughout Mississippi. Their web site is www.wildlifemiss.org.)
Alcorn School District Title I Pre-Kindergarten Academy x A federally funded program for 4-year-old children with academic need x NO COST to students who live within the Alcorn School District A formal screening process is used to determine eligibility for the program. If there are more eligible students than spaces, students will be ranked and placed according to academic need. Screening will be scheduled during July 10-13.
Program Eligibility Criteria: x x x x
Reside within the boundaries of the Alcorn School District. Child is 4 years old on or before September 1. Child is potty-trained (no pull-ups permitted). Parent or guardian must be able to provide transportation.
Required Documents for Enrollment: Pre-K Academy Application,ORIGINAL UP-TO-DATE MS Immunization Certificate (Form-121), Certified Birth Certificate, Social Security Card, Two Proofs of Residency in ASD
For more information or application: *Rienzi Elementary 662-462-5214 *Glendale Elementary 662-286-2734 *Alcorn Central Elementary 662-286-6899 *Biggersville Elementary 662-286-6593 *Kossuth Elementary 662-286-2761 *ASD Administrative Offices 662-286-5591 or 662-286-3202 www.alcorn.k12.ms.us
3B • Daily Corinthian
Sunday, July 1, 2012
‘Lady Richardson’ saw much action during Civil War BY TOM PARSON NPS Ranger
The Lady Richardson. Sounds like an English woman of title, doesn’t she? She wasn’t exactly a peer of the nobility, but she was certainly not one to be ignored or to go unnoticed. Whenever she traveled, she was led by a four-horse team and she always had at least eight strapping young men in attendance. Oh, and by the way, she weighed about 2,800 pounds, was painted flat black and had her name in white paint across her cast iron rear end. The “Lady Richardson” was a cannon, or, to be more specific, a 20-pounder Parrott Rifle. Named for the man who designed the weapon, Robert Parker Parrott, the Parrott rifle came in a number of sizes. On the small end was the 10-pounder, which fired, naturally, a 10-pound projectile. At the other end of the scale was a massive 300-pounder Parrott used by the Union to subdue Fort Sumter in Charleston Harbor. The 10 and 20 pounders could be used in the field and were drawn by horses, but the others were so big they were only used in fortified positions. Company “D,” 1st Missouri Light Artillery was known as Richardson’s Battery, for their commander, Capt. Henry Richardson. They fought at Fort Donelson and again at Shiloh, acquitting themselves quite well on both occasions. It was not unusual for gunners to name their cannon, a tradition about as old as gunpowder it-
A pair of 20-pounder Parrotts are hitched to limbers and horses. self. There are two versions to the story of how the “Lady Richardson” got her name. One claims it was named for the wife of Sen. William A. Richardson of Illinois. Most of the men in the unit were from Illinois and they supposedly were honoring the senator’s spouse by putting her name on the breech of the cannon. I don’t buy into the story myself and am inclined to believe the other version, which claims the gun was named for another Mrs. Richardson. Capt. Richardson was a married man too, and I can just see him trying to explain to his better half why some other woman’s name is on one of his cannon. It’s like those pilots from WWII who used to put their gal’s name on the nose of their fighter or bomber. How many do you suppose named their plane for their senator’s wife? Richardson’s Battery was in the thick of the
A 20-pounder Parrott Rifle at Gettysburg was one of the rare survivors. fighting during the Battle of Corinth. Early in the morning of Oct. 3, the four guns, all 20-pounders, were unlimbered on Oliver’s Hill about 2½ miles from downtown. The lead and iron was flying and eventually the outmanned Federals had to retreat. Richardson’s four guns were attached to their limbers and were being hauled off when disaster struck. “Owing to the cow-
ardly conduct” of one of the gun crew, the cannon slammed into a tree and the limber pole was broken. The pole is what the four horses are attached to and without it, the cannon could not be pulled to safety. In a matter of moments, the rifle was overrun and became the property of the Confederate States of America. The capture of a cannon was a big thing. A trophy like that
showed the whole army the regiment responsible for the capture was full of courageous men, brave enough to charge into the face of a firing battery. The only problem was there were a number of regiments claiming to have captured the cannon. Because of the heavy fighting, the Confederate brigades and regiments were mixed together and it was unclear who had actually won the honor. The first man to reach the cannon jumped aboard and straddled the barrel, though he “immediately dismounted to cool off as it was a very hot gun.” Sgt. W.G. Whitfield of the 35th Alabama made persistent claims that he was the man who captured the piece, though men of the 9th Arkansas and 22nd Mississippi insisted it was they who captured the cannon. Brig. Gens. Albert Rust and John Bowen got into an argument over who
had won the prize. Gen. Bowen must have won the argument. Not long after Oliver’s Hill was captured, he had his men harness four captured mules to the cannon and haul it away. The war of words undoubtedly drew the attention of the army commander, Gen. Earl Van Dorn, for soon the “Lady Richardson” was handed over to a division that had not even been involved in the fight. Wade’s Missouri Battery took possession of the 20-pounder, but was forced to give it back to the Union the following year when members lost their guns near Vicksburg. Whatever happened to the “Lady Richardson”? A newspaper article claimed she was seen one more time, in 1897, on the steamer “City of Paducah” loaded with cannon destined for the new Shiloh National Military Park. Alas, it was not so. The park has never had a 20-pounder Parrott in its collection, let alone a celebrity like the “Lady.” The story may have a sad ending. There were about 300 of the 20-pounders cast during the war, but only 15 are known to still exist today. Where did the rest go? There was a time when every courthouse square boasted a cannon or two, but the scrap metal drives during World War II claimed a great many guns. More than likely, she was melted down and became a part of a warship in the Pacific or a bomb dropped over Europe. Either way, she was a fighter to the end.
Chronicling the birth and death of the river port of Eastport (This item, originally published in the Tishomingo County News, Iuka, Dec. 9, 1976, was written by Irene Barnes and transcribed by RaNae Vaughn.) All ghost towns are not in the west. Eastport, Mississippi, located at the head of steamboat navigation on the Mississippi side of the Tennessee River in Tishomingo County, is extinct. The river port landing there is now flooded by the waters of Pickwick Dam Reservoir. Eastport, so early citizens have told, was in two separate localities. The first settlement was made on the water’s edge and a disastrous flood came, sweeping away much of the town, but undaunted, the citizens built a better town on the hill, overlooking the bend of the river with Bear Creek in the distance. A more beautiful location could never have been found! Here on this beautiful bluff, overlooking the scenic Tennessee River, was built a town of good homes, brick sidewalks, two churches -- Methodist and Baptist, a Masonic Lodge, a hotel called The Mansion House, and a female college in which were taught higher mathematics, mental and moral philosophy, Latin, French, fine sewing, the making of wax and hair flowers, and various other subjects. The school record of the Eastport Female Institute in 1857 with Miss J. B. Lindsey as teacher, shows the following students: M. Sanders, E. Sanders, L. E. Whitaker, L. E. Rose, L. Barrett, B. Barrett, F. Winn, R. Winn, Charles Wammack, J. Hughes, E. Biffle, F. Robinson, Jn. Wammack, R. McDaniel, L. McDaniel, A. Simcox, T. Simcox, Ida Christian, L. Coburn, and P. Coburn. Eastport was given its
name because it served as the port of contact with other towns and RaNae villages. It Vaughn was to this shipping Historically and supply Speaking port that plantation owners and farmers brought their produce for shipment to market and it was from this port that manufactured goods and supplies from other parts of the country were obtained. Wagon trains traveled by day and camped at well-known camping grounds at night. A trip from Tupelo to Eastport usually required three days and nights. Five or six steamboats at a time would often be tied up at Eastport, unloading merchandise and reloading with commodities for shipment to market. An old timer once told of a trip he made to Eastport when he was 10 years old with his Uncle John from Itawamba County, Mississippi, in a steer wagon. It took six days to make the trip, carrying six bales of cotton in an old homemade tar wagon. The old timer said there were 15 or 20 stores with enormous stocks of groceries and hardware. After Uncle John sold the cotton to a Mr. Briggs and was buying supplies to carry home, he noticed Uncle John frequently visited the open barrels of whiskey stored in a side room. It was raining that day and Uncle John had worn buckskin pants. As they got wet and stretched, he kept cutting off the legs with his knife. When they stopped to camp that night, Uncle John’s britches got dry and crawled up to his knees. He had to go back
to Eastport and buy him another pair. As the last of the Chickasaw Indians left in 1837 for their new home in Indian Territory, many white families moved into the country to establish homes and take advantage of the newly opened territory. Although no data has been found on record to prove its population, tradition says Eastport was a thriving town of some 2,000 people. There were manufacturers, carpenters, shoe makers, saddle makers, tanners, millers, merchants, cabinet makers, physicians, druggists, farmers, and traders who came to settle at Eastport. Two governors of the State of Mississippi first settled at Eastport. Governor John M. Stone came to Eastport about 1854 from Milan, Tennessee, where he had been a school teacher. He clerked in a store in Eastport for a time before moving to Iuka to become station agent for the Memphis & Charleston Railroad, later known as the Southern Railroad. Governor Robert Lowery moved from South Carolina with his father to Eastport in 1840 when he was nine years old. He then went to Smith County at the age of 10 years to live with an uncle, and from Smith County, he became Governor in 1881. George Price Hammerly, born in Athens, Ala., in 1829, came to Eastport, Miss., at the age of 21 years and accepted a position as a salesman for A. T. Matthews. Mr. Matthews came to Eastport from Virginia. John H. Doan, a merchant, was born in South Carolina. Mr. and Mrs. Doan located at Eastport where they reared 10 children. Among others at East-
port were: J. M. Nelson, merchant from S.C.; Thomas Billings, grocer, Tenn.; John Briggs, merchant, Ireland; George Wingo, saddler, Ala.; J. Wheelock, carpenter, Mass.; W. B. Terry, planter, Tenn.; J. H. Hill, trader, England; John Barnett, farmer, S.C.; W. H. Muse, merchant, N.C.; Samuel Dewoody, druggist, Tenn.; R. T. Rutledge, merchant, S.C.; H. S. Brown, merchant, Va.; George Shehan, clerk, Ireland; Amber Bugg, farmer, Ga.; A. M. Scruggs, physician, Tenn.; J. B. Moore, physician, S.C.; Dan Castleberry, farmer, Ga.; J. McMahan, farmer, Ireland; G. W. Harvey, physician, Ireland. Eastport had her part in the Civil War. After the Battle of Shiloh, the Federal gunboats pushed up the river and assembled at Eastport. A report from Brig. Gen. Sherman’s headquarters at Shiloh, dated April 2, 1862, says “Eastport Landing during the late freshet must have been about 12 feet water, but at the present stage the landing is the best I have seen on the Tennessee River. The levee is clear of trees and snags, and a hundred boats could land there without confusion.” His object was to dislodge the enemy from batteries recently erected near Eastport. The old “breast works” thrown up throughout the hills surrounding Eastport are still plainly visible and souvenir hunters still rake the hill sides for relics of the Battle at Eastport. A detachment of 500 men and three cannons had been sent from Gen. Forrest’s headquarters in North Alabama to Eastport. They took a position on the hill overlooking the river landing and at daybreak opened fire on the Federal gunboats ly-
ing at anchor in the river. The Federals cut loose from anchor and pushed off to drift out of range of the cannon fire. This left the Union soldiers in camp near the landing in panic. Many Negroes had attached themselves to the Union forces, and remembering what had happened to the Negroes in another battle before, they were seized with consternation. A great number of Negroes plunged into the river and tried to swim to the retreating gunboats and hundreds drowned, according to the report. Forrest’s men, who were few in number compared with the Union forces, soon withdrew, having accomplished their mission of putting fear into the Union forces. The main struggle at Eastport occurred Oct. 14, 1862. The first post office was established at Eastport on May 30, 1842, with John Buttrill as postmaster. Those who followed were: Samuel Dewoody, Sept. 23, 1850; Wm. C. Phillips, April 30, 1856; Joseph S. Leake, Feb. 12, 1857; Wm. C. Phillips, Aug. 6, 1857; James H. Gillespie, May 5, 1858; John B. Alexander, Nov. 9, 1865; Benjamin Bence, Aug. 18, 1869; Wm. H. Banner, June 15, 1877; John W. Price, Aug. 18, 1879; Pinckney H. Davis, Sept. 13, 1880; Wm. H. banner, Oct. 12, 1881. The office was “discontinued to Iuka” on Dec. 18, 1883, but was re-established April 28, 1887, with Amelia Price as postmaster. It was discontinued again to Iuka on Nov. 9, 1889, but was re-established Feb. 20, 1892, with Rufus Skinner as postmaster. The post office was finally discontinued on Dec. 12, 1892. Mr. Skinner was also the last merchant left after Eastport had met its doom. In 1892, he still
conducted a general mercantile business in an old rundown shanghaied building, some 30 feet wide and 75 feet long. A number of similar buildings were along what had been “Main Street,” but they were being used by colored families who had taken possession of them for living quarters. A few comparatively nice dwellings still remained at this time and were occupied by local farmers. All went well with Eastport until the coming of the railroad. When the railroad surveys were made those in charge of the enterprise made propositions to the people of Eastport looking to building of the road by that place. They asked for a donation of $50,000 as a bonus. The shortsighted people at Eastport refused to do anything, probably thinking the railroad would necessarily be forced to come by, and at that time, they had good transportation by water anywhere. After it was too late, they saw their error and read the doom of their town. The railroad was completed in 1855. The hand of time has completed its work and now the town of Eastport is no more. Eastport is now a boat dock and fishing resort. To those who know its history and love its stories and legends, Eastport must always be an enshrined place. It was through this port that many of our ancestors came more than a hundred years ago to tame the wild country. In its ruin, there is glory. (RaNae Vaughn is board member and in charge of marketing and publications for the Tishomingo County Historical & Genealogical Society, P.O. Box 203, Iuka, MS 38852.)
4B • Daily Corinthian
Grad misses Southern hospitality with friends
DEAR ABBY: What is considered good manners when you enter the home of a 20-something Northerner? I’m a graduate student who recently moved from the South to the East Coast. When I visit the homes of my Northern friends, I feel they are being rude for not inviting me to come in and sit down. When visitors come to my place, I ask if I can take their coats, ask them to please sit and make themselves comfortable and offer something to drink. It feels strange to enter someone’s living space and not hear these pleasantries. It also makes me feel as if I’m imposing. If others arrive around the same time, I try to follow their cues, but I still find it uncomfortable to just plop down and make myself at home. Should I just get over it? -- FISH OUT OF WATER DEAR FISH OUT OF WATER: If you have been invited to someone’s home, then you are welcome. That your visit doesn’t begin with the customary rituals you’re used to does not mean that your host is rude. Yes, you should “get over it.” Just go with the flow -- in time you will adjust. DEAR ABBY: I don’t have a car. I can’t afford one at this time. For the last two years a friend has been doing me a favor by taking me grocery shopping every week. I can (and do) take the bus to the local grocery
Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Odle
Odle 50th anniversary
William David Stacy, Jessica Lynn Lloyd
Lloyd — Stacy Miss Jessica Lynn Lloyd and Mr. William David Stacy will exchange wedding vows on Saturday, July 14, 2012 at Hillendale Country Club in Corinth. The bride-elect is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Danny L. Lloyd of Corinth. She is the granddaughter of Mrs. Sue McNair and the late Cmsgt/ Ret. Charlie R. McNair of Corinth, and Ms. Mary Lloyd and the late Mr. Charles “Cotton” Lloyd of Tupelo. The prospective bridegroom is the son of Mr. Paul E. and Diane Wills Stacy of Kossuth. He is
the grandson of the late Lercy C. and Lula B. “Polly” Willis of Fulton, and the late Ellie L. and Betty J. Stacy of Marietta. Miss Lloyd is a 2009 graduate of Kossuth High School and received her associates degree in nursing from NEMCC in 2012. She is employed by ECM hospital in Florence, Ala. Mr. Stacy is a 2009 graduate of Kossuth High School. He graduated in 2011 from NEMCC and is now attending U.N.A. in Florence, Ala. studying for a bachelor’s degree in music education. The couple will reside in Florence, Ala.
UNA Dean’s List for Spring 2012 Corinth
Ally Olivia Daniel, Kara Deanne Pittman
Samuel Austin Osborn
Kaycee Renee Bullard, Virgilia Paige Glover, Samuel Alexander Hampton, Samuel Casey Johnson, Kristie Lee McCabe, Amy LeAnn Timmons, Brittany LeAnne Vogel, Melissa Knupp Walker
Sunday, July 1, 2012
Wayne and Linda Odle are celebrating 50 years of marriage today from 2-4 p.m. at the fellowship hall at Central Baptist Church on CR 218, Central Rd. The couple’s children, grandchildren, family and friends are asked to share this special day with them. No gifts, please.
Nooner makes Dean’s List at Northwest
store, but it makes it easier to buy things in bulk with a car. We Abigail have dinVan Buren ner, go to an ocDear Abby casional m o v i e and generally have a good time hanging out. I buy her dinner sometimes as a thank-you for her great help. Recently, I got to meet a group of her friends. She introduced me to every single person by going over the whole history of my not having a car, and how she has taken me grocery shopping every week. All her friends began praising her for her kindness. I was upset and embarrassed that rather than introduce me as a friend she instead portrayed me as an object of her charity. I always thought she enjoyed our get-togethers. She used to rebuff any attempts on my part to make our shopping trips less frequent. Do I suck it up for the sake of our friendship, or do I discontinue or curtail our meetings? -- EMBARRASSED IN MICHIGAN DEAR EMBARRASSED: What your “benefactor” did was extremely insensitive. True acts of charity are done anonymously. For now, my advice is to suck it up not for the sake of the friendship, but to do so for the sake of the trans-
portation unless you can find an alternative. DEAR ABBY: When I was 15, my mother put away a large sum of money for me as a college fund. A few years later, she quit her job and began drinking and smoking heavily. I have now graduated from high school and have discovered that when she quit her job she used my college fund to pay for her alcohol and cigarettes. Yes, it was her money. But it was intended for my education. Am I wrong to be upset? -DISAPPOINTED SON IN FORT GRATIOT, MICH. DEAR DISAPPOINTED SON: Of course you’re not wrong to be upset. You wouldn’t be human if you weren’t. However, now that you know the money you were promised won’t be there, you need to start researching ways to finance completing your education. A place to begin would be your nearest library -- or online. Also, many schools allow students to work parttime on campus to help with the cost of classes, so look into that, too. (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.)
Today in history
SENATOBIA — Karissa Nooner of Walnut made the Dean’s List for the 2012 spring semester at Northwest Mississippi Community College. The Dean’s List includes students completing a minimum of 12 semester hours with a 3.50 to 3.74 average.
Today is Sunday, July 1, the 183rd day of 2012. There are 183 days left in the year. This is Canada Day.
aid in the construction of a railroad and telegraph line from the Missouri river to the Pacific ocean.”
Today’s Highlight in History
On this date
On July 1, 1862, President Abraham Lincoln signed the first Pacific Railroad Act “to
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In 1863, the Civil War Battle of Gettysburg, resulting in a Union victory, began in Pennsylvania. In 1867, Canada became a self-governing dominion of Great Britain as the British North America Act took effect. In 1910, Chicago’s original Comiskey Park held its opening day under the name White Sox Park. (The home team lost to the St. Louis Browns, 2-0.) In 1942, the First Battle of El Alamein began during World War II. Tommy Dorsey and His Orchestra and vocalist Frank Sinatra recorded “There Are Such Things” in New York for Victor Records. In 1946, the United States exploded a 20-kiloton atomic bomb near Bikini Atoll in the Pacific. In 1961, Diana, the princess of Wales, was born in Sandringham, England. (She died in a 1997 car crash in Paris at age 36.) In 1962, the African nations of Burundi and Rwanda became independent of Belgium. In 1972, the rock musical “Hair” closed on Broadway. In 1980, “O Canada” was proclaimed the national anthem of Canada. In 1987, President Ronald Reagan nominated federal appeals court judge Robert H. Bork to the Supreme Court, setting off a tempestuous confirmation process that ended with Bork’s rejection by the Senate. In 1991, President George H.W. Bush nominated federal appeals court judge Clarence Thomas to the Supreme
Court, beginning an ultimately successful confirmation process marked by allegations of sexual harassment. The Warsaw Pact formally disbanded. Actor Michael Landon, 54, died in Malibu, Calif. In 2004, actor Marlon Brando died in Los Angeles at age 80.
Ten years ago The world’s first permanent war crimes tribunal, the International Criminal Court, came into existence. A U.S. airstrike against several villages in Afghanistan killed 48 civilians, according to Afghan officials (a U.S. investigation confirmed 34 deaths). A Russian passenger jet collided with a cargo plane over southern Germany, killing all 69 people on the Russian plane and the two cargo jet pilots. Chile’s Supreme Court ruled that former dictator General Augusto Pinochet was suffering from dementia and dropped all charges against him for human rights violations during his regime.
Five years ago Russian President Vladimir Putin arrived in Kennebunkport, Maine, for an overnight visit at the Bush family estate and talks with President George W. Bush. Princes William and Harry celebrated the life of their mother, Princess Diana, on what would have been her 46th birthday with a concert they’d organized at London’s Wembley Stadium. Golfer Cristie Kerr won the U.S. Women’s Open.
Thought for Today “The past is a foreign country; they do things differently there.” — L.P. Hartley, British author (1895-1972).
Daily Corinthian • Sunday, July 1, 2012 • 5B
Capsule reviews of ‘Magic Mike’, other films Associated Press
“The Amazing SpiderMan” — It’s impossible to avoid the comparisons, so we may as well just get them out of the way early so we can move on. This reboot — Prequel? New chapter? It’s hard to decide what to call it — is pretty much different in every way from the staggeringly successful Marvel Comics-inspired trilogy that preceded it. The basics are the same: A high school kid gets bitten by a scientifically modified spider, discovers he has newfound super powers, decides to use them as a vigilante crime fighter and takes to the streets of New York in an unforgivingly tight red-and-blue suit. But in terms of tone, characters, performances and even visual effects, “The Amazing Spider-Man” feels like its own separate entity. It may not be as transporting an experience as those earlier films, especially the first two, but it finds a distinct voice. Much of that has to do with the central performance from Andrew Garfield as Peter Parker. In the hands of Tobey Maguire, who originated the role in “Spider-Man” a decade ago, Peter was nerdy, scrawny, insecure — that’s how his everyman relatability manifested itself. Garfield plays Peter as more of a misunderstood outsider, a rebel with a chip on his shoulder. And that slightly arrogant attitude gives the whole movie a restless, reckless energy and a welcome sense of danger. At the helm, Marc Webb is a very different sort of director. He may not have sounded like the most obvious choice for a hugely
anticipated blockbuster based on his only previous feature, the romantic comedy charmer “(500) Days of Summer.” His big set pieces may lack some of the imagination that director Sam Raimi brought, but they’ll do. More importantly, though, he conveys an emotional truth, a pervasive sense of humanity, which may be an even tougher feat in this kind of fantastical scenario. Emma Stone is bright as ever as Peter’s love interest, Gwen Stacy, with Rhys Ifans nicely underplaying his role as SpiderMan’s nemesis. PG-13 for sequences of action and violence. 138 minutes. Thre e stars out of four. ■■■
“Beasts of the Southern Wild” — This is sheer poetry on screen: an explosion of joy in the midst of startling squalor and one of the most visceral, original films to come along in a while. The story of a little girl named Hushpuppy (Quvenzhane Wallis) living on a remote, primal strip of eroding land in the southernmost reaches of Louisiana is so ambitious and so accomplished, it’s amazing that it’s only the first feature film from director Benh Zeitlin. Working from a script he co-wrote with Lucy Alibar, based on her play, Zeitlin deftly mixes a sense of childhood wonder with the harsh realities of the adult world. His film is at once dreamlike and brutal, ethereal yet powerfully emotional. And he’s coaxed some surprisingly strong performances from a couple of inexperienced actors he had the daring to place front-and-center.
Wallis, who was only 6 when shooting began, has a fierce presence beyond her years but also a plucky, girlish sweetness. This is Hushpuppy’s fairy tale but she’s no damsel in distress. Her mother left long ago; now she and her ailing, alcoholic father, Wink (Dwight Henry), are living together on the narrow and ruggedly beautiful Isle de Jean Charles, known affectionately by the rag-tag locals as “The Bathtub.” As her father becomes consumed by poor health and drink — and with a damaging storm on the way — Hushpuppy must figure out how to survive on her own. PG-13 for thematic material including child imperilment, some disturbing images, language and brief sexuality. 91 minutes. Four stars out of four. ■■■
“Magic Mike” — Steven Soderbergh makes movies about sexy subjects, then strips away the sexiness about them. He is fascinated by process, often to a clinical extent. In recent years this has been true of “The Girlfriend Experience” (starring reallife porn star Sasha Grey as a high-priced Manhattan call girl), “Contagion” (about a viral outbreak that claims lives worldwide) and “Haywire” (featuring mixed-martial artist Gina Carano as a special-ops agent seeking revenge for a betrayal). Even the glitzy, star-studded “Ocean’s 11,” one of Soderbergh’s most pleasingly escapist films, takes its time laying out every detail of its ambitious Las Vegas casino heist. Now he’s directed “Magic Mike,” about the
Horoscopes Sunday, July 1, 2012 BY HOLIDAY MATHIS Creators Syndicate
The waxing Sagittarius moon will build anticipation until the release of Tuesday’s full Capricorn moon. There are times when expectation ruins the fun of what actually occurs, but not today. If anything, imagining what might occur makes things more magical, as long as you don’t get too attached to one particular outcome. ARIES (March 21-April 19). You may feel like you’re drifting from your joy, but a little effort and intention are all you need to get back on track. Think of what you’ve done in your life, what you do well and what you are passionate about. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You’ll be exposed to new ideas. Learning is a process. Try to explain your newfound knowledge to a child in a few sentences. If you can do this, you really understand it yourself. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Your easy social manner is legendary. Be careful not to talk too much, though, as you’ll be more respected for listening. You’ll be most effective by speaking only 30 to 40 percent of the time. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Narrow your focus. Trying to do too much today will be less than satisfying. Find a tiny segment of your grand plan and get deeper into it. This will give you a sense of accomplishment. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). There’s something to be gained from winning back what was lost. Maybe it’s a customer, or maybe it’s a lost love. In either case, the way back is the same: a bold gesture that puts the other person’s needs before yours.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Suggest a cut-off date for the project you’re working on, or it may take over indefinitely. Establishing a deadline will put you in the right headspace for a prompt, successful ending. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You’ll throw plenty of positive energy toward the person you like. You’ll look at this person’s face admiringly -- and not just the eyes, but everything. Infatuation can be exhilarating. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Genuine compliments are charming. Phony compliments are manipulative. You will know the difference and will react accordingly. Also, you’ll give only the most sincere words to the ones you appreciate. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You’ll make things happen in your world by resonating at a cheerful emotional tone. This is easy to do since positive influences are all around you. They exist because you love to feel upbeat and full of energy. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You’ll maximize each connection you make. You won’t even bother to contact people unless you feel you have something in common with them or that you could add to their scene in some way that will matter to them. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Realistic goals are not so easy to come up with in your current ambitious mood. Whatever you want to accomplish, find the halfway mark and shoot for that milestone in the days to come. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You like to do favors, but taking too much onto your plate is counterproductive to your helping nature. You have a strong feeling about when you should say no, so honor that.
cheesy world of male stripping in the cheesy setting of Tampa, Fla. Yes, the dance numbers themselves exude masculine, muscular heat — how could they not with guys like Channing Tatum, Matthew McConaughey, Alex Pettyfer and Joe Manganiello strutting on stage in barely-there costumes? — but Soderbergh and writer Reid Carolin take us behind the scenes and linger over the mundane minutiae of the performers’ daily lives. They go thong shopping. They rehearse their routines. They lift weights backstage. And they count their dollar bills when their work is done. Even the after-hours hook-ups with liquored-up ladies from the audience seem like one more obligatory step, like brushing your teeth before going to bed. It all seems glamorous and thrilling at first, though, for Pettyfer’s character, Adam, who becomes known as The Kid. A neophyte in this neon-colored world, he serves as our guide once the more established Mike (Tatum) recruits him to be a dancer at the Club Xquisite male revue. R for pervasive sexual content, brief graphic nudity, language and some drug use. 110 minutes. Three stars out of four. ■■■
“People Like Us” — It’s that increasingly rare kind of film: an adult drama. The filmmakers seem so nervous about this prospect that they fill the movie with actionfilm editing and a camera that moves so restlessly through domestic life that you’d think it lost its keys. It comes from the screenwriting duo of Alex
Kurtzman (who makes his directorial debut) and Roberto Orci, who wrote the 2009 “Star Trek” reboot, among other blockbusters. Chris Pine stars as Sam, a glib New Yorker reluctantly summoned home to Los Angeles for his father’s funeral, where he discovers that his rock producer dad secretly fathered a daughter (Elizabeth Banks). She’s a recovering alcoholic working as a bartender, trying desperately to get by as a single mom to a sarcastic, troublemaking 11-year-old (Michael Hall D’Addario). Sam befriends them without revealing their shared roots. It’s a soapy set-up of a familiar, heart-rending melodrama. But it owes much of its charm to the excellent Banks, who enters the film like a powerhouse, striding in heels and a black miniskirt to the principal’s office to pick up her son, while chastising a pair of ogling students: “I know your mothers,” she says. She does much to enliven this awakening of a sibling relationship, forged as much over tacos as through blood. PG-13 for language, some drug use and brief sexuality. 114 minutes. Two and a half stars out of four. ■■■
“Ted” — A teddy bear who smokes pot, parties with hookers, beds pop stars and spews profanity in a New England accent as thick as chowdah? Such a creature could only come from the blissfully twisted mind of “Family Guy” creator Seth MacFarlane, confidently making his feature directing debut. If you love his show, you’ll probably love this: In a lot of ways,
“Ted” feels like a live-action, big-screen version of “Family Guy” with its popculture references and inappropriate racial humor, flashbacks and non sequiturs. (MacFarlane co-wrote the script with two of his longtime collaborators on the series, Alec Sulkin and Wellesley Wild.) He’s even included the same sort of full orchestral arrangements of jaunty transitional music between scenes. And Ted, whom MacFarlane himself voices, happens to sound exactly like Peter Griffin (which would have been obvious even without a throwaway joke spelling it out for us). Still, you chuck enough of this stuff at a wall and some of it will stick. Most of it does, actually, for most of the time, with only a few of the one-liners showing signs of strain. “Ted” also happens to be sweeter than you might expect, despite the predictability of its formula. Mark Wahlberg stars as John, whose wish upon a star as a lonely kid in the ‘80s turned his Christmasmorning teddy bear into a walking, talking friend for life. Decades later, John and Ted are still best buddies living in Boston; despite the adolescent attachment, John has managed to carve out a healthy, four-year relationship with the beautiful and exceedingly patient Lori (Mila Kunis, who voices awkward teenage daughter Meg on “Family Guy”). But by this point, something’s gotta give. R for crude and sexual content, pervasive language and some drug use. 105 minutes. Three stars out of four.
6B • Sunday, July 1, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
You can now read your paper ONLINE! ANNOUNCEMENTS
0107 Special Notice
Cars for Sale
GUARANTEED Auto Sales 470 FARM/LAWN/ GARDEN EQUIP.
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
16’ Aqua bass boat
61” ZERO TURN, COM28 HP KOEHLER, 45 HOURS, NEW
70 HP Mercury, 4 seats, trolling motor,
BUSH HOG MERCIAL,
One Owner, 112,000 miles, clean, good cond., red. 662-665-5332.
2002 INTERNATIONAL, Cat. engine
T6 TIRRMITE BACKHOE DIGGER WITH 14” BUCKET & 5’ SCOOP, DIESEL MOTOR, GOOD COND., $4,250 662-415-1281.
1959 Ford diesel tractor
ALUMA CRAFT 14’ BOAT, 40 H.P. JOHNSON, TROLLING MTR., GOOD COND., INCLUDES TRAILER,
$1200 OBO OR WILL TRADE.
8901 OR EMAIL FOR PICS TO AYLASISCO@GMAIL.COM
19 Ft. Heavy Duty FOR SALE Home Made 1961 CHEV. Trailer 2 dr. hardtop
JOHN DEERE LAWN TRACTOR X530 2011
(bubble top), sound body, runs.
Days only, 662-415-3408.
2002 BUICK LESABRE
Home 662-287-5926 Cell 662-643-8632
All Aluminum Pontoon Boat w/I.O. motor w/trailer.
662-664-3538 2001 Ford Taurus SES 4-dr., exc. cond. with leather int., tan color & moon roof,
$3500 662-617-0825 864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
1999 FORD VAN
142,000 miles, loaded, exc. condition.
$3400 662-286-1400 or 662-643-3534
2000 Dodge Ram 1500 Van, too many
extras to list, good travel or work van, will trade or sell.
'03 CHEVY SILVERADO,
black, quadra steer (4-wheel steering), LT, 80k miles, loaded, leather, tow package, ext. cab.
$13,000 OBO. 662-415-9007.
FOUND: M A M A cat w/kittens, mama has flea collar. Cruise St. area. Found last Tuesday 6/19. Call to identify, 662-610-3915.
GARAGE /ESTATE SALES
Garage/Estate 0151 Sales
YARD SALE SPECIAL ANY 3 CONSECUTIVE DAYS Ad must run prior to or day of sale! (Deadline is 3 p.m. day before ad is to run!) (Exception-Sun. deadline is 3 pm Fri.)
1. No dealers. 2. Non-commercial only 3. Must pay in advance. No exceptions. 4. Single item only. 5. Categories included are auto, motorcycle, tractor. boat, RV and ATV 6. After every 30 DAYS, advertised price of listing needs to be reduced. 7. NO REFUNDS for any reason 8. NON-TRANSFERABLE. Call 287-6147 to place your ad!
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S
2006 GMC YUKON Exc. cond. inside & out, 106k miles, 3rd row seat, garage kept, front & rear A/C,tow pkg., loaded
1998 Chevy S-10 LS,
extended cab, 3rd door, low rider, 5-spd., 2.2 ltr., 4 cyl., runs great,
816 832 832 RECREATIONAL MOTORCYCLES/ MOTORCYCLES/ VEHICLES ATV’S ATV’S REDUCED
‘00 Ford F-350
super duty, diesel, 7.3 ltr., exc. drive train, 215k miles, good work truck w/ body defects, $8800.
1982 CHEV. SILVERADO $2,200 Call Greg at 662-643-7590
2007 Franklin pull camper, 36’, lots of space, 2 A/C units, 2 slide outs, 2 doors, shower & tub, 20’ awning, full kitchen, W&D, $13,000.
2006 Wildcat 30 ft. 5th wheel
camper, 2 slides, fiberglass ext., awning, holding tanks, full sofa sleeper, refrig., micro., glass shower, recliner, sleeps 6,
1985 GMC Custom Deluxe work truck, heavy duty bed, estate property, $1300. 287-5549 between 9am-5pm.
2006 FORD EXPLORER
WHITE, EDDIE BAUER EDITION, 42K MILES LOADED, EXC. COND.
1990 DODGE 350 WINDOW VAN, USED FOR WORK, HAS LADDER RACK, GOOD MTR. & TRANS. $1500. CALL AARON BONDS AT 662-415-9875 OR 287-8258.
3010 Model #KAF650E, 1854 hrs., bench seat, tilt bed, 4 WD & windshield, well maintained. Great for farm or hunting. $6500.
2001 Harley Davidson Road King,
1980 HONDA 750-FRONT (TRI) 4-CYC. VOLKSWAGON MTR., GOOD TIRES,
$6500 OR TRADE
black & chrome, garage kept, runs & sounds great, low miles, $8900 obo
1979 CHEVY 1 TON DUMP TRUCK, $3500 J.C. HARRIS 700 TRENCHER,
‘98 FAT BOY,
2006 YAMAHA FZI 3k miles, adult owned, corbin seat, selling due to health reasons, original owner.
2000 DODGE CARAVAN,
$1500. 731-645-0157 AFTER 4 P.M.
2004 KAWASAKI MULE
Very good cond. w/ charger, 48 volt, good batteries,
Cruisemaster Motorhome by Georgieboy, 1997 GM 454 ci chassie, 37’ with slider, 45,000 miles with white Oak interior. $19,500. 662-808-7777 or 662-415-9020
Call 662-423-6872 or 662-660-3433
Completely reworked, brand new EVOE, 80 cu. in., 1300 mi. new wheels/tires, pipes & paint. Divorce Sale. Over $13,000 invested.
2001 HONDA REBEL 250 WITH EXTRAS, BLUE, LESS THAN 1500 MILES,
832 MOTORCYCLES/ 816 ATV’S RECREATIONAL VEHICLES
25HP A/C 54in deck. 50 HRS, like new condition, $4500.00. 804 BOATS
silver, 161k mi., leather & sunroof, $6000.
ALMOST NEW, PS, PB, DUAL AIR, REMOTE ENTRY, REMOTE START, FOG LIGHTS, DRL, STEEL WHEELS, TILT, CRUISE, CONSOLE, COMPUTER, APPX. 35 MPG, AM/FM CD, LOW MILES, 100K MILE WARR., MUST SELL.
‘05 Volvo S-80
3000 series, new rear tires & tubes $
2011 IMPALA LT
CLASSIFIED ADVERTISERS 5 LINES When Placing Ads (Apprx. 20 Words) 1. Make sure your ad reads the way you want $19.10 it! Make sure our Ad Consultants reads the ad back to you. (Does not include 2. Make sure your ad is commercial in the proper classificabusiness sales) tion. 3. After our deadline at ALL ADS MUST 3 p.m., the ad cannot be BE PREPAID corrected, changed or We accept credit or stopped until the next debit cards day. 4. Check your ad the 1st Call Classified day for errors. If error at (662) 287-6147 has been made, we will be happy to correct it, but you must call before deadline (3 p.m.) to get that done for the next day. Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV & ATVPlease here forcall $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Here’s How It Works: 662-287-6147 if you cannot find your Your ad will be composed 1 column wide and 2 inches deep. The ad will run each day in the Daily Corinthian until your ad or need to make changes! vehicle sells. Ad must include photo, description, and price. You provide the photo. Certain restrictions apply.
2007 TOYOTA CAMRY LE
corrected, changed or stopped until the next day. 4. Check your ad the 1st 0107forSpecial day errors.Notice If error has been made, we will be happy to correct it, but you must call before deadline (3 p.m.) to get that done for the next day. Please call 662-287-6147 if you cannot find your ad or need to make changes!
115,000 miles. 286-6866 or 284-8291.
2007 LEXUS RX 350
1 Owner, lady driven, regular maintenance, very clean, local.
2008 Dodge Grand Caravan SE, all elect., 3.3 v-6, 105,000 miles, nice set of Cooper tires, $8500 obo. 662415-3107.
2007 Eddie Bauer Ford Explorer, leather, 3rd row seat, nice, asking $14,000. 662-808-2103
1991 Ford Econoline Van, 48,000 miles, good cond., one owner, serious interest. $7000 287-5206.
2002 Chevy Silverado, long bed, good miles left, clean, $4500 OBO. 731-926-6663 or 662-643-8382.
1994 FORD F-150 4X4 XLT
Cold AC, great condition inside & out. PW, PDL, low miles. To many new items to list, asking $4900.00
1999 CHEROKEE SPORT 4X4, 6 cyl., all works good except for A/C
2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT
30 ft., with slide out & built-in TV antenna, 2 TV’s, 7400 miles.
2008 Jayco Eagle 5th Wheel 38’, 4 slides, exc. cond., $28,000 firm. Trailer located in Counce, TN. 425-503-5467
2003 YAMAHA V-STAR CLASSIC looks & rides real good!
RAZOR 08 POLARIS
30” ITP Mud Lights, sound bars, 2600 miles.
2000 Custom Harley Davidson Mtr. & Trans., New Tires, Must See
662-415-8623 or 287-8894
2005 HONDA ATV TRX 250 EX “New” Condition
’04 HONDA SHADOW 750 $
daily settlements; direct deposit or express cash; 100% of fuel surcharge, stop & drop pay; dis0244 Trucking counts on fuel, cell phones & tires; pre-pass furnished; excellent home/family time and a payroll deducted truck purchase plan. Contact Greg Quick at 256.338.5168 or 800.633.3252!
0232 General Help
MEDICAL CAREERS begin here - Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-206-5185. www.CenturaOnline.com
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 ATTENTION ad appears to sound DRIVER Trainees “too good to be true”, Needed Now! then it may be! InquirNo Experience ies can be made by conNecessary tacting the Better BusiRoehl Transport needs ness Bureau at entry-level semi drivers 1-800-987-8280. Premium equipment & benefits Call Today! 0232 General Help 1-888-540-7364.
WORK ON JET ENGINES Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 866-455-4317.
0208 Sales NEEDED: P & C Licensed Insurance Agent for Ronald Vaughn Corinth Allstate Agency. Call for interview, 931-724-9470 or 931-332-1437.
DIESEL MECHANIC: Tanker Trailers/Tractors Great Pay/Benefits DRIVERS-CO Paid Family Ins. LONG Haul. Top Pay! 2 yrs. exp. on AC, Elect., Pd. Family Ins./ Hydraulics, Welding, Tank Training CDL-A+ SALESPERSON NEEDED. +many other perks. 800-972-2694 x5102 Apply at www.advance CDL-A w/X autoparts.jobs . See Re1 yr. Exp. tail Store, Salesperson 256-359-5102 0244 Trucking needed & Mobile Pro (delivery driver). Select ATTENTION TRUCKERS!!! address: 100 Hwy 72 W., James R. Smith Trucking Corinth, MS 38834. of Cullman, AL is cur- TEAM DRIVERS - Olive rently seeking Drivers Branch, Mississippi. Medical/ and Owner-Operators Good Miles/Pay/Super: 0220 Dental for our Mississippi Of- Benefits/Equip/Touch fice. Benefits include Free Freight, Quarterly MEDICAL ASSISTANT daily settlements; direct Bonus, Pet Friendly! needed for busy medideposit or express cash; CDL-A, 2 yrs. OTR exp. cal practice. Please send 100% of fuel surcharge, Clean Criminal Backresume to Box 306, c/o stop & drop pay; dis- g r o u n d , call HR The Daily Corinthian, counts on fuel, cell 800-789-8451. P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, phones & tires; pre-pass www.longistics.com MS 38835. furnished; excellent home/family time and a payroll deducted truck purchase plan. Contact Greg Quick at 256.338.5168 or 800.633.3252!
Daily Corinthian • Sunday, July 1, 2012 • 7B
People Seeking 0272 Employment WILL SIT with sick, elderly & shut-ins. Also, will do babysitting in my home & house cleaning. Call & ask for Diane, 662-603-3974 or 662-664-2929.
0320 Cats/Dogs/Pets BARN CATS & MOUSERS. Spayed & neutered. $10 donation. Corinth-Alcorn Animal Shelter, 284-5800. CKC MALTECHON pups, solid white, great companion. $250 each. 662-664-3430 or 662-603-2319. FREE TO A GOOD HOME: 2 yr. old black male cat, bobtail. Needs room to roam. Keeps other animals out of the yard. 662-415-6954.
Household 0509 Goods 18,000 BTU Frigidaire window unit, 220, remote control, $75. 662-223-0865. POPCORN MAKER, from Sam's Club, for home or business, $250. 540-539-5333 or 662-643-8848.
Musical 0512 Merchandise
Lawn & Garden
BAKER FURN., small drum side table with brass top edging & brass feet, approx. 30 yrs. old, good cond., SEARS CRAFTSMAN lawn (2) OAK tables without $100. 731-239-9232. $100 ea. mower, 22 HP, 46" cut, c h a i r s , BALL AND claw round Kohler engine, $1300. 287-8258. dining table with round 462-5342. (2) T O D D L E R beds center on it. $300.00, or w/mattress, $30 each. 6 6 2 - 6 4 3 - 8 8 4 8 TROY-BUILT 540-539-5333 731-239-8931. CHIPPER/SHREDDER. Clean up your property. BUBBLE LAMPS for Ine6.5 HP, Briggs & Stratton 1900S VICTORIAN Ma- lastic decorating 7 hogany chair with plasengine, 2" chipper & ter carvings, wood has lamp, 5 multi and 2 10:1 shredding capacity, been refinished, you clear, length 11ft. 7 towing attachment, can cover with your packs $10.00 pack, good cond. $ 3 7 5 . choice of fabric, $150 6 6 2 - 6 4 3 - 8 8 4 8 or firm. 731-239-9232. 731-239-9232. 540-539-5333 (2) END tables, 1 square, LIKE NEW 4 3/4 HP push 1 octagon, good cond., for both. mower, 22" cut, $100. $ 2 5 662-287-1980. 286-2655.
CONSOLE PIANO w/bench, exc. wood finish, needs tuned. $250 obo. 662-415-6954. D Y N M A R K RIDING mower, 38" cut, 14 HP SOUND PERCUSSION motor, great parts 3-piece drum set, new, mower or fix up, $75. gave $400, will take 223-0865. $300. 662-287-4854.
1960'S STYLE sofa, recovered with cane insets in arms. $450 obo. 662-643-6572.
ANTIQUE BEDROOM set full size headboard and foot board - chest with Sporting 0515 Computer bottom drawer cedar 0527 Goods lined with hinged top DELL HOME computer all on casters - Good with keyboard, 16" IBM $150, $250. Condition monitor, exc. cond., B O W F L E X , or 540-539-5333 or 662-287-2935 $300. 662-287-4854. 901-489-9413. 662-643-8848.
GATEWAY EV 500 comPIT BULL pup, 8 wks., puter with printer & S/W, 1 male left, speakers. $125 obo. Call PRO FORM treadmill, ANTIQUE PIANO bench, blk/wht mrkngs. ADBA L18, $250. 540-539-5333 $75. 287-4854. 662-643-6572. reg., very healthy/playor 662-643-8848. ful. $150. 662-594-5479.
Lawn & Garden 0521 Equipment
LATE MODEL Snapper riding mower, 33" cut, 16 HP, elect. start, $450. 286-2655.
STAMINA BIO-FLEX 1700, exc. cond., $50. 287-4958. If no answer, leave message.
ANTIQUE WATERFALL chest of drawers, 5-drawer w/crackle finish, needs some repair, $75. 731-239-9232.
DINING TABLE with 4 chairs, table is 60" long with 1 leaf in, chairs are upholstered in neutral pattern. $100. 662-287-1980.
DOUBLE MIRROR long dresser chest. $250.00, 662-643-8848 or 540-539-5333
Take stock in America. Buy U.S. Savings Bonds.
BUSINESS & SERVICE GUIDE
RUN YOUR AD FOR ONLY $200 A MONTH ON THIS PAGE (Daily Corinthian Only 165)
In The Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles $
JIMCO Run your ad on this page ROOFING.
WAMSLEY Hauling & Backhoe Service
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
72x22x36 Furniture style vanities
• Fill Sand • Top Soil • Gravel • Crushed Stone • Licensed Septic Service • Septic Repairs • Foundations • Site Preparation
SELDOM YOUR LOWEST BID ALWAYS YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY
compare to $1199.95 at other stores.
SMITH CABINET SHOP
Profiles for $200 per month. (Daily Corinthian
CALL JUSTIN 662-315-0715
For more information,
• Shades • Shutters • Blinds • Replacement • Windows • Doors • Storm Windows
www.apollowindowfashions.com Find us on
1505 Fulton Dr., Corinth, MS • 662-287-2151
HOME FOR SALE 3 BR, 2 1/2 BA beautiful home, with extra bonus/bedroom, 2450 sq ft. in Cedar Creek. Has covered back patio that backs up to Shiloh Ridge Golf Course. Kitchen boasts solid surface countertops, stainless appliances, tile backsplash, & custom cabinets. 2-story living room with gas fireplace and spacious master with large walk-in closet.
$1,000,000 LIABILITY INSURANCE
for The Daily
• SAME PHONE # & ADDRESS SINCE 1975 • LIFETIME WARRANTIED OWENS CORNING SHINGLES W/TRANSFERABLE WARRANTY (NO SECONDS) • METAL, TORCHDOWN, EPDM, SLATE, TILE, SHAKES, COATINGS. • LEAK SPECIALIST WE INSTALL SKYLIGHTS & DO CARPENTRY WORK
JIM BERRY, OWNER/INSTALLER
Don’t Waste Your Money ... Shop With Us! 1495 $ 1695 1995 ¢
1/2 Plywood ................................. 5/8 T&G Plywood w/Foil Back .....................................................................
3/4 Plywood ....................................
1X6 or 1X8 White Pine 500m
1195 to$1695 Crossties 695while supplies last $ 5/8-T-1-11 Siding = 1595 $ 3/8-T-1-11 Siding = 1395 $ 05 7/16 OSB 7 $ 95 3/4 OSB 13 Sheet $ 7/8 Plywood 1595¢ $ 99 3/4 Presswood Veneer 4 $ 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 5495 Paneling
Sheet While They Last ..........
Quality Tractor and Backhoe Services • Garden Tilling • Bush Hogging • Blading • Water Lines • Ditching • Septic Lines • Debris Removal, Etc. FREE ESTIMATES Call or Text 662-279-9066
Run your ad Bill Phillips on this page Sand & Gravel for The Daily Corinthian & The Community Profiles for $200 per month. (Daily Corinthian only $165.00)
Run your ad on this page for The Daily
1299 Hwy 2 West (Marshtown) Corinth, MS 38834 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
1503 E. Waldron
4 BR, 2.5 BA. $77,777. 2204 Mississippi St.
Corinthian & The Community Profiles for
35 Year Architectural Shingle .......... Sq.
for The Daily
Sq. Laminate Floor From .....................................
Pad for Laminate Floor
27995 Smith Discount Home Center
5/0 or 6/0 French doors .
$200 per month. (Daily Corinthian
1308 Pinecrest Rd.
backyard, 2 car garage, sprinkler system, great neighborhood. $121,500 obo 662-643-7473
AUTO SALES ALES
for The Daily The Community
412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 • 287-4419 Fax 287-2523
See LynnParvin Parvin Lynn General Sales Manager
$200 per month. Call Bailey Williams Realty for more info at 662-286-2255 or www.corinthhomes.com
10 3 BR, 2 BA, $ 6 panel Exterior Doors 32 or 36 8495 completely renovated $ 9 lite doors 32 or 36 11995 interior, fenced ................................................
Run your ad on this page
Corinthian & 2 BR, 1 BA, $47,500. Great investment or 1st time Buyer Properties! Move-in Ready!
$200 per month. (Daily Corinthian
Run your ad on this page
JONES GM 545 Florence Road, Savannah, TN 731-925-4923 or 1-877-492-8305 www.jonesmotorcompany.com
37 CR 252 (off Central School Road), Brick, 3BR, 2 BA (Newly Renovated), large LR and Laundry, stainless appliances, paved drive, storage building, with a fenced back yard. GREAT neighborhood! $88,000.
662-594-5733 Shown by appt. only.
8B • Sunday, July 1, 2012 • Daily Corinthian
GRANITE TOP table with RED LAZY Boy recliner, 4 chairs - Like new - like new, $400. 286-9909. must see. $220, 662-287-2935 or Store/Office 0551 Equipment 901-489-9413. HAND PAINTED Bombay (2) GLASS display countchest, $75. 731-610-0441. e r s , $100 each KITCHEN ROUND table w/shelves. 731-607-3173. with 4 chairs. Coffee Wanted to cup design on back and 0554 Rent/Buy/Trade blue seats on chairs. $150.00, 662-643-8848 or M&M. CASH for junk cars 540-539-5333 & trucks. We pick up. or LARGE ANTIQUE walnut 6 6 2 - 4 1 5 - 5 4 3 5 wardrobe, $ 2 5 0 . 731-239-4114. 287-5496.
NEW RECTANGLE wrought iron table with 4 padded chairs, ivory upholstery, black w/gold accents, needs glass top, $75. 731-610-0441.
NIGHT STANDS for bedroom set. $100.00, 662-643-8848 or 540-539-5333
OVAL ANTIQUE Oak library table with drawer, $300. 662-287-4854. QUEEN SIZE canopy bed with solid wood headboard. Mattress not included, $450.00. 662-643-8848 or 540-539-5333
RECLINERS- 2 Lazy-boy Wing back recliners- 1 Burgundy and 1 TealMust see $70 each, 662-287-2935 or 901-489-9413. RED LAZY Boy loveseat, double, $480. 286-9909.
SOLID WOOD Armoire type entertainment center, exc. cond., $100. 731-610-0441.
UPRIGHT 7 door chest bedroom set. for $250.00, 662-643-8848 or 540-539-5333
Misc. Items for 0563 Sale
FREE ADVERTISING Advertise any item valued at $500 or less for free. Each ad may include only one item & it must be priced in the ad and the price must be $500 or less. Ads may be up to approx. 20 words including the phone number and will run for five days. The ads must be for private party or personal merchandise and will exclude pets & pet supplies, livestock (incl. chickens, ducks, cattle, goats, etc) & livestock supplies, garage sales, hay, firewood, & automobiles. . Readers should email their ad to: freeads@dailycorinthian. com , mail the ad to Free Ads, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835, fax ads to 662-287-3525 or bring down to 1607 S. Harper Rd. *PLEASE INCLUDE YOUR ADDRESS FOR OUR RECORDS. *PLEASE NOTE: WE CANNOT ACCEPT THESE ADS BY PHONE ANYMORE.
Employment Plus has immediate
1st and 2nd shift openings in Booneville MS!
Misc. Items for 0563 Sale
Misc. Items for 0563 Sale
COMMERCIAL TANNING RACKS FOR clothes. Can bed, $ 1 0 0 0 . be used in laundry 662-396-1282. room or closet, home for clothes as in yard 2 WHITE decorative insale or consignment side/outside columns shop. $35.00 each, for plants, landscaping, 662-643-8848 or etc. About 4' tall, both 540-539-5333 for only $85.00 662-643-8848 o r SUMMER DRESSES, many 540-539-5333 styles, small-3x, $15.00. FRIGIDAIRE FREEZER 662-594-5700. white new, 20.5 cu. $450.00, 662-643-8848 or WELDER PRO 230 weight bench with bar and 80 540-539-5333 lbs weights $75.00. Call HOSPITAL BED, heavy 731-689-3397 duty, fully adjustable, remote control. Like WHITE VINYL windows, new - must see. $325, stationary one piece 662-287-2935 o r windows, single hung windows, double hung 901-489-9413. windows. $65.00 each LARGE STAINLESS bowl 6 6 2 - 6 4 3 - 8 8 4 8 or for mixing bigger qua- 540-539-5333 nities of stuff, for dinner, parties, etc. sets in WHITE, GE electric base with wheels, stove, $100.00. Call $75.00. 662-643-8848 or 731-689-3397 540-539-5333 WHITE, STRAPLESS, floor LARGE TRASH bag full of length wedding dress ladies' shoes, size 8-9 w/train, embossed with 1/2. Some never worn. beautiful Swarovski crystals, size 11-12, exc. $25. 731-610-0441. current styled dress for MEDIUM BROWN elec- a great price. $290. Iuka, 662-423-6156. tronic lift chair, $225.00. Call 731-689-3397 MEDIUM BROWN Recliner, $125.00. Call 731-689-3397 MINI CHOPPER in good cond., will carry a kid or adult, runs good, 2 cycle engine, $500 obo, trades welcome. Call 731-645-4873 weekends/nights, 731-658-6034 weekdays.
REAL ESTATE FOR RENT
Unfurnished 0610 Apartments 2 BR, stove/refrig. furn., W&D hookup, CHA. 287-3257. MAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, stove, refrig., water. $365. 286-2256.
NORITAKE CHINA Gloria PreWW2- Vintage - Serv- E. BROOKE APTS., 2 BR, 1 ice for 8+Serving. $400, BA, D/W, icemaker, 850 662-293-0296, call for de- sq. ft. 287-8219. tails. FREE MOVE IN (WAC): 2 OFF WHITE lift chair, BR, 1 BA, stove & refrig., perfect cond., $475. W&D hookup, CR 735, Section 8 apvd. $400 286-2661. mo. 287-0105. OLD WOODEN record player cabinet. Cabinet NOW ACCEPTING applionly. $ 2 5 0 . 0 0 cations for 2BR, 1BA 662-643-8848 o r $700, and 1BR, 1BA $600 540-539-5333 apts, Downtown CorQUAIL, RABBITS, chicken, inth. 287-1903. dog cages, $15-$25 WEAVER APTS 504 N. each. 662-643-8848 or Cass 1 br, scr.porch. w/d $375+util, 286-2255. 540-539-5333
Homes for 0620 Rent
Homes for 0710 Sale
Misc. Real 0780 Estate
Home Improvement & Repair
3 BR, 1 1/2 BA, C/H/A, carport, near Alcorn Central School. $525 mo. 662-424-0510.
3 BR, 2 1/3 b. 2780 sq ft. w/ double garage & fenced in back yrd. Near Burnsville. 662-284-6921 or 662-415-3288.
80 ACRES On Old Salem Rd. near city limits. Will sale or trade for property near or in Nashville, TN. Call 615-383-3511.
CONCRETE WORK, decks, tile work, etc. Free est. 662-643-7527.
0734 Lots & Acreage
3 BR, 2 BA, Rockhill, 70 CR 174, $650 mo., $650 dep. 662-415-8101 or 662-279-9024.
BUTLER, DOUG: Foundation, floor leveling, bricks cracking, rotten wood, basements, shower floor. Over 35 yrs. exp. Free est. 731-239-8945 or 662-284-6146.
80 ACRES On Old Salem Rd. near city limits. Will Rooms for 0635 Rent sale or trade for property near or in Nashville, 0832 Motorcycles Lawn/Landscape/ FEMALE SEEKING room- TN. Call 615-383-3511. '08 HONDA Goldwing, mate to share expenses Tree Svc black, comfort, nav, in 3 BR, Deer Park. FAST EDDIE'S Lawn Servaudio pkg, heated seats, CEMETERY LOTS (2), City 662-396-1282. Cemetery. $ 4 0 0 . grips, xtra chrm. 1500 ice. Cell 662-603-3929, office 662-664-2206. mi. 731-645-4136. Mobile Homes 662-287-1184.
0675 for Rent
3 BR, 2 BA trailer, Strickland area. 808-2474 or 286-2099. 3BR, 2BA, D/W, Cent. Sch. Dist. stv/ref., CHA. $375+dep. 662-512-8659.
REAL ESTATE FOR SALE
Homes for 0710 Sale HUD PUBLISHER’S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. State laws forbid discrimination in the sale, rental, or advertising of real estate based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.
$8.00 to $8.50 per Hour plus Beneﬁts. Experience with production line work, assembly or other manufacturing a plus. Positions do require a drug screen and background check.
Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale
'08 YAMAHA TTR 110E dirt bike, ridden very little, like new, 1 owner, ANNIVERSARY $1200 obo. 662-415-1202 SALE Who said you couldn't or 287-3719. buy a new home in the 20's anymore! New 2 BR homes starting at 2010 HONDA ST 1300 $25,950.00. New 3 BR, 2 sport/touring bike, BA homes starting at black, adj. windshield & hard bags, 4700 mi, $29,950.00. $12,500. 662-660-9900. VOTED BEST OF SHOW Spacious 4 BR, 2 BA, $44,500.00. Trucks for All homes delivered & 0864 Sale set up on your lot with central air. Hurry! Lim- '07 DODGE Quad cab w/Hemi, Big Horn Ed, ited # at these prices. 15,8 act. mi, tow. pkg, CLAYTON HOMES slvr, fbgls tpr, $18,500. SUPERCENTER 287-2935, 901-489-9413. OF CORINTH HWY 72 WEST 1/4 mile west 0876 Bicycles of hospital
FINANCIAL LEGALS HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY
0747 Homes for Sale SUMMER SIZZLER New 3 Bedroom 2 Bath Energy Star Home Vinyl Siding/ Shingle Roof, 2"x6" Wall Studs Thermo pane windows Heat Pump, Appliances Underpinning, Delivered & Setup Only $28,995 WINDHAM HOMES 287-6991
Home Improvement & Repair I DO IT ALL! JT's HANDYMAN SERVICE. Quality Pressure Washing, Painting Int. & ext., Carpentry, plumbing, laminate flooring installation & more. If you need it fixed, don't hesitate to call. No job too small. Great rates, dependable service, Free est. 662-284-6848.
Now Hiring Delivery Experts
Corinth Branch 2001 Virginia Lane, Suite 1721 Corinth, MS (662) 287-5301
AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color
MORRIS CRUM MINI-STOR., 72w., 3 locs. Unloading docks/ Rental trucks, 286-3826.
BICYCLE: GIRLS blue six-speed, very good cond., $20. 662-287-1980.
MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE Largest Selection of New/Used Homes in MS/AL Land/Home Deals Available Multiple Financing Options Family Owned & Operated The Home Gallery, Saltillo MS 662-869-1690
Apply in Person at our branches located at:
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Must pass mvr check, have insurance (in your name) & valid driver’s license. Cash paid daily. Hours are based on performance. No phone calls apply at Papa John’s
Tupelo Branch 140 South Industrial Road Tupelo, MS (662) 844-2250 Or Apply Online @ www.employmentplus.com
2019 Hwy 72 E., Corinth
Employment Plus is an Equal Opportunity Employer
New Truckload Division Drivers Wanted Yard
ThyssenKrupp Elevator Employment Opportunities: ThyssenKrupp Elevator, the nation’s largest manufacturer of elevators, has an immediate opening in its Middleton, Tennessee facility for a Designer / Drafter. This position is responsible for preparing solid models, 3D layouts, 2D components and assembly drawings of sectional elevator products using advanced computer aided design tools. Qualified candidates for this position will have a thorough knowledge of engineering and manufacturing systems; 2-3 years college level technical training in mechanical engineering technology; basic computer knowledge required with training in computer aided drafting. SolidWorks experience a plus.
••• No-touch loads! •••
REGIONAL LTL REGIONAL LTL DELIVERY DELIVERY POSITIONS POSITIONS NOW OPEN! NOW OPEN!
ThyssenKrupp Elevator offers a competitive compensation / benefits package. If you meet the qualifications listed above, please send a resume with salary history to:
Now accepting applications for CDL A qualified full time yard Drivers – Tues thru Fri 1700 to 0330 AM [4-10’s] and Fri thru Sun 0500 to 1700 [3-12’s]. 1 year driving experience required with Yard Driver experience a plus. Good work history and clean MVR a must. Apply in person at Ashley Furniture Industries/ Ashley Distribution Services 90 QT Todd Rd Ecru, MS. 8AM to 5:00PM Monday – Friday or call 1800-837-2241 8AM to 4PM CST for an application.
ThyssenKrupp Elevator Post Office Box 370 Middleton, Tennessee 38052 Attn: HR Manager No telephone calls please EOE
INJECTION MOLDING PROCESS ENGINEER
Quality Engineer EcoWater Systems, the world’s largest manufacturer of residential water treatment equipment, is seeking a Quality Engineer for its facility located in Ripley, MS. Responsibilities include assistance with maintenance of the ISO 9001 program, SPC application, gauging, and capability analysis in injection/blow molding operation and supplier qualiﬁcation process. Additional responsibilities include training employees in the statistical process control system. A 4 year BS degree in mechanical or manufacturing engineering with 2 – 5 years experience in volume manufacturing, familiarity with ISO9001 standard, and experience in the application of statistical quality tools is desired. Experience in plastic injection/blow molding will be an asset. Ability to successfully communicate and interact at all levels is important. We offer an excellent beneﬁts/wage package and the opportunity to work with modern state-of-the-art molding machines in a clean, air-conditioned environment.
Please submit resume to: EcoWater Systems, LLC Attn: Human resources Dept. 17471 Highway 15 North Ripley, MS 38663 Fax: (662) 837-5536 Email: email@example.com Equal Opportunity Employer
EcoWater Systems, the world’s largest manufacturer of residential water treatment equipment is seeking an experienced Injection Mold Process Engineer for its facility located in Ripley, Mississippi. The successful candidate will be responsible for the processing of 25 injection mold presses ranging in size from 110 ton to 720 ton machines. This is a “handson” position reporting to the Engineering Manager. Primary responsibilities include: •Training and technical support for a 3-shift plastic injection molding operation. •Develop programs and/or methods to optimize productivity and reduce cycle time, manufacturing losses, and overall costs. •Assure that the process of product adheres to ISO 9001 standards. •Continuously improve existing processes using design of experiments and other methods to increase efficiencies. •Experienced with processing engineering resins. A Bachelor’s degree in engineering or equivalent mix of education and experience is required. Qualified candidates should have a minimum of 5 years experience in injection mold processing and knowledge of tool design/ maintenance. We offer an excellent benefits/salary package and the opportunity for challenge and satisfaction in a team oriented organization in a clean, air-conditioned facility. Please submit resume to: EcoWater Systems, LLC Attn: Human resources Dept. 17471 Highway 15 North Ripley, MS 38663 Fax: (662) 837-5536 Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Equal Opportunity Employer
Truck Shop Assistant Manager Wanted
Ashley Distribution Services in Ecru, MS is looking for a class 8 Truck Shop Assistant Manager. Candidate must have recent Truck Shop Management experience. The following skill sets are required: great communication skills, intermediate level of computer skills, directing work priorities to others, hands on training, interview and make hiring decisions about potential shop technician candidates. This is a salaried position with great benefits in one of the areas largest truck fleets. Salary commensurate with experience. Please email resume with salary history to : email@example.com. Mail to: Don Henderson, c/o Ashley Furniture Industries, One Ashley Way, Arcadia, WI 54612 or call 608-323-6693. We will only respond to candidates that meet our qualifications.