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Wednesday Aug. 28,


50 cents

Home & Garden


Autumn bedding plants make splash until spring.

Marinades are simple way to add flavor to meals.

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Page 1B

Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 205

Warm, humid Today




0% chance of rain

• Corinth, Mississippi • 24 pages • 2 sections

Tax rate will stay same in Corinth

Tourism tax keeps on record roll in city BY JEBB JOHNSTON

Sales tax proceeds showed a modest increase while the tourism tax continued to have robust results in the latest deposits. The 2 percent tourism tax on prepared food and lodging continues on a record-setting roll with a 10th consecutive monthly increase. The mid-August deposit of $96,403.83 is up 6 percent, or about $60,000, pushing the yearto-date total to $1.015 million, a 5 percent increase from the prior fiscal year. Sales tax for the same period, which reflects sales activity in local businesses during the month of June, generated $484,690.06 for Corinth, an increase of almost 4 percent. The year-to-date total of $5,086,785.09 is up eight-tenths of a percentage point from the prior fiscal year. In Corinth, the largest sales categories for the month were general merchandise at $9.863 million, compared to $9.676 million a year ago, and food at $9.242 million, down slightly from $9.309 million a year earlier. Six of 11 area municipalities had negative growth for the month, while collections across the state grew 3 percent at $34.4 million. Both taxes will see one more deposit before the city closes out the current fiscal year. Other sales tax results from the region (percentages rounded): • Booneville — $147,383.10 (-3%) • Burnsville — $10,997.21 (-14%) • Farmington — $4,803.30 (+30%) • Glen — $1,780.83 (-7%) • Iuka — $73,697.64 (-7%) • Kossuth — $3,843.21 (-4%) • Rienzi — $4,564.75 (+68%) • Ripley — $97,976.54 (-7%) • Tupelo — $1,491,906.97 (+0) • Walnut — $18,444.40 (+0)


who defies the stereotype of a traditional cowboy is The American Fellowship of Cowboy Churches (AFCC). This non-profit Christian organization is made up of cowboys who attend cowboy churches whose leaders and congregations believe they should represent the Bible to the fullest extent. The AFCC believes the Bible is the true, complete and failing Word of God and Brother V.L. Gilbert would like to promote this message

The proposed city of Corinth budget for fiscal 2014 will have no change to the ad valorem tax rate. With a public hearing on the budget scheduled to coincide with the next regular board meeting at 5 p.m. Tuesday, the Board of Mayor and Aldermen convened Tuesday morning to make decisions on finances for the next fiscal year, which begins Oct. 1. The board also had an executive session to discuss pay for certain individuals, and the question of pay raises is still to be decided. A few outside agencies will see a bump this year if the proposed numbers hold. With Crossroads Arena now getting tourism tax funds and striving to generate money to sustain itself, the board is reducing its allocation from $63,000 last year to zero this year, allowing for a little wiggle room in agency allocations. The board put the tourism office’s monthly allotment from the tourism tax at $45,000, an increase from $42,000. Main Street Corinth would go from $12,000 to $20,000 in anticipation that Main Street will contribute to a number of capital projects, including development of a green space at Wick and Franklin to enhance the SoCo District. The Corinth-Alcorn Animal Shelter contract for housing animals and management of the shelter would increase from $67,500 to $70,000, and the airport would go from $67,500

Please see COWBOYS | 3A

Please see TAX | 3A

Photo by Joseph Miller

Brother V.L. Gilbert of the AFCC is excited about the possibility in sparking interest from the Corinth community.

Cowboy Churches coming to Corinth BY JOSEPH MILLER

When one thinks of cowboys, they usually think of rough and rugged, hardnosed, boot wearing, tough guys who spit nails and is someone you don’t want to mess with. In the 1920’s the word “cowboy” was actually used as an adjective for “reckless.” That is the stigma these guys sometimes get in today’s society, being reckless, someone who ignores potential risks, and who is irresponsible and heedlessly

handles sensitive task. Some cowboys were labeled this way because of the boomtowns on Kansas where a large number of cowboys developed a reputation for violence and wild behavior and would get drunk and gamble and cause all kinds of trouble. However, not all cowboys should be labeled -- or grouped this way -- and any reasonable person shouldn’t judge a person because they wear a cowboy hat and cowboy boots. One group, in particular,

Longtime educator publishes her first novel BY DR. DELISE TEAGUE

Reception, book signing

For the Daily Corinthian

Longtime Ramer, Tenn. resident and McNairy County educator Marti Thweatt has put together quite an eclectic resume over the course of her lifetime. Skydiver, award-winning photographer, teacher, jewelry-maker, doctor of education, mother of three, grandmother of seven, missionary, case judge/consultant to a federal court monitor, world traveler ... In her typically humble and unassuming way, Thweatt added a new entry to her impressive list of accomplishments this summer with the publication of her first novel, Deceptions of Angels. Projected as the first

Iuka native and longtime Ramer, Tenn. resident Martha O’Bryant (Marti) Thweatt, writing under the pen name Amelia Glynn, recently published her first novel, Deceptions of Angels. She will be honored with a reception and book signing on Sunday, Sept. 8, from 1-3 p.m. at the Buzz (formerly the Village Coffee House), located at 141 West Court Avenue in Selmer. The public is invited to the meet and greet event. in a trilogy, Deceptions of Angels is a unique blend of historical fiction, Bible prophecy, and modern science within the context of a compelling story of love and betrayal. Thweatt penned the novel under the pseudonym Amelia Glynn, as a tribute to her dear aunt.

Index Stocks......8A Classified......6B Comics......4B State......5A

Weather....10A Obituaries......6A Opinion......4A Sports....12A

On Sunday, Sept. 8, Thweatt will showcase her book locally at a reception and book signing at the Buzz, located at 141 West Court Avenue in Selmer. The public is invited to attend the event (1:00-3:00 pm) Please see THWEATT | 3A

Marti Thweatt

On this day in history 150 years ago Capt. Robert Taggert of the 9th Pennsylvania writes his brother about a lavish reception for Gen. George Meade, the victor of Gettysburg. The next morning five enlisted men were taken out and in another ceremony, executed for desertion.

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3A • Daily Corinthian

Today in history Today is Wednesday, Aug. 28, the 240th day of 2013. There are 125 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History: On August 28, 1963, more than 200,000 people listened as the Rev. Martin Luther King Jr. delivered his “I Have a Dream” speech in front of the Lincoln Memorial in Washington, D.C.

On this date: In 1862, the Second Battle of Bull Run (also known as Second Manassas) began in Prince William County, Va., during the Civil War; the result was a Confederate victory. In 1945, the Allies began occupying Japan at the end of World War II. In 1947, legendary bullfighter Manolete died after being gored during a fight in Linares, Spain; he was 30. In 1955, Emmett Till, a black teenager from Chicago, was abducted from his uncle’s home in Money, Miss., by two white men after he had supposedly whistled at a white woman; he was found brutally slain three days later. In 1968, police and anti-war demonstrators clashed in the streets of Chicago as the Democratic National Convention nominated Hubert H. Humphrey for president. In 1973, an earthquake shook Veracruz, Mexico; death toll estimates range from 600 to 1,200. In 1988, 70 people were killed when three Italian stunt planes collided during an air show at the U.S. Air Base in Ramstein, West Germany.


and meet the author. Refreshments will be served. Interested individuals may purchase a copy of the novel at the reception and have it signed by the author. The novel is also available in paperback from and on Kindle at amazon. com. Marti Thweatt was over 50 when she started writing the novel. Her father had just died, her mother had Alzheimer’s, and she was dealing with the realization that she was not going to live forever. “It was the perfect time to start a new project,” Thweatt said The author traveled to Jerusalem and to Turin, Italy, to conduct research for Deceptions of Angels. She crafted the story over the span of several years, then placed the manuscript lovingly inside a drawer. As it rested, she earned a doctorate in education and published short stories, poetry and schol-

Some centers halt driver’s license testing The Mississippi Department of Public Safety has launched a three-year modernization of the driver’s license system. “The current system we are using is more than 20 years old and a significant operational risk,” Driver Services Director Major Chris Gillard said. “It is important to replace and update the antiquated system ...” As a result of the overhaul, knowledge testing by travel teams has been temporarily suspended.

COWBOYS arly papers. Thweatt reminisced, “I remember thinking about who I was going to let publish my first novel. Yes, I was quite naïve. I sent letters of inquiry and the first three chapters to various publishers, only to be told repeatedly, ‘We are not accepting unsolicited manuscripts at this time.’” Disheartened and wounded by repeated rejections, Thweatt was encouraged by her pastor, who kept telling her to believe in herself as a writer and to believe in her story. Weeks turned into months, and months turned into years. Her manuscript remained in the drawer. She quit trying to secure a publisher. When asked what she was doing to get her book published, she responded, “I’m not doing anything. If God wants that book published, He will send a publisher knocking on my door.” In December of 2012, on Marti’s 65th birth-

day, she got a call from Nail Prints Press. Thweatt’s first novel is now available in traditional paperback and electronic format. It has been compared with the Left Behind series, a set of sixteen end-times novels by Tim LaHaye and Jerry B. Jenkins. “I always knew Deceptions was going to be published. I knew I was given the story to write for a purpose and when God was ready He would provide the means for publication. However, just like the characters in my novel, I wasted a lot of energy thinking ‘I’ had to provide the means.” Marti, who grew up in Iuka, and her husband, Charles, have recently relocated to their beach home on the Mississippi Gulf Coast. (Dr. Delise Teague is in charge of public relations, teacher induction and professional development with the McNairy County School System. She is a former Tennessee Teacher of the Year.)


to $75,000 to help with the facility’s equipment needs. The Verandah-Curlee House would get an increase from $9,500 to $13,000 to help cover utility costs. Apart from the budget, the board also had a discussion of the South Corinth school property. Attorney Wendell Trapp said the deed for the school property contains a clause that reverts

the property to the city if it ceases to be used as a school, and the board needs to make a decision on what it wants to do with the property. The Easom Outreach Foundation is using a portion of the building for a community center with a feeding program, and the board is interested in stipulations for upkeep and liability. The board is also concerned about whether the foundation has the resources to adequately maintain the building.

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and organization to the Crossroads area cowboy community. “It is really an important part of what the cowboy churches are all about,” Gilbert said. “Our churches started in Texas back in 2000 in Ellis County, and it is one of the largest of them all. The Bible is for everybody and with the cowboy churches it is just another vessel that God is using to promote his word.” The primary goal of the AFCC is to help affiliate churches reach people for Jesus Christ. This organization was formed to help resource affiliate cowboy churches through communication, training, mentoring and sponsorship, to hopefully enable them to start even more cowboy churches. By doing this, they hope to spread God’s Word from one side of the nation to the other as Christian cowboys, he said. “Our goal is to just reach people for God and by having these cowboy churches all over the states, we can affiliate more people who are interested in church who are ‘Christian cowboys’,” added Gilbert.” “Cowboy churches in Texas and the ones in Mississippi are going to look different because . . . you have a whole different type of people. However, they all still have the same love for agricultural things and that western appeal and culture, so I feel like it will work well in North Mississippi.” These cowboy church-

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es are filled with people from all backgrounds, income levels and interests. AFCC cowboy churches strive to remove as many barriers as possible that might be found in the more traditional church settings and offer a more relaxed, “come as you are”, atmosphere where everyone is welcome, he said. “It is exactly what it is when we say ‘come as you are’ because you hear people say that all of time and really don’t mean it, but, we really mean to just show up like you are and let’s have church,” Gilbert explained. “Last Sunday, I preached a message at a certain church affiliate and I had some of my folks who didn’t want to go because these church folks had suit and ties on and I told them it doesn’t matter. If you were out in the field working and scooping manure or whatever . . . that is just part of it. Just come on in and have church anyway,” said Gilbert. A meeting will be held for all those who are interested in learning more about how to become affiliated with this organization on Monday, September 9 at 6:30 p.m. at the Crossroads Regional Park at the large pavilion. (More information can be found about the AFCC cowboy churches or how to start your own cowboy church by calling 1-888-611-2651 and/or by checking out their website at http:// for more information.)


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4A • Wednesday, August 28, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

The Sap President Barack Obama’s most telling act on the international stage may have come in a meeting in early 2012 in Seoul, South Korea, with Russia’s seat-warming president, Dmitry Medvedev. Before the two got up to leave, President Obama asked — in an exchange caught on an open mic — that Moscow cut him some slack. “This is my last election,” Obama explained. “After my election I have more flexibility.” Medvedev promised to “transmit this information to Vladimir,” referring, of course, to the power Rich behind the throne, Vladimir Lowry Putin. When he received the mesNational Review sage, Putin must have chortled at the heartbreaking naivete of it. Here was the leader of the free world pleading for more time to get along with his Russian friends on the basis of an utterly risible assumption of good will. Here was a believer in the policy of “reset” who still didn’t get that the reset was going nowhere. Here was weakness compounded by delusion. Putin didn’t care about Obama’s flexibility or inflexibility so much as any opportunity to thwart the United States. Obama said that Syria President Bashar al-Assad had to go; Putin worked to make sure he stayed. Obama said that National Security Agency leaker Edward Snowden had to return to the United States; Putin granted him asylum. When a few weeks ago Putin related to a group of Russian students that he had told Snowden to stop doing damage to the United States, the students did the only thing appropriate upon hearing such a patently insincere claim — they laughed out loud. Vladimir Putin surely isn’t the only one in the world who regards the president of the United States with barely disguised contempt. As the Syria crisis burns hotter, President Obama has never looked so feckless. He has perfected the art of speaking reproachfully and carrying little or no stick. The grand theory of his foreign policy coming into office, that more national self-abasement would win us greater international good will and respect, has done the opposite. Adversaries don’t fear us, and allies don’t trust us. The administration has a knack for believing in the wrong people. “There is a different leader in Syria now,” Secretary of State Hillary Clinton said of Assad in 2011, touting his reformist credentials. This was just before Assad launched the slaughter of his opponents in good earnest. In response, the administration put its faith in an international peace initiative, led by the redoubtable former U.N. honcho Kofi Annan, that had zero chance of resolving the conflict. When Assad prepared to use chemical weapons last year, President Obama warned of a fearsome “red line,” with no intention of following up on it. When Assad called his bluff, the president announced that he would provide small arms to the rebels in retaliation, but he hasn’t actually done it yet. Is it any wonder that Bashar al-Assad would, like Vladimir Putin, think he had taken the measure of the man? Last week, he killed hundreds in another chemical-weapons attack. The sharply worded warning ignored by everyone has become the Obama administration’s characteristic rhetorical trope. It warned the military junta in Egypt not to crack down on the Muslim Brotherhood, which was taken with all the seriousness of its admonitions to Assad to step aside. The Obama administration has responded to the resulting crackdown by suspending some aid to Egypt in secret, at the same time that the Saudis — one of our closest allies — say it doesn’t matter what we do because they will replace whatever aid we cut. Elsewhere in the region, Iran progresses toward a nuclear weapon, Iraq reverts to civil war, and al-Qaida gains in Yemen and Somalia. In an essay in Commentary magazine, analyst Elliott Abrams argues that the guiding principle of Obama foreign policy is, as he put in an early speech as a presidential candidate, to end the old “habits” of American international activism and leadership. The new habit, evidently, will be tolerating irrelevance and humiliation. (Daily Corinthian columnist and National Review editor Rich Lowry can be reached via e-mail: comments.lowry@sign)

Prayer for today Because we know that all things work together for good and to accomplish Your intended goal for our lives, we can remain joyful in hope even in the difficult things we are experiencing today. Amen.

A verse to share Thou wilt keep him in perfect peace, whose mind is stayed on thee: because he trusteth in thee. — Isaiah 26:3

Congress should veto Barack Obama’s war “Congress doesn’t have a whole lot of core responsibilities,” said Barack Obama last week in an astonishing remark. For in the Constitution, Congress appears as the first branch of government. And among its enumerated powers are the power to tax, coin money, create courts, provide for the common defense, raise and support an army, maintain a navy and declare war. But, then, perhaps Obama’s contempt is justified. For consider Congress’ broad assent to news that Obama has decided to attack Syria, a nation that has not attacked us and against which Congress has never authorized a war. Why is Obama making plans to launch cruise missiles on Syria? According to a “senior administration official ... who insisted on anonymity,” President Bashar al-Assad used chemical weapons on his own people last week in the two-year-old Syrian civil war. But who deputized the United States to walk the streets of the world pistolwhipping bad actors. Where does our imperial president come off drawing “red lines” and ordering nations not to cross them? Neither the Security Council nor Congress nor NATO nor the Arab League has authorized war on Syria. Who made Barack Obama the Wyatt Earp of the Global Village?

Moreover, where is the evidence that WMDs were used and that it had to be Assad Pat who ordered Buchanan them? Such an attack Columnist makes no sense. Firing a few shells of gas at Syrian civilians was not going to advance Assad’s cause but, rather, was certain to bring universal condemnation on his regime and deal cards to the War Party which wants a U.S. war on Syria as the back door to war on Iran. Why did the United States so swiftly dismiss Assad’s offer to have U.N. inspectors — already in Damascus investigating old charges he or the rebels used poison gas — go to the site of the latest incident? Do we not want to know the truth? Are we fearful the facts may turn out, as did the facts on the ground in Iraq, to contradict our latest claims about WMDs? Are we afraid that it was rebel elements or rogue Syrian soldiers who fired the gas shells to stampede us into fighting this war? With U.S. ships moving toward Syria’s coast and the McCainiacs assuring us we can smash Syria from offshore without serious injury to ourselves, why has Congress not come back to debate war? Lest we forget, Ronald

Reagan was sold the same bill of goods the War Party is selling today -- that we can intervene decisively in a Mideast civil war at little or no cost to ourselves. Reagan listened and ordered our Marines into the middle of Lebanon’s civil war. And he was there when they brought home the 241 dead from the Beirut barracks and our dead diplomats from the Beirut embassy. The only thing we learn from history is that we do not learn from history. Congress should cut short its five-week vacation, come back, debate and decide by recorded vote whether Obama can take us into yet another Middle East war. The questions to which Congress needs answers: ■ Do we have incontrovertible proof that Bashar Assad ordered chemical weapons be used on his own people? And if he did not, who did? ■ What kind of reprisals might we expect if we launch cruise missiles at Syria, which is allied with Hezbollah and Iran? ■ If we attack, and Syria or its allies attack U.S. military or diplomatic missions in the Middle East or here in the United States, are we prepared for the wider war we will have started? ■ Assuming Syria responds with a counterstrike, how far are we prepared to go up the escalator to regional war? If we intervene, are we prepared for the possible defeat of

the side we have chosen, which would then be seen as a strategic defeat for the United States? ■ If stung and bleeding from retaliation, are we prepared to go all the way, boots on the ground, to bring down Assad? Are we prepared to occupy Syria to prevent its falling to the AlNusra Front, which it may if Assad falls and we do not intervene? The basic question that needs to be asked about this horrific attack on civilians, which appears to be gas related, is: Cui bono? To whose benefit would the use of nerve gas on Syrian women and children redound? Certainly not Assad’s, as we can see from the furor and threats against him that the use of gas has produced. The sole beneficiary of this apparent use of poison gas against civilians in rebel-held territory appears to be the rebels, who have long sought to have us come in and fight their war. Perhaps Congress cannot defund Obamacare. But at least they can come back to Washington and tell Obama, sinking poll numbers aside, he has no authority to drag us into another war. His Libyan adventure, which gave us the Benghazi massacre and cover-up, was his last hurrah as war president. (Daily Corinthian columnist Patrick J. Buchanan is the author of “Suicide of a Superpower: Will America Survive to 2025?”)

Tishomingo woman could be next Van Gogh IUKA — Louise Bonds discovered a sweet spot on the Tennessee River where she’d often go with her husband to look for rocks. She didn’t find ordinary rocks, but smooth stones that evolved into sleeping tigers, Siamese cats, schoolhouses — all manner of meticulously detailed, painted critters and structures. Rocks are not her only canvas. Louise paints on paper, tiles and gourds with water colors, acrylics and oils. She paints lilacs and Indians and trains and whatever moves her or doesn’t move, almost anything but portraits. “I’ve wanted to paint since I was a child, but we didn’t have the money to pursue something like that,” she says. As an adult, about 25 years ago, she took half a dozen art lessons and wet a brush. She hasn’t stopped painting since. My Mississippi Hill Country county of Tishomingo

Reece Terry

Mark Boehler



Willie Walker

Roger Delgado

circulation manager

press foreman

has many dedicated people like Louise, working away at their respective art or Rheta craft, the end Johnson result never seen by othColumnist ers. We are not known here for our fancy galleries and guilds, symphony orchestras or fine bookstores. That doesn’t mean there’s not talent. Not so long ago, Joyce Park, an Iuka salon owner, took a trip to the Gulf Coast, the opposite end of the state, polar opposite in many ways. She spent her holiday wandering through the small galleries and creative shops that line the streets of Ocean Springs, Bay St. Louis, Pass Christian. She brought home a painting, a pot and an idea. Unlike most of us, Joyce doesn’t go off and get in-

spired, then get over it. She doesn’t talk an idea to death. She plunges heartfirst into whatever idea motivates her. Joyce took out an ad in the local newspaper. She invited area artists, writers, musicians and crafts people to bring their goods to a small space in her Hairport salon that once was a children’s party room, Maggie Doodle’s, named for her granddaughter Maggie. Then she waited. First came the crocheted baby blankets and bonnets, smartly stitched aprons and bibs. Then the floodgates opened. Peggy Roach brought in intricate German scissor art called “scherenschnitte.” Who could have expected that? Stan Plaxico arrived with beautiful wooden toys that he guarantees for a lifetime. Chuck Clark brought his gospel CDs. Now there are birdhouses and dog soap and whimsical wooden cabin art and local photo-

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graphs. There are prints of Tishomingo County landmarks by the late artist Chris Hoover. There are books and hotpink doll furniture. There are lots of paintings by Louise Bonds. Nothing made in China here. Nothing mass-produced. People like to buy locally produced fruits and vegetables. Why not birthday and wedding gifts? Maggie Doodle’s now has a higher calling. Joyce Park has a kaleidoscopic gallery that changes daily and already is bursting at the seams. Local artisans have a place to display and sell their wares. And Louise Bonds finally has paintings hanging in a real, if diminutive, gallery. “That makes me feel so good after all this work.” (Rheta Grimsley Johnson is a resident of Tishomingo County. To find out more about her and her books, visit

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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.


5A • Daily Corinthian

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Megachurch linked to measles cases DALLAS — A Texas megachurch linked to at least 21 cases of measles has been trying to contain the outbreak by hosting vaccination clinics, officials said. The outbreak started when a person who contracted measles overseas visited Eagle Mountain International Church in Newark, about 20 miles north of Fort Worth, Texas. Health department officials said those sickened ranged in age from 4-months to 44-years-old. All of the school-age children with measles were homeschooled. “If it finds a pocket of people who are unimmunized, and the majority of our cases are unimmunized so far, then if you are around a person with measles, you will get sick,” Russell Jones, chief epidemiologist for Tarrant County Public Health, said Monday. In Tarrant County, where the church is located, 11 of the 16 people with measles were not vaccinated while the others may have had at least one measles vaccination. None of the five people infected in nearby Denton County have been vaccinated. In a sermon posted online, senior pastor Terri Pearsons encouraged those who haven’t been vaccinated to do so, adding that the Old Testament is “full of precautionary measures.”

“I would encourage you to do that. There’s absolutely nothing wrong with doing that. Go do it. Go do it. Go do it. And go in faith,” said Pearsons, whose father is televangelist Kenneth Copeland. But she added, if “you’ve got this covered in your household by faith and it crosses your heart of faith then don’t go do it. “The main thing is stay in faith no matter what you do.” Measles is spread by coughing, sneezing and close personal contact with infected people; symptoms include a fever, cough, and a rash on the face. The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention recommends that children get two doses of the combined vaccine for measles, mumps and rubella, called the MMR. The first dose should be given when the child is 12 to 15 months old and the second at 4 to 6 years old. Vaccination opt-out rates nationwide have been creeping up since the mid-2000s, spurred in part by the belief that the vaccinations routinely given to infants could lead to autism, despite scientific evidence to the contrary. Texas Department of State Health Services spokeswoman Christine Mann said so far across the state there have been 27 cases of the measles this year, and that five of those cases were not connected in any way to the latest outbreak. She said it is unclear whether a case recently diagnosed in Harris County, where

State Briefs

Houston is located, is tied to the outbreak. There were no cases in the state last year and six the year before.

Some schools quit healthier lunch plan After just one year, some schools around the country are dropping out of the healthier new federal lunch program, complaining that so many students turned up their noses at meals packed with whole grains, fruits and vegetables that the cafeterias were losing money. Federal officials say they don’t have exact numbers but have seen isolated reports of schools cutting ties with the $11 billion National School Lunch Program, which reimburses schools for meals served and gives them access to lower-priced food. Districts that rejected the program say the reimbursement was not enough to offset losses from students who began avoiding the lunch line and bringing food from home or, in some cases, going hungry. “Some of the stuff we had to offer, they wouldn’t eat,” said Catlin, Ill., Superintendent Gary Lewis, whose district saw a 10 to 12 percent drop in lunch sales, translating to $30,000 lost under the program last year. “So you sit there and watch the kids, and you know they’re hungry at the end of the day, and that led to some behavior and some lack of attentiveness.”

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Associated Press

Women: Gas fumes harmed children JACKSON — Texaco Inc. has settled a lawsuit in which the oil company was accused of being responsible for ailments of children born to five women who alleged they were exposed to leaded gasoline fumes. Texaco informed the Mississippi Supreme Court on Aug. 15 that the settlement was reached. Terms were not released. The Supreme Court dismissed the appeal this past week and sent the case to Jefferson County for approval of the settlement. A jury returned a $17 million verdict for the women in 2010. Texaco appealed. The women said they worked in an office building in Fayette, which previously was a gasoline station affiliated with Texaco, and were exposed to fumes from tanks left in the ground.

Prosecutors want to use texts in case JACKSON — Federal prosecutors in Mississippi want to introduce text messages at an upcoming trial to show that a defendant in a child trafficking case had access to a “3-year-old girl to use for sexual acts,” according to court documents. Prosecutors want to use the messages to show the victim was being abused before the incident for which Marco Laquin Rogers was charged in October. The filing does not say who received the messages.

Rogers and Jemery Atral Hodges were charged last year after authorities said they found a video showing the men having sex with the child in a Jackson hotel room in May 2012. Both men were indicted in Mississippi on Nov. 7, 2012 on two counts each — sex trafficking by force, fraud or coercion and selling or buying of children. Rogers, 27, is scheduled for trial Sept. 9. His attorney did not respond Tuesday. Hodges, 26, pleaded guilty June 20. His sentencing is scheduled for Sept. 26. The trafficking charge carries a penalty of 15 years to life in prison. The second charge is punishable by 15 to 30 years in behind bars. Court records say the investigation began on Sept. 6, 2012, in Cambridge, Mass., after Hodges visited another man and showed him explicit images of children

on his cellphone.

State to appeal clinic case injunction JACKSON — Mississippi has filed a notice that it will ask a federal appeals court to overturn a judge’s ruling that temporarily blocked authorities from closing the state’s only abortion clinic. U.S. District Judge Daniel P. Jordan III ruled in April that the state couldn’t close Jackson Women’s Health Organization while the clinic still has a federal lawsuit pending. The state filed a notice on Friday that it would ask the U.S. 5th Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans to overturn the decision. The clinic’s lawsuit, filed last summer in U.S. District Court in Jackson, challenges a 2012 state law that requires each OB-GYN who does abortions at the clinic to have admitting privileges at a local hospital.

6A • Wednesday, August 28, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths Hazel Martin

Facebook: Countries wanted user data Associated Press

IUKA — Hazel Martin died Tuesday, Aug. 27, 2013 at North Mississippi Medical Center in Tupelo. Arrangements are incomplete at this time and are being handled by Cutshall Funeral Home.

Thomas Newton

Funeral services for Thomas Newton are incomplete at this time and will be announced by McPeters Funeral Directors once finalized. Mr. Newton died on Monday, Aug. 26, 2013 in Ft. Wayne, Ind.

Deborah Stewart

Deborah Stewart, 55, of Corinth died Aug. 24, 2013 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. There will be a memorial service scheduled at River of Life Church at a later date. Mrs. Stewart was born March 23, 1958. She was a professional caregiver and a member of River of Life Church. She is survived by her husband of 47 years, Dale Stewart; her sons, Matt Phipps and Jake Phipps; her grandchildren, Aiydon Phipps and Willow Grace Phipps; and her brothers, Ed Sydney Waterman Jr. and Daniel Waterman. She was preceded in death by her father, Pat Waterman and her mother, Patsy Marie Waterman; her brother, David Richard Waterman; and her sister, Lynette Waterman. Memorial Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

WASHINGTON — Government agents in 74 countries demanded information on about 38,000 Facebook users in the first half of this year, with about half the orders coming from authorities in the United States, the company said Tuesday. The social-networking giant is the latest technology company to release figures on how often governments seek information about its customers. Microsoft and Google have done the same. As with the other companies, it’s hard to discern much from Facebook’s data, besides the fact that, as users around the globe flocked to the world’s largest social network, police and intelligence agencies followed. Facebook and Twitter have become organizing platforms for activists

Bill Tingle

IUKA — Charles “Bill” Raymond Tingle, 57, died Sunday, Aug. 25, 2013. He is survived by his wife, Barbara Tingle of Iuka; his mother, Shirley Butler and his father, Wilmer Butler of Maryland; his sons, William Paul Tingle Sr. and Michael James Tingle, both of Maryland; his brother, Paul James Tingle of Maryland; his sisters, Linda Zak of Georgia and Jackie Senkbeil of Maryland; and his four grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his mother, Margie Brittingham Tingle and his father, Paul James Tingle. Ludlam Funeral Home in Iuka is in charge of all arrangements.

Obituary Policy The Daily Corinthian include the following information in obituaries: The name, age, city of residence of the deceased; when, where and manner of death of the deceased; time and location of funeral service; name of officiant; time and location of visitation; time and location of memorial services; biographical information can include date of birth, education, place of employment/occupation, military service and church membership; survivors can include spouse, children, parents, grandparents, siblings (step included), and grandchildren, great-grandchildren can be listed by number only; preceded in death can include spouse, children, parents, grandparents, siblings (step included), grandchildren; great-grandchildren can be listed by number only. No other information will be included in the obituary. All obituaries (complete and incomplete) will be due no later than 4 p.m. on the day prior to its publication. Obituaries will only be accepted from funeral homes. All obituaries must contain a signature of the family member making the funeral arrangements. &:II=:8=6BE>DCE>IB6HI:G9DI=:76G7:8J>C< ;DGNDJI=>H&67DG6NL::@:C9


and, as such, have become targets for governments. During anti-government protests in Turkey in May and June, Turkish Prime Minister Recep Tayyip Erdogan called social media “the worst menace to society.” At the time, Facebook denied it provided information about protest organizers to the Turkish government. Data released Tuesday show authorities in Turkey submitted 96 requests covering 173 users. Facebook said it provided some information in about 45 of those cases, but there’s no information on what was turned over and why. “We fight many of these requests, pushing back when we find legal deficiencies and narrowing the scope of overly broad or vague requests,” Colin Stretch, Facebook’s

Associated Press

Lab owner sentenced in waste case JACKSON — An environmental laboratory owner in Mississippi has been sentenced to more than three years in federal prison after being convicted of falsifying records on industrial wastewater samples. U.S. District Judge Henry T. Wingate in Jackson sentenced Tennie White to 40 months during a hearing Monday. White was the sole operator of Mississippi Environmental Analytical Laboratories Inc. She

also was ordered to pay a $1,000 fine. She was convicted in May in U.S. District Court in Jackson on two counts of making false statements and one count of obstruction. White’s lawyer, Abby Brumley, has said they plan to appeal. The indictment from November 2012 says Borg Warner Emissions Systems Inc. hired White to test wastewater discharge at its car parts plant in Water Valley. It says White created three reports in 2009 that indicated testing had been done, when it had not.

STARKVILLE — Mississippi State continues to rank among the nation’s top research universities, according to new data from the National Science Foundation. The recently released NSF Higher Education Research and Development Survey for Fiscal Year 2011 places Mississippi State at 91st overall among public and private institutions based on $226.1 million in total re-

search and development expenditures. Nationally, MSU is ranked 53rd in non-medical school R&D expenditures. The land-grant institution remains a top 10 school in the U.S. for agricultural sciences, as well as a top 50 university in engineering. In computer science, MSU climbed from 39th to 37th. It also achieved top 30 status in social sciences, and rose

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from 82nd to 75th in environmental science, according to the NSF. “These significant totals are the result of very hard work by our faculty, and they represent the commitment we have as a university to providing innovative solutions, creative works and new scholarship that address pressing local, state, regional, national and global needs,” said David Shaw, the university’s vice president for research and economic development. At 48 percent, MSU’s research expenditures accounted for nearly half of the total for state institutions, the survey found. Additionally, the university had more than 4,000 research personnel — accounting for 60 percent of the total for the state. “We have an innovation ecosystem in place on campus that is leverag-

ing our research to grow capacity and the economy by creating jobs, enhancing quality of life and providing new opportunities in communities around our state,” Shaw said. The full NSF report is online at statistics/nsf13325/pdf/ nsf13325.pdf. In addition to its NSF status, Mississippi State is designated by the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching as a “Very High Research Activity University,” which represents the highest level of research activity for doctorate-granting universities in the country. MSU is the only school in the state with the distinction, and one of only 108 nationwide. Visit to learn more about Mississippi State’s research and economic development activities.




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MERIDIAN — Authorities say as many as six inmates may be charged as instigators of a weekend disturbance at the Lauderdale County jail in Meridian. Chief Deputy Ward Calhoun said charges were still being sorted out. “We have multiple individuals who are going to be charged but ... we still

are trying to get all the charges together,” said Calhoun. About 9:40 p.m. Saturday, law enforcement officers and emergency personnel, including a SWAT team, were called to quell the incident. Calhoun said a tussle between a correctional officer and an inmate resulted in that inmate getting the keys to many of the pods of C Building. Sheriff Billy Sollie said although the inmates could open doors to the pods that hold up to 30 inmates, none of the inmates could get out of C Building.

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an uphill battle. Facebook turned over some data in response to about 60 percent of those requests. It’s not clear from the Facebook data how many of the roughly 26,000 government requests on 38,000 users were for law-enforcement purposes and how many were for intelligence gathering. Technology and government officials have said criminal investigations are far more common than national security matters as a justification for demanding information from companies. The numbers are imprecise because the federal government forbids companies from revealing how many times they’ve been ordered to turn over information about their customers. Facebook released only a range of figures for the United States.

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general counsel company said in a blog post. “When we are required to comply with a particular request, we frequently share only basic user information, such as name.” Facebook spokeswoman Sarah Feinberg said the company stands by its assertions that it gave no information regarding the Turkey protests. “The data included in the report related to Turkey is about child endangerment and emergency law enforcement requests,” she said. Facebook and other technology companies have been criticized for helping the National Security Agency secretly collect data on customers. Federal law gives government the authority to demand data without specific warrants, and while companies can fight requests in secret court hearings, it’s

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Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, August 28, 2013 • 7A

Job, wife and truck, up in smoke BY JIMMY REED There are strange things done at cotton gins, By the men who bale white gold; We ginners all have a tale or two That’d make your blood run cold. In long days and nights, we’ve seen strange sights, But the strangest I ever did gaze Was that night ole Jock parked at my dock, With a load o’ bales — all set ablaze! —J. Reed ■■■

During the 20 years I managed Dunleith Cotton Gin, I worried more about fires than anything else, having heard nightmarish stories about cot-

ton igniting upon entering gins and rapidly coursing its way through all the machinery, turning the whole plant into a cauldron of cooking cotton and corrugated tin, caving in. Such fires inside gins are unforgettable, but my most unforgettable fire took place outside the gin. Back then, bales were wrapped in jute bagging and bound with wide metal bands. Because these bales were larger than those processed nowadays, 60 was a truckload. Once a week, truck driver Jock Jones, whose intelligence quotient wasn’t much higher than that of a cotton bale, backed his rig up to the gin dock. After being loaded, he chugged toward town to visit Maggie — who was definitely not Mrs. Jones — before head-

ing out for an East Coast textile mill. Parking a truckload of cotton at the wrong address in a small Mississippi Delta town clearly indicated Jock’s between-the-ears deficiencies. Dunleith was a tiny farming community, so far out in the country that one step in any direction was closer to town. At night, the only indication civilization existed beyond our wide spot in the road was automobile lights on Highway 82, four miles distant. That unforgettable night, more than lights spangled the highway. “Boss, step out on the dock,” Hoover the pressman said. He pointed toward a roaring conflagration speeding down the highway. “Must be a truckload of cotton afire. Looks like the driver

is slowing down.” “Yessuh, he’s slowing down all right … so he kin turn on the road coming to this gin!” It was Jock. Though she remained exculpatory, word spread that Mrs. Jones spotted her husband’s truck in front of Maggie’s house and stuffed a smoldering “billet-doux” between bales at the front of his load. Innocent of the impending inferno, Jock jockeyed up to cruising speed as the wind turned his rig into a rolling Roman candle. Realizing that a catastrophe was in the making, I raced to the control panel, stopped the cotton flow and switched off all the machinery, while the crew moved bales to the edge of the gin lot. Even Jock’s Maker was

probably surprised by his next maniacal maneuver, and it definitely convinced a growing crowd of spectators that his cogitative capabilities equated a cabbage’s. He backed up to the dock, leapt out of the cab, and dodging straps flying in all directions from bursting bales, screamed, “Git them bales off my truck!” When dawn broke, Jock lacked three things he had the day before: job, wife and truck. (Daily Corinthian columnist and Oxford resident, Jimmy Reed is a newspaper columnist, author and college professor. His latest collection of short stories is “Boss, Jaybird And Me: Anthology Of Short Stories.” He can be contacted at jimmycecilreedjr@gmail. com.)

Wolfe brings Lincoln to life Questions swirl about Syria President Abraham Lincoln, portrayed by David Wolfe, will be a key figure in the Battle of Iuka Re-enactment set for next Friday through Sunday. Wolfe accurately portrays President Abe in hopes of teaching others about the influence he had on American history. Wolfe adds great storytelling and fun to his historical presentation of Lincoln. During Education Day on Friday, Wolfe, as Lincoln, will talk to students about the essentials of education, reading, and how Lincoln stood up to bullies, as he presents some other important issues and history of Lincoln. Wolfe, a former arts student with a degree in history, is from Owensboro, Ky. He has been a storyteller for most of his life and a Civil War reenactor since 2002. He has long since focused on folklore, history, and ghost stories. Wolfe uses a very unique storytelling style and is very engaging with his audience during his presentations to children and adults. Abraham Lincoln (1809-1865) is considered by many scholars to have been the best president. He is credited with holding the Union together and leading the North to victory in the Civil War. Further, his actions and beliefs led to the emancipation of African-Americans from the bonds of slavery. The main event of Lincoln’s presidency was the Civil War that lasted from 1861-65. Eleven states seceded from the Union, and Lincoln firmly believed in the importance of not only defeating the Confederacy but eventually reuniting North and South. In September 1862, Lincoln issued the Emancipation Procla-

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David Wolfe will portray President Abraham Lincoln during next weekend’s Battle of Iuka Re-enactment. mation. This freed the slaves in all Southern states. In 1864, Lincoln promoted Ulysses S. Grant to be commander of all Union forces. Sherman’s raid on Atlanta helped clench Lincoln’s re-election in 1864. In April 1865, Richmond fell, and Robert E. Lee surrendered at Appomattox Courthouse. During the Civil War, Lincoln curbed civil liberties including suspending the writ of habeas corpus. However, at the end of the Civil War, the Confederate officers were allowed to return home with dignity. In the end, the war was the most costly in American history. Slavery was forever ended with the passage of the 13th amendment.

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— pointing to the last decade of war in Iraq and Afghanistan — he added, “it is not enough to simply alter the balance of military power without careful consideration of what is necessary in order to preserve a functioning state.” And he warned that if the government collapses without a viable opposition to take its place, “we could inadvertently empower extremists or unleash the very chemical weapons we seek to control.” Dempsey said a limited operation could involve hundreds of missile strikes on Assad’s air defense, weapons systems, military facilities and command headquarters and, depending on the duration and expanse of naval and air assets used, could cost billions. Christopher Griffin, executive director of the Washington-based Foreign Policy Initiative, questioned the wisdom of conducting a limited operation to punish Assad. “Any military action taken just to send a message would send the wrong message,” said Griffin. “It would undermine the president’s stated policy that Assad must go and the administration’s stated intent to work with a moderate anti-Assad opposition.” He and others point to Obama’s announcement some weeks ago that the U.S. would be sending a variety of weapons to help arm the Syrian rebels. To date, officials say no weapons have been delivered.


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WASHINGTON — Questions are already swirling about the endgame as the Obama administration prepares for a likely strike against Syria as punishment for an alleged chemical weapons attack in its civil war. National security experts and some U.S. officials question whether a limited strike can have any lasting impact on Syrian President Bashar Assad, or whether it will simply harden Assad’s resolve. And it’s not clear how much the military operation could help the beleaguered and splintered Syrian opposition, or lessen concerns that hard-line rebels may not support America if they do seize control of the country. A limited, short-term operation, however, may be a compromise between military leaders, who have warned against entering a civil war, and a White House determined to show that President Barack Obama meant it when he said last year that the use of chemical weapons would cross a red line. The broader objective is to damage the Syrian government’s military and weapons enough to make it difficult to conduct more chemical weapons attacks, and to make Assad think twice about using chemical weapons again. Senior national security leaders met again at the White House on Tuesday as the administration moved closer to an almost certain attack on Syria in the coming days. The most likely military action would be to launch Tomahawk cruise missiles off U.S. warships in the Mediterranean Sea. The Navy last week moved a fourth destroyer into the eastern Mediterranean and it is expected that the British would

also participate in an attack. The looming military action has spurred debate over what the administration hopes to gain and whether a limited military campaign — either several hours or a couple of days — could do much to further the overall goal of ousting Assad from power or moving Syria toward a more democratic government. The administration says it isn’t aiming that high in whatever action unfolds. “The options we are considering are not about regime change,” said White House spokesman Jay Carney. Anthony Cordesman, a national security expert at the Center for Strategic and International Studies, is skeptical that U.S. action will make a lasting difference. “You can impact targets that have political value and military value,” he said. “But it doesn’t shape the outcome or provide security for the people, and it certainly doesn’t deter Assad from going on. At the end of it, it’s a little more like winning a schoolyard fight than accomplishing anything of strategic meaning.” One of the more vocal critics is the top military officer, Gen. Martin Dempsey, chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, who alluded to such concerns in a letter to Sen. Carl Levin, chairman of the Senate Armed Services Committee. Dempsey said that military strikes could help the opposition and put pressure on Assad, but

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A-B-C-D AES Corp dd AK Steel dd AbtLab s ... AbbVie n 13 AberFitc 13 Accenture 15 ActivsBliz 14 AdobeSy 41 AMD dd Aeropostl dd Aetna 12 Agnico g 16 Akorn 44 AlcatelLuc ... Alcoa 29 AlldNevG 11 AllscriptH dd Allstate 11 AlphaNRs dd AlpAlerMLP q AlteraCp lf 22 Altria 17 AmBev ... Amarin ... Amazon dd AMovilL 11 ACapAgy 4 AmCapLtd 7 AEagleOut 13 AEqInvLf 17 AmExp 18 AmIntlGrp 26 AmTower 44 Amgen 18 Anadarko 27 AnglogldA ... Annaly 3 Apache 12 Apple Inc 12 ApldMatl dd ArcelorMit dd ArchCoal dd ArchDan 18 ArenaPhm dd AriadP dd ArmourRsd 2 ArubaNet dd AsscdBanc 15 AssuredG 8 Atmel dd AuRico g dd Autodesk 39 AvagoTch 17 AvanirPhm dd Avon dd B2gold g ... BMC Sft 21 Baidu 28 BakrHu 20 BcoBrad pf ... BcoSantSA ... BcoSBrasil ... BkofAm 25 BkNYMel 18 Barclay ... BariPVix rs q BarrickG dd Baxter 18 BerkH B 15 BestBuy dd BlackBerry dd Blackstone 20 Boeing 19 BostonSci ... BoydGm dd BrMySq 51 Broadcom 35 BrcdeCm 18 CA Inc 13 CBRE Grp 17 CBS B 19 CSX 13 CVS Care 17 CYS Invest dd CblvsnNY cc CabotOG s 67 Cadence 8 CdnNRs gs ... CapOne 9 Carlisle 26 Carnival 19 CatalystPh dd Cemex ... Cemig pf ... CenterPnt 52 CntryLink 19 ChesEng dd Chicos 14 Chimera ... CienaCorp dd Cisco 13 Citigroup 12 ClaudeR g ... CliffsNRs dd Coach 14 Coeur cc ColeREI n ... ColgPalm s 24 ConAgra 16 ConocoPhil 11 CooperTire 8 Corning 11 Covidien 16 CS VS3xSlv q CSVelIVST q CSVS2xVx rs q CrwnCstle cc DCT Indl cc DDR Corp dd DR Horton 15 Danaher 19 DeltaAir 8 DenburyR 16 Dndreon dd DevonE dd DicksSptg 18 DxGldBll rs q DxFinBr rs q DxSCBr rs q DxFnBull s q DirDGdBr s q DxSCBull s q DxSPBull s q Discover 10 Disney 18 DomRescs 51 DowChm 41 DryShips dd DuPont 12 DukeEngy 20 DukeRlty dd

12.73 3.54 34.01 42.63 35.98 72.24 16.21 45.50 3.39 8.43 63.06 31.17 18.02 2.57 7.92 5.01 15.20 47.82 6.15 17.41 34.53 33.99 34.05 6.29 280.93 19.58 22.95 12.61 14.61 19.11 71.91 46.16 70.06 109.13 90.88 14.02 11.54 78.57 488.59 15.07 13.01 4.62 34.63 6.80 18.78 4.14 16.75 16.15 20.04 7.13 4.71 36.99 36.56 4.92 19.80 2.76 45.88 135.12 46.65 11.48 7.24 5.67 14.11 29.66 17.17 16.53 19.72 70.60 111.54 35.02 10.03 21.40 103.21 10.70 11.94 41.67 24.87 7.51 29.40 21.52 51.16 24.81 57.69 7.81 17.39 38.75 13.69 30.30 64.31 66.90 36.57 2.01 11.36 8.00 23.04 32.94 26.02 15.33 2.91 19.99 23.49 48.24 .32 21.38 51.99 15.47 11.00 57.64 34.37 66.02 31.00 14.22 59.75 10.43 24.20 1.96 69.95 6.85 15.87 17.99 65.40 19.11 17.17 2.77 56.96 46.58 84.49 32.87 27.45 63.04 24.96 52.70 43.57 47.21 60.69 58.51 37.56 2.44 56.75 65.85 15.10

E-F-G-H EMC Cp Eaton Ecotality Elan EldorGld g ElectArts EmersonEl EmpDist EnCana g EndvSilv g Exelon Expedia Express ExxonMbl Facebook FairchldS FedExCp FidlNFin FifthThird FMajSilv g FstNiagara FstSolar Flextrn FootLockr ForestOil FrankRes s FrSea rsh FMCG FrontierCm Frontline Fusion-io GATX GT AdvTc GalenaBio GameStop Gap GencoShip GenDynam

21 25.71 17 64.04 dd .21 dd 14.88 33 8.83 67 26.99 22 60.58 15 21.53 13 17.21 22 5.38 23 30.56 47 46.96 13 19.80 9 86.82 cc 39.64 ... 12.23 22 108.45 10 24.12 10 18.43 21 14.86 24 10.28 10 36.84 27 8.77 12 32.16 17 5.64 14 45.20 ... .19 11 30.60 45 4.47 dd 2.96 dd 10.71 17 45.02 dd 6.31 dd 2.24 dd 49.37 15 40.49 dd 3.00 dd 82.91

Chg GenGrPrp 51 19.22 -.11 PanASlv dd 12.88 -.66 GenMills 18 49.14 -.24 Pandora dd 18.16 -.75 GenMotors 12 33.69 -1.23 PeabdyE dd 17.80 -.45 10 11.62 -.52 PeopUtdF -.22 Genworth 20 14.27 -.47 ... 7.21 -.08 PepcoHold 18 18.99 -.01 Gerdau -.51 GileadSci s 33 58.74 -1.68 PetrbrsA ... 14.89 -.51 dd 2.39 -.82 GluMobile Petrobras ... 14.17 -.39 ... 3.60 -.13 Pfizer -1.80 GolLinhas 14 28.00 -.03   ... 5.45 -.14 PhilipMor -1.49 GoldFLtd 16 84.11 -.30 dd 29.91 -1.35 Phillips66 -.36 Goldcrp g 8 57.10 -1.03 21 .63 -.10 PiperJaf -.56 GoldStr g 15 33.15 -.30 -.19 GoldmanS 11 153.23 -4.67 PitnyBw 14 16.84 -.35 29 83.95 -2.49 PlugPowr h dd -.28 GreenMtC .51 +.03 dd 9.89 -.39 Potash -.80 Groupon 12 29.96 -.59 -.47 PS SrLoan -1.71 GpFSnMx n ... 14.24 ... 24.61 -.04 12 38.50 -.88 PwShs QQQ q 75.14 -1.57 +1.58 HCA Hldg HCP Inc 21 40.92 +.38 -.14 ProShtS&P q 28.98 +.46 4.78 -.02 ProUltQQQ -.14 HalconRes 34 q 72.34 -3.12 17 48.13 -.31 PrUShQQQ q 21.14 +.79 +.10 Hallibrtn ... 3.86 -.08 ProUltSP -.34 HarmonyG q 79.30 -2.69 38 29.67 -.88 PUltSP500 s q 65.73 -3.50 -.93 HartfdFn 24 12.95 -.06 PrUVxST rs q 44.20 +6.19 -.30 HltMgmt   cc 3.65 -.19 PrUShCrde -.02 HeclaM q 27.38 -1.35 32 24.30 -.91 ProUltSilv -.62 Hertz q 25.98 +.26 7 75.45 +.04 ProctGam -.06 Hess 20 77.97 -.57 dd 21.99 -.28 ProgsvCp +.05 HewlettP 13 24.99 -.52 HiTchPhm 36 42.99 +7.78 -.03 PrUShSP rs q 39.18 +1.21 39 5.79 -.27 PrUShL20 rs q 76.58 -2.02 -5.28 HimaxTch dd 22.02 -.82 ProUSR2K -.15 Hologic q 16.41 +.72 22 74.12 -1.31 PUSSP500 +.30 HomeDp q 22.97 +1.03 -.06 PrUPShQQQ q 24.17 +1.38 -.27 HopFedBc 23 11.19 81 17.07 -.25 ProspctCap ... 11.20 -.15 HostHotls -.14 dd 5.24 -.04 Prudentl -.30 HovnanE 26 74.57 -3.27 23 9.24 -.39 PulteGrp -1.70 HudsCity 21 15.59 -.56 8.18 -.27 -1.20 HuntBncsh 11  Q-R-S-T 45 17.82 -.59 +.12 Huntsmn -4.62 Qihoo360 cc 79.26 +.46 I-J-K-L Member SIPC -.14 Qualcom 18 66.02 -.93 IAMGld g 11 6.43 -.36 -.45 Quiksilvr dd 4.95 -.17 ICICI Bk ... 25.46 -1.55 +.10 RF MicD dd 4.92 -.15 ... 10.96 -.60 RadianGrp dd 12.53 -1.16 ING -.52 4.63 -.09 Raytheon -14.38 ION Geoph 17 12 75.26 -1.76 q 13.75 +.13 Renren -.38 iShGold dd 3.33 -.13 q 42.50 -.54 -.41 iShBrazil RioTinto ... 45.90 -1.52 iShEMU q 35.36 -.94 -.20 Earnings season is drawing to a close, expenses, including payrolls. But cost-cutting RiteAid dd 3.39 -.09 q 26.34 -.62 +.13 iShGerm leaving less than a dozen companies in has limits. When all results are in, RiverbedT cc 15.55 -.30 q 18.64 -.23 second-quarter earnings are expected to the Standard & Poorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 500 index to -.25 iSh HK RylCarb 16 36.69 -2.03 q 11.07 -.12 report quarterly results. Financial have grown by 4.8 percent; a second -.51 iShJapan RoyDShllA 8 64.82 +.58 iSMalasia q 13.89 -.42 analysts expect that 14 consecutive straight quarter of lower earnings +.10 RymanHP cc 33.36 -.51 q 62.48 -1.14 growth. quarters of revenue growth will come to -.69 iShMexico SLM Cp 8 23.98 -.78 q 44.22 -.52 The end of this year should be an end, according to S&P Capital IQ. -.65 iSPacxJpn SpdrDJIA q 147.50 -1.71 q 13.02 -.21 stronger. Analysts expect revenue to Revenue for the S&P 500 is expected to -.43 iSTaiwn SpdrGold q 136.75 +1.30 iShSilver q 23.59 +.13 rise again and to finish 2013 with annual decline 0.7 percent in the second quarter, -.32 q 217.29 -4.70 -.60 SP Mid growth of 2.2 percent, over the year compared with a year earlier. -.28 iShChinaLC q 35.08 S&P500ETF q 163.33 -2.67 prior. Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s well below the 4.2 percent Over the last several years, corporate iSCorSP500 q 164.19 -2.69 -.90 q 28.62 -.65 revenue growth recorded last year. America has boosted profits by slashing q 37.36 -.88 SpdrHome -.93 iShEMkts q 112.92 +.48 SpdrS&PBk q 29.94 -1.04 -.27 iShiBoxIG Revenue in the red After 14 straight quarters of growth, the S&P 500 is expected to report a decline in SpdrLehHY q 39.43 -.19 iSh20 yrT q 106.13 +1.32 revenue in the second quarter. -.35 q 60.08 -1.04 SpdrS&P RB q 35.32 -1.23 -.19 iS Eafe 115 q 77.36 -1.48 q 90.72 -.59 SpdrRetl -.11 iShiBxHYB 60% q 61.95 -.49 q 74.91 -1.27 SpdrOGEx -3.90 iSR1KGr SpdrMetM q 36.74 -1.11 q 100.76 -2.42 -.60 iShR2K 50 12 25.98 -.24 q 62.92 -.19 Safeway -.22 iShREst 59 15.91 -.04 iShHmCnst q 20.66 -.53 Saks Revenue Earnings -.28 -.94 40 dd 34.12 -2.46 Salesforc s dd 42.46 -.16 Incyte Percentage growth rate, year-over-year SanDisk 19 54.03 -2.61 IngrmM 12 22.19 -.82 -.38 5.18 -.15 1.65 -.07 SandRdge dd 30 -1.00 InovioPhm dd ... 49.55 -1.25 IntgDv dd 8.32 -.39 Sanofi -.60 Santarus 16 22.74 -1.56 IBM 13 182.74 -2.00 20 +1.24 17 81.17 -.73 IntlGame 17 18.97 -.63 Schlmbrg -.71 31 20.74 -.87 IntPap 20 46.50 -.70 Schwab est. 10 -1.14 8 38.51 -1.59 Interpublic 21 15.66 -.35 SeagateT 4.8 -2.31 SiderurNac ... 3.67 -.08 Intersil dd 10.35 -.49 -.79 0 Intuit 23 63.71 -.61 SilvWhtn g 19 27.01 -1.41 -.07 -.39 3.87 -.15 InvenSense 28 17.45 +.11 SilvrcpM g 18 -.35 Sina dd 76.75 -3.57 -10 Invesco 17 30.32 -.91 -2.32 -.77 ItauUnibH ... 11.92 -.29 SkywksSol 19 24.44 -.58 ... 20.38 +.28 2009 2010 2011 2012 2013 JA Solar rs dd 7.75 -.56 SonyCp -20 -.42 SwstAirl 25 12.80 -.47 JDS Uniph 54 13.06 -.43 -.75 -35 Source: S&P Capital IQ Trevor Delaney; J.Paschke â&#x20AC;˘ AP -.31 JPMorgCh 8 50.60 -1.20 SwstnEngy dd 38.02 -.14 JetBlue 20 6.23 -.14 SpectraEn 24 33.45 +.03 -.28 dd 8.71 -.09 JohnJn 19 86.17 -1.36 SpiritRC n -.62 ... 6.75 -.16 JohnsnCtl 16 40.11 -1.56 Sprint n NDEXES -.24 q 40.45 -.73 JnprNtwk 32 18.95 -.57 SP Matls -1.75 52-Week Net YTD 52-wk q 49.05 -.81 KB Home dd 16.28 -.35 SP HlthC -.64 KKR High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg q 39.53 -.21 12 18.87 -.28 SP CnSt -.55 Keycorp -.95 15,658.43 12,471.49 Dow Industrials 13 11.65 -.46 SP Consum q 57.45 14,776.13 -170.33 -1.14 +12.76 +12.77 +.30 Kimco q 81.11 -.51 45 20.25 -.23 SP Engy 6,686.86 4,838.10 Dow Transportation 6,311.83 -167.53 -2.59 +18.94 +24.69 -.29 KindMorg SP Inds q 44.12 -.91 34 37.12 +.12 537.86 435.57 Dow Utilities 479.35 +.09 +.02 +5.80 +1.37 -.09 Kinross g q 31.36 -.56 dd 5.64 -.26 SP Tech -.31 KodiakO g 27 9,695.46 7,841.76 NYSE Composite 9,288.11 -144.40 -1.53 +10.00 +15.61 q 37.36 -.02 9.86 -.21 SP Util +.38 Kohls 2,509.57 2,186.97 NYSE MKT 2,295.52 -26.28 -1.13 -2.55 -5.37 5 7.25 -.25 12 49.84 -.54 StdPac -1.69 KraftFGp n 17 51.94 3,694.19 2,810.80 Nasdaq Composite 3,578.52 -79.05 -2.16 +18.51 +16.29 dd 14.01 -.36 -.14 Staples -1.50 L Brands 1,709.67 1,343.35 S&P 500 1,630.48 -26.30 -1.59 +14.32 +15.69 21 56.91 -1.56 Starbucks 34 70.16 -1.72 -.91 LDK Solar dd 17,336.24 -297.33 -1.69 +15.61 +17.89 1.53 -.21 StarwdHtl 19 63.10 -2.35 18,157.57 14,036.94 Wilshire 5000 +.59 LSI Corp 1,063.52 763.55 Russell 2000 1,013.49 -24.98 -2.40 +19.33 +24.46 54 7.51 -.09 StateStr 15 66.87 -2.65 -.30 LVSands 24 54.57 -1.79 Stereotaxs dd 3.95 +.35 -.05 LenderPS 14 31.92 -.31 Stryker 20 67.08 -1.30 15,480 +.05 LennarA Dow Jones industrials 18 32.27 -.53 Suncor gs 12 34.47 +.41 -.20 LibtyIntA 49 22.43 -.35 SunEdison dd 7.37 -.56 Close: 14,776.13 15,120 -.33 LillyEli 11 51.27 -.78 SunPower 36 21.10 -1.67 Change: -170.33 (-1.1%) -.25 LincNat 9 42.33 -1.76 Suntech dd 1.01 -.08 -.05 LloydBkg 14,760 10 DAYS ... 4.44 -.23 SunTrst 8 32.44 -1.33 16,000 -1.18 LockhdM 14 123.14 -2.05 Supvalu dd 7.10 -.17 -.35 Lorillard s 13 43.20 -.31 Symantec 24 25.47 -.57 -1.36 LaPac 9 14.75 -.40 Synovus dd 3.24 -.15 15,500 -.02 LyonBas A 12 68.79 -1.33 Sysco 19 31.74 -.15 -1.09 TD Ameritr 23 25.46 -1.49 M-N-O-P -.55 TJX 19 52.95 -1.08 15,000 -.98 MFA Fncl 9 7.41 +.05 TaiwSemi ... 15.98 -.28 -.17 MGIC dd 6.91 -.34 TalismE g ... 10.67 -.02 -.58 MGM Rsts dd 17.36 -.79 Target 14,500 15 63.26 -.87 -.14 Macys 13 43.47 -.69 TASER 42 11.85 +.36 -.29 MagHRes 47 4.72 ... 22.31 -.59 -.50 Manitowoc 22 20.56 -1.03 TataMotors 14,000 TeckRes g ... 25.54 -.72 M A M J J A -.53 MannKd dd 5.92 +.14 TelefBrasil ... 19.73 +.05 -1.18 MarathnO 15 33.38 +.06 TeslaMot dd 167.01 +2.79 +.18 MarathPet 7 73.10 -1.71 Tesoro 10 46.34 -1.62 -2.08 MktVGold q 29.10 -1.31 TevaPhrm TOCKS OF OCAL NTEREST 77 38.31 -.46 +.25 MV OilSvc q 45.03 -.47 TexInst 23 38.25 -.94 YTD YTD +.96 MktVRus q 25.89 -.40 ThomCrk g dd 3.78 -.17 Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg -.01 MarIntA 20 40.42 -.81 3D Sys s 97 49.39 -2.51 -.10 MarshM 17 41.12 -.97 3.08 17 94.84 -.47 +7.5 1.40 8 57.76 -1.61 +8.7 McDnlds 3M Co 18 112.73 -1.60 AFLAC -.70 MartMM 46 96.17 -.61 1.80 25 33.69 -.13 -.1 MeadWvco 1.00 44 36.24 -.51 +13.7 TibcoSft 41 22.44 -.72 AT&T Inc -1.24 MarvellT 24 11.64 -.35 2.84 22 101.86 -1.46 +21.2 OldNBcp Tiffany 25 80.82 -.85 AirProd .40 14 13.00 -.57 +9.5 -1.16 Masco cc 18.71 -.53 TimeWarn 17 61.51 -.58 AlliantEgy 1.88 15 50.19 -.01 +14.3 Penney -.10 Mattel ... ... 13.17 -.18 -33.2 18 40.53 -.89 TiVo Inc dd 10.97 -.18 AEP 1.96 17 42.77 +.12 +.2 -.10 MaximIntg 18 27.49 -.11 PennyMac 2.28 6 21.62 -.09 -14.5 10 30.84 -.59 AmeriBrgn .84 19 56.87 -.57 +31.7 -1.11 McDrmInt dd 7.55 -.07 TollBros PepsiCo 2.27 19 79.06 -.63 +15.5 cc 45.78 -.78 -.30 McEwenM dd 2.61 -.16 Transocn ATMOS 1.40 16 41.52 -.35 +18.2 11 79.74 -.38 ... 13 15.54 +.07 +114.6 -13.03 Medtrnic 14 51.51 -.86 Travelers .92 14 34.49 -1.11 +19.3 PilgrimsP 8.81 -.49 BB&T Cp +2.03 MelcoCrwn 43 26.53 -.70 TrinaSolar dd ... ... 3.23 -.19 +52.4 2.16 10 41.47 +.11 -.4 RadioShk -.48 BP PLC +1.78 Merck 26 47.11 -.51 21stCFoxA 11 31.60 .12 12 9.47 -.35 +32.7 .04 23 19.68 -.80 +35.4 RegionsFn TwoHrbInv 5 9.50 -.09 BcpSouth -4.49 MergeHlth dd 2.61 dd 33.41 -.49 Caterpillar 3.00 13 2690.88 -107.12 +6.4 2.40f 13 82.70 -.86 -7.7 SbdCp +2.90 MetLife 42 45.85 -2.07 TycoIntl s 14 29.12 -.05 Chevron 4.00 9 118.81 -.03 +9.9 SearsHldgs ... ... 40.58 +1.24 -1.9 -3.96 MKors 32 71.23 -1.34 Tyson -2.19 MicronT CocaCola 1.12 20 38.15 +.03 +5.2 Sherwin dd 13.18 -.60 U-V-W-X-Y-Z 2.00 24 167.20 -4.65 +8.7 -1.98 Microsoft 13 33.26 -.89 .78 17 41.80 +.36 +11.9 SiriusXM .05e 51 3.56 -.11 +23.2 US Airwy 5 15.47 -.74 Comcast -.66 Molycorp dd 6.17 -.25 3.00f 20 98.80 -2.17 +53.8 SouthnCo UnionPac 17 153.59 -2.94 CrackerB 2.03 18 41.68 -.22 -2.6 +.17 Mondelez 23 30.70 -.01 Deere 2.04 10 83.48 -1.29 -3.4 UtdContl dd 27.71 -2.15 -1.09 Monsanto 21 97.51 -.14 SPDR Fncl .31e ... 19.45 -.49 +18.7 UPS B 60 85.84 -1.36 Dell Inc .32 18 13.78 -.03 +35.8 +.03 MorgStan 30 25.45 -.93 ... ... 9.30 -.44 +102.2 US NGas q 18.76 +.18 Dillards .24f 10 75.86 -1.85 -9.4 TecumsehB -.82 Mosaic 9 41.17 -1.21 q 38.87 +.91 Dover ... ... 9.86 -.43 +113.4 1.50f 16 85.25 -1.84 +29.7 TecumsehA +.06 Mylan 21 34.76 -.76 US OilFd dd 18.05 -.64 .68 13 69.10 -1.97 +34.1 +.08 NII Hldg dd 6.05 -.18 USSteel EnPro ... 31 57.35 -.86 +40.2 Torchmark 14 99.94 -2.36 NRG Egy 18 25.90 -.03 UtdTech 3.23e ... 55.66 -.25 +7.0 .40 11 15.88 -.53 +22.6 Total SA 14 71.52 -.86 FordM NV Energy 17 23.73 -.01 UtdhlthGp .24a 19 15.95 -.49 +19.8 USEC rs ... ... 16.75 -1.61 +26.4 UnumGrp 9 29.23 -.84 FredsInc -.56 Nabors 36 15.38 -.45 .40 18 37.17 -.26 +6.7 US Bancrp dd 1.12 -.14 FullerHB .92f 12 36.11 -.81 +13.1 -1.94 NBGrce rs ... 3.70 -.39 Uranerz ... 14.95 -.25 GenCorp ... ... 14.91 -.48 +63.0 WalMart +.05 NOilVarco 14 73.15 -.19 Vale SA 1.88 14 72.86 -.17 +6.8 Vale SA pf ... 13.36 -.13 -.20 NetApp GenElec .76 17 23.18 -.43 +10.4 WellsFargo 29 41.47 -.38 1.20 11 41.11 -1.28 +20.3 9 35.26 -.76 Goodyear -.43 Netflix cc 276.04 -6.68 ValeroE ... 16 19.01 +.37 +37.7 Wendys Co .20f ... 7.59 -.39 +61.5 15 21.21 -.92 -.87 NwGold g 37 7.36 -.48 ValueClick 1.64 20 79.25 -1.80 +24.9 q 84.73 -1.53 HonwllIntl -1.17 NewOriEd WestlkChm .90f 15 100.23 -3.08 +26.4 29 22.38 -.68 VangTSM Intel .90 12 22.19 -.08 +7.6 q 65.35 -.32 -.27 NY CmtyB 13 14.76 -.47 VangREIT .88f 25 27.33 -.63 -1.8 .32 14 22.44 -.78 +16.3 Weyerhsr q 37.22 -.99 Jabil -.17 NewellRub 20 25.20 -.57 VangEmg .23 10 9.67 -.33 +41.8 KimbClk 3.24 20 93.53 -1.00 +10.8 Xerox VangEur q 51.78 -1.13 -.17 NwLead hlf ... .11 +.00 q 37.32 -.64 Kroger ... ... 17.56 -1.02 +160.1 .60 13 36.40 -.46 +39.9 YRC Wwde -.14 NewmtM dd 32.11 -1.18 VangFTSE 22 48.75 -1.18 Lowes -.24 NewsCpA n ... 15.73 ... 8 27.00 -.70 +35.7 .72 23 46.00 -.99 +29.5 Yahoo -.13 Verisign VerizonCm 96 46.95 +.01 -.22 NewsCpB n ... 15.94 -.12 19 78.32 -1.19 -.27 NextEraEn 20 81.09 +.53 ViacomB dd 1.30 -.06 -1.70 NikeB s 23 62.81 -1.11 Vical 22 174.17 -.83 -.11 NokiaCp ... 3.99 -.18 Visa VMware 46 83.39 -3.13 -3.59 NA Pall g ... 1.04 -.07 ... 29.34 -.50 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) -.41 NorthropG 11 92.93 -1.62 Vodafone AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) dd 47.78 -.25 -.56 NStarRlt dd 8.66 -.16 VulcanM Name Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Walgrn 21 47.25 -1.57 -.91 NovaGld g dd 3.13 -.10 dd 12.83 -.41 S&P500ETF 1363534 163.33 -2.67 CatalystPh 2.01 +.59 +41.5 AsdBan wt 2.02 -.26 Novavax dd 2.95 -.09 WalterEn -.50 -19.8 13 20.87 -.57 BkofAm -1.94 NuanceCm 12 18.88 -.13 WarnerCh 1188679 14.11 -.38 HiTchPhm 42.99 +7.78 +22.1 B Comm 11.07 -2.33 -17.4 dd 14.75 -.28 iShEMkts -.09 Nucor 35 45.53 -.72 WeathfIntl 851121 37.36 -.88 JetPay 3.75 +.65 +21.0 DxIndiBl rs 29.86 -6.20 -17.2 9 85.07 -1.50 Penney -.86 NuverraE dd 2.22 -.18 WellPoint 745329 13.17 -.18 GlbGeophy 2.65 +.40 +17.8 Orbital 2.86 -.54 -15.9 15 61.44 -3.36 Facebook +.11 Nvidia 16 14.81 -.19 WDigital -.92 -15.4 725183 39.64 -1.70 PrUVxST rs 44.20 +6.19 +16.3 IntrntGold 5.05 -.57 -1.71 OcciPet 16 87.35 -.57 WstnUnion 11 17.65 -.96 -15.4 SPDR Fncl 699957 19.45 -.49 C-TrCVol rs 9.50 +1.27 +15.4 ZionsB wt20 5.27 40 36.12 -.10 -.00 OfficeDpt dd 4.08 -.13 WmsCos 30 8.10 -.10 BariPVix rs 687272 16.53 +1.24 DS Hlthcre 2.05 +.25 +13.9 DxGldBll rs 84.49 -13.03 -13.4 -.91 Oi SA ... 1.51 -.03 Windstrm -.50 -12.4 608785 29.10 -1.31 DirDGdBr s 24.96 +2.90 +13.1 ZionB wt18 3.54 -.90 MktVGold -.08 OmniVisn 22 17.47 -.91 WisdomTr 50 11.04 562585 33.26 -.89 ChiCmCr n 11.05 +1.25 +12.8 AgiosPh n 22.65 -2.95 -11.5 q 44.19 -1.04 Microsoft +.19 OnSmcnd dd 7.28 -.10 WTJpHedg 509449 3.39 -.19 StarBulk rs 7.97 +.77 +10.7 Spherix rs 12.00 -1.55 -11.4 q 13.43 -.81 AMD -.20 OnyxPh dd 123.36 -.13 WT India 14 27.71 -.64 OpkoHlth dd 8.50 -.27 XcelEngy 23 43.11 -1.17 -.35 Oracle 14 31.78 -.56 Xilinx YSE IARY ASDA IARY 16 11.52 -.54 -.13 Orexigen dd 6.70 -.54 Yamana g 620 Total issues 3,173 Advanced 321 Total issues 2,634 dd 51.47 +.21 Advanced -3.01 PG&E Cp 20 41.48 +.01 Yelp 2,480 New Highs 14 Declined 2,219 New Highs 30 dd 4.07 -.29 Declined -.94 PMC Sra dd 6.16 -.26 YingliGrn 73 New Lows 78 Unchanged 94 New Lows 28 ... 29.20 -.60 Unchanged +.07 PPG 21 157.76 -2.51 Zoetis n Volume 3,144,511,535 Volume 1,494,362,280 -1.33 PPL Corp dd 2.80 -.10 12 30.75 +.12 Zynga

Pending home sales


How will you pay for    

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

The National Association of Realtors will report on the number of Americans who signed contracts to buy homes in July, an economic gauge known as pending home sales. There is generally a one- to two-month lag between a signed contract and a completed sale. The NAR said last month that the index for signed contracts dipped in June after hitting a six-year high in May. Some analysts wonder if mortgage rates, which are slowly rising, will crimp home sales because they make mortgage loans more expensive. Rates, however, are still near historic lows. The average interest rate on a 30-year mortgage was 4.4 percent in mid-August, up from 3.5 percent in mid-June.



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



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

Running out of steam











50th anniversary of March on Washington Today marks the 50th anniversary of the March on Washington, when tens of thousands of demonstrators converged on the Lincoln Memorial to demand job equality, civil rights and integrated schools. Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. and other civil rights leaders met with President John F. Kennedy at the White House, and afterward King delivered what became his most famous speech. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I have a dream,â&#x20AC;? he told the crowd, â&#x20AC;&#x153;that my four little children will one day live in a nation where they will not be judged by the color of their skin but by the content of their character.â&#x20AC;?

Wednesday, August 28, 2013

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Mattelâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s dividend Toy maker Mattel will pay its third-quarter dividend on Sept. 20 to investors who own the stock today. The quarterly dividend is 36 cents per share and has been since early this year, when the board of directors raised it from 31 cents. Mattel owns well-known toy brands like American Girl and Disney Princesses, but sales of one of its most iconic dolls, Barbie, have been sliding. That led the company to look for new hits, including Monster High dolls, which are based on the teen offspring of famous monsters like Dracula and Frankenstein.

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Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, August 28, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 9A

1963 march inspired Latinos in civil rights fight BY RUSSELL CONTRERAS Associated Press

ALBUQUERQUE, N.M. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; As thousands of marchers made their way to the nationâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s capital in August 1963 for what was officially billed as the March on Washington for Jobs and Freedom, Maria Varela stayed put in the Deep South with no plans to participate. Many of her fellow activists in the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee felt the march was largely symbolic and would do little to change things, Varela said. She continued her work in Alabama, and eventually moved on to Mississippi. â&#x20AC;&#x153;A lot of us in SNCC did not support the march at the time,â&#x20AC;? said Varela, 73, who now lives in Albuquerque. â&#x20AC;&#x153;So we were going to have this huge gathering of people. Then what?â&#x20AC;? Latinos were scarce among the 250,000 people who turned out in Washington on Aug. 28, 1963, mainly because they were caught up in pursuing their own causes. Some of the larger Hispanic civil rights organizations even considered publicly denouncing the mass protest. But after seeing the heavily black throngs gathered around the Lincoln Memorial

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Eventually, a new movement would emerge. And new coalitions would form.â&#x20AC;? Brian Behnken Author of a book on the civil rights struggles of blacks and Mexican Americans in Texas they learned some lessons from that show of political force, historians say. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They were uncomfortable with marches. But that was about to change,â&#x20AC;? said Iowa State University history professor Brian Behnken, author of a book on the civil rights struggles of blacks and Mexican Americans in Texas. A big factor in the lack of large-scale Hispanic participation, Behnken said, was that groups such as the League of United Latin American Citizens simply had not quite evolved to such a level of national protest. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Eventually, a new movement would emerge,â&#x20AC;? Behnken said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;And new coalitions would form.â&#x20AC;? The national march didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t go entirely unmarked by Hispanics. A coalition of black and Mexican Americans held a companion march on that same day in Austin, Texas, which drew roughly 900 people, according to the Texas State Historical Association. The

marchers, including Hispanics, blacks and whites, protested Gov. John Connallyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s opposition to civil rights legislation pending in Congress. Individual Hispanics who did attend the March on Washington â&#x20AC;&#x153;did so out of personal choice,â&#x20AC;? said Lauren Araiza, history professor at Denison University in Granville, Ohio. At least two photographs in the Bridgeman Art Library in New York depict Latino presence at the 1963 march. In one photo, photographer Nat Herz captured images of marchers holding aloft Puerto Rican flags as they walked down Constitution Avenue. A second photo shows a man holding aloft a handwritten cardboard sign that said â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mexico Agrees.â&#x20AC;? Singer Joan Baez, whose father was originally from Mexico, was joined by Bob Dylan and Len Chandler in performing at the 1963 march. Raul Yzaguirre, former president of the National

Council of La Raza, was a student volunteer at a first aid station on the National Mall. In a 2003 interview with NPR on the marchâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 40th anniversary, Yzaguirre said the eloquence of Martin Luther King Jr.â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;I Have a Dreamâ&#x20AC;? speech moved him to take his civil rights advocacy beyond Latino causes. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Although the focus was on the African-American community at that time, I think his thoughts, his sense of justice resonated with those of us who had perhaps a broader sense of inclusion, who wanted Latinos and Native Americans and other minorities to be an integral part of a civil rights movement,â&#x20AC;? Yzaguirre said. Certainly, Hispanics in America were experiencing discrimination. Like blacks, Mexican Americans were being subjected to poll taxes in order to vote, and in Texas, some restaurants posted signs that read, â&#x20AC;&#x153;No Dogs, Negroes or Mexicans.â&#x20AC;? Latino farm workers in California toiled in the fields for low wages, and Puerto Ricans in New York suffered in substandard housing, sometimes without basic services. A copy of the original organizing manual for the March on Washington, under the heading â&#x20AC;&#x153;Why We March,â&#x20AC;? showed that

organizers did try to include the plight of Latinos in their statement of purpose for the massive gathering. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Discrimination in education and apprenticeship training renders Negroes, Puerto Ricans, Mexicans, and other minorities helpless in our mechanized, industrial society,â&#x20AC;? the manual read. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Lacking specialized training, they are the first victims of automation.â&#x20AC;? Varela, one of the few Latino activists to participate in both the black civil rights movement and the Chicano Movement, said the direction of the movement after the march was over was of primary concern. The Chicano movement was a period of activism by Mexican Americans in the late 1960s and early 1970s which focused on the empowerment of that group. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We were not about developing one charismatic leader to take charge, but instead encouraged many leaders who would be there long after the charismatic leaders were gone,â&#x20AC;? Varela said. Blacks and Mexican Americans had long been working together on civil rights causes. The NAACP joined with the League of United Latin American Citizens in the 1947 Mendez v. Westminster case in

California, which helped lay the groundwork for Brown v. Board of Education, the landmark 1954 Supreme Court decision that struck down segregation in public schools. Mike Herrera, son of the late Houston civil rights attorney John J. Herrera, said his father wanted to see Latinos organized nationally to press for change, and he was excited by the March on Washington. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We just didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have the numbers yet and we were way out here in Texas where no one paid much attention,â&#x20AC;? the younger Herrera said. Others, like Latino farm workers in California, drew greater inspiration from protests such as the voting rights marches in Selma, Ala., Araiza said, because â&#x20AC;&#x153;those were much more grass-roots oriented and something they could relate to.â&#x20AC;? Cesar Chavez and Dolores Huerta, co-founders of the United Farm Workers of America, would launch their own marches in California and adopt nonviolent strategies like boycotts and picketing. King sent Chavez a telegram in 1966, while Chavez was fasting for collective bargaining rights for farmworkers. In the telegram, King told Chavez he was moved.

VA, community celebrate opening of clinic for female veterans Associated Press

JACKSON â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The face of the countryâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s military has changed over the years with more diversity than ever before. On Monday, the G.V. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Sonnyâ&#x20AC;? Montgomery Medical Center opened its Women Clinic, an area dedicated to primary care and gender-specific

health care for female veterans. For Army National Guard Sgt. Kaisha Cornelius, the clinic is long overdue. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I feel with the amount of females thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been coming over (from deployment), we have a lot more women that will need care.â&#x20AC;? A Clinton native and 17-

year veteran of Operation Desert Shield and Desert Storm, Cornelius said she has used the Jackson VA for several years now. Dr. Jessie Spencer, the Womenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Health Medical director for the center, tells The Clarion-Ledger the new clinic will not only offer specific care for female veterans who come

through the doors, but it will also enable better coordination with some of the outsourcing of patients. The VA Medical Center in Jackson held a ceremony Monday to honor its female veterans and announce the opening of the clinic. In a packed hall with standing room only,

local and national VA officials, along with politicians and several female veterans, celebrated the new clinic. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Ladies, today is your day,â&#x20AC;? said Joe Battle, director of the VA Medical Center. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It is our charge that every eligible female veteran in Mississippi

who wants to receive VA health care will have that opportunity.â&#x20AC;? The VA hospital in Jackson services an area with more than 10,000 female veterans, said Battle. More than 2,300 female veterans use the VA as their primary source of health care.

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10A • Wednesday, August 28, 2013 • Daily Corinthian




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The Middle The Middle Modern Neighbors ABC’s The Lookout (N) Family Big Brother (N) Criminal Minds “Nanny CSI: Crime Scene InvesDearest” tigation In the Kitchen With David Cooking with David Venable. Big Brother (N) Criminal Minds “Nanny CSI: Crime Scene InvesDearest” tigation America’s Got TalAmerica’s Got Talent (:01) Camp Mack’s parent (N) (N) (L) ents visit. (N) Arrow A woman dies Supernatural “Hunteri CW30 News at 9 violently. Heroici” The Middle The Middle Modern Neighbors ABC’s The Lookout (N) Family America’s Got TalAmerica’s Got Talent (:01) Camp Mack’s parent (N) (N) (L) ents visit. (N) Nature “Cracking the NOVA NOVA Army tanker truck. Koala Code” EngageEngageEngageEngageWGN News at Nine (N) ment ment ment ment Nature “Cracking the NOVA NOVA Army tanker truck. Koala Code” MasterChef The judges’ sons critique a challenge. Fox 13 News--9PM (N) (N) WWE Main Event Flashpoint Flashpoint Arrow A woman dies Supernatural “Hunteri PIX News at Ten (N) violently. Heroici” Strike Back } ›› The Man With the Iron Fists (12) RZA, Russell Crowe. Ray Dono- (:35) All Ac- } ››› Richard Pryor: Omit the All Access van cess Logic (13, Documentary) (6:15) Clear History (13) The Newsroom “Red REAL Sports With BryLarry David. Team III” ant Gumbel Catfish: The TV The Challenge The Challenge (6:00) MLB Baseball: Baltimore Orioles at Boston Baseball Tonight (N) Red Sox. (N) (Live) (Live) Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops Cops

Local 24 (:35) Jimmy Kimmel (:37) NightNews Live line News Ch. 3 Late Show With David Ferguson Letterman Perricone MD Jewelry Collection News Late Show With David Ferguson Letterman News The Tonight Show With Jimmy Jay Leno (N) Fallon Two and Sanford & Andy The JefHalf Men Son Griffith fersons News (:35) Jimmy Kimmel (:37) NightLive line News (N) The Tonight Show With Jimmy Jay Leno (N) Fallon Lark Rise to Candleford Tavis Newsline Smiley America’s Funniest EngageEngageHome Videos ment ment Tavis Charlie Rose (N) World Smiley News Fox 13 TMZ (N) Dish Nation Family Guy News (N) Flashpoint Flashpoint Seinfeld Seinfeld Friends Friends

NCIS “Nature of the Beast” Full H’se Full H’se Jungle Gold

Suits Harvey and Stephen clash. Full H’se Full H’se Gold Rush

Royal Pains “Open Invitation” (N) Full H’se Full H’se Gold Rush

(:01) NCIS “Enemy on the Hill” Full H’se Full H’se Patrick Dempsey: Racing Le Mans (N) Duck Dy- Duck Dy- Duck Dy- Duck Dy- Duck Dy- Modern nasty nasty nasty nasty nasty (N) Dads (N) WNBA Basketball: Mys- Spotlight Spotlight SEC Gridiron LIVE (N) tics at Dream (Live) Game Game Scandal Scandal Love It or List It, Too Property Brothers “Me- House Hunters gan & Greg” Hunters Int’l Who Who Kardashian Soup Soup Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Larry the Cable Guy Top Shot All-Stars (N)

Life on Top Feature 7: Back on Top (:45) Dexter } ››› Venus and Serena (12, Documentary) Hard Knocks: Training (:15) } ›› The HangCamp With over Part II The Challenge Catfish: The TV SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Jail


Modern Modern Dads Dads FOX Sports Live (N) (Live) Sunday Best Brother vs. Brother Chelsea E! News White White Lightning Lightning Olbermann (N) Cheer Perfection



(:01) Royal Pains “Open Invitation” Friends Friends Patrick Dempsey: Racing Le Mans Duck Dy- Duck Dynasty nasty WNBA Basketball: Mystics at Dream Wendy Williams Property Brothers “Megan & Greg” Chelsea Pawn Stars Pawn Stars

2013 U.S. Open Tennis Olbermann Here Here Here Cheer Perfection (N) Here Here Here Comes Comes Comes Comes Comes Comes Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant: Impossible Mystery Mystery Restaurant: Impossible Restaurant: Impossible Diners Diners Little House/Prairie The Waltons Matlock Matlock Medicine Woman Hidden Away (13) A man learns that his wife and Gone Missing A woman investigates the disappear- (:02) Hidden Away (13) daughter faked their deaths. ance of her teenage daughter. Ivan Sergei Behind Turning Prince End Praise the Lord Good Duplantis } ›› The Mummy Returns (01, Adventure) Brendan Fraser. Two evil forces } ›› The Mummy Returns (01, Adventure) Brenpursue the son of adventurer Rick O’Connell. dan Fraser, Rachel Weisz. Melissa & Baby Spell-Mageddon “BalMelissa & Baby The 700 Club Fresh Fresh Joey Daddy loonatics” (N) Joey Daddy Prince Prince } ››› The Music Man (62) Robert Preston, Shirley Jones. A glib traveling } ››› Carousel (56) A carny dies during a robsalesman works his charm on an Iowa town. bery to provide for his family. Castle “Setup” Castle “Countdown” Castle A writer on a soap The Mentalist A girl is The Mentalist Patrick opera is killed. suspect. traps a killer. Family Guy Family Guy Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Conan The Office Conan Theory Theory Theory Theory FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud Baggage Baggage Legends Teen King/Hill King/Hill American American Fam Guy Fam Guy Chicken Aqua M*A*S*H M*A*S*H Raymond Raymond Cleve The Exes Soul Man King King King UFC Fight Night: Condit vs. Kampmann II. (N) (Live) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live (N) The Bridge Sonya pur- The Bridge Sonya pur- The Bridge “Destino” (6:00) } ››› Iron Man A billionaire dons an sues a cold lead. sues a cold lead. armored suit to fight criminals. Stories Shooting USA Shots Rifleman Streams Stories ATK Shooting USA Shark Hunters Shark Hunters Shark Hunters Shark Hunters Shark Hunters Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor Neighbor The O’Reilly Factor Hannity (N) Greta Van Susteren The O’Reilly Factor Hannity Gator Boys Gator Boys Gator Boys Gator Boys Gator Boys Frasier Frasier Frasier Frasier Golden Golden } ›› A Cool, Dry Place An attorney juggles a Girls Girls career and single fatherhood. Austin & Austin & Dog With a Jessie } ›› Hannah Montana: The Movie (09) Miley } ›› Brink! (98) Erik Ally Ally Blog Cyrus, Billy Ray Cyrus. von Detten. Paranormal Witness Paranormal Witness (N) Joe Rogan Questions Paranormal Witness Joe Rogan Questions Everything (N) Everything

Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Look for Crossroads Magazine Home edition in Saturday’s Daily Corinthian.

Fear of 911 publicity causes some not to make the call DEAR ABBY: A friend of mine was a victim of domestic violence. When I asked her why she didn’t phone 911 for help, her response was, “They play those 911 calls on the radio all the time.” She didn’t want her prominent husband’s career damaged by adverse publicity. Today, a group of us discussed the issue over breakfast. Many of the women said that because of the popularity of 911 calls being broadcast on the Internet, radio and TV, they’d be hesitant to phone for help when needed, too. Abby, someone is going to suffer serious harm out of fear that their call for help will be publicized. Do you know what can be done about this new “drama entertainment”? I wouldn’t want my terrified call heard by the public either, so I’d take my chances without calling for help. I just hope I don’t wake up dead one day as a result. — PUBLICITYSHY IN FLORIDA DEAR PUBLICITY-SHY: Nothing can be done about “drama entertainment” as long as the public has an appetite for it. The reason for the practice of “if it bleeds, it leads” in the media is that it draws viewers and listeners — which means advertising revenue. In the case of domestic violence, calling 911 is the lesser of two evils. Out-of-control abusers have been known to maim and kill the ones they “love.” Ask yourself if your friend’s

husband’s career was worth risking her life for. It makes more sense to risk a 911 call being Abigail b r o a d c a s t to have Van Buren than cameras and TV reporters Dear Abby camped on your lawn while the EMTs or the coroner carry your battered, bloody body out on a gurney. DEAR ABBY: I’m overweight and have a family history of heart disease and diabetes. An injury to my back severely limits my ability to exercise, so diet is an important part of my health plan. My problem is people constantly try to get me to eat. I explain my situation, but they still urge me to have “just a taste.” If I go to a party and shy away from the buffet, the host feels I’m being rude. Recently, my supervisor at work became insulted because I refused some food she brought to a work meeting. These people wouldn’t be upset if an alcoholic refused a drink, so why are they so hostile to me? (Another thing that upsets me is when somebody dies an early death, these same folks say, “He should have taken better care of himself.”) — UNDER ATTACK IN ARIZONA

DEAR UNDER ATTACK: For many people, food has become something other than fuel for the body. It can symbolize love, caring, acceptance -- and when it is refused it can seem like a personal rejection to the person offering it. (Yes, I know it’s crazy.) Your best defense is to remind your hosts, your supervisor, your co-workers and friends that you have a family history of health problems and are on a doctoradvised restricted diet to manage it. Remind these generous souls that socializing is more about the company than the food, and you are grateful that they understand. DEAR ABBY: You give so much great advice, I’m wondering if there is a basic principle you abide by in order to help guide you when giving advice. — CURIOUS READER DEAR CURIOUS: I hadn’t really thought about it, but I suppose it’s something like this: Show up for work ready to put forth my best effort. Be honest enough to admit that not everyone agrees with me or that I’m sometimes wrong. Tell the truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth. Don’t pull any punches, don’t preach and always try to be succinct. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). Unlike the country song that suggests it’s possible to say it best by saying nothing at all, today’s situation requires that something eloquent and truthful be said. Silence won’t cut it. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). The people who are closest to you know how to set off your emotional triggers and will do so in good and bad ways. Knowing how to create a sense of calm is a skill worth developing. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Something didn’t go the way you wanted it to go, but it’s only as big of a deal as you make it. Letting yourself feel tormented by events is always an option, though you usually prefer to make a new plan and try again. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You and a loved one are not on the same page at the start of the day, but you sync up after several hours of doing a task to-

gether. The task could be absolutely anything, including driving, cleaning or watching television. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You can provide assistance, but you’re not sure you should. You realize that people don’t appreciate what is handed to them unless they believe they deserve it. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Material gains will come of emotional and spiritual work. Your faith will be key, so keep believing it will all work out, and stop worrying about how. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). There is real personality to everything you do, and that’s why you can’t really do things anonymously. Your work will be recognized and lauded whether or not you claim it. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). It will be wise to avoid controversy, especially the kind that is likely to occur just because people don’t have anything bet-

ter to entertain themselves with. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). The person who is good and has never been bad is sweet and will require protection today. The person who has been bad and now chooses to be good will be the best one for the job. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). What you’ve learned seems irrelevant to the events of the day. It’s like you’re being forced to learn a new way to solve a problem. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Don’t allow those who are close to you to get away with being less than they could be. Selfpity is a dangerous dynamic. Helplessness is a poor substitute for self-love. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). People without integrity are dangerous. When someone shows a lack of integrity in a small way, consider it a preview of coming attractions and react accordingly.



Race: AdvoCare 500 Where: Atlanta Motor Speedway When: Sunday, 7:30 p.m. (ET) TV: ESPN 2012 Winner: Denny Hamlin (right)

Race: Great Clips/Grit Chips 300 Where: Atlanta Motor Speedway When: Saturday, 7:30 p.m. (ET) TV: ESPN2 2012 Winner: Ricky Stenhouse Jr.

Jeff Zelevansky/Getty Images for NASCAR

As NASCAR’s Sprint Cup Series drivers head into the toughest 12 weeks of the season, some drivers, like Matt Kenseth and Joey Logano, are hot, while others, like five-time champion Jimmie Johnson, are not. Kenseth emerged from some mid-season doldrums to score a strong win at Bristol Motor Speedway Saturday night, giving him five wins for the season, which translates to 15 bonus points when the standings are reset after the Sept. 7 race at Richmond International Matt Kenseth celebrates his IRWIN Tools Night Race Raceway. victory at Bristol Motor Speedway. Johnson, on the other hand, has the series points lead headcome Chase time, as all 12 Chase drivers ing into Sunday night’s AdvoCare 500 at start with the same number of points, plus Atlanta Motor Speedway, but he’s had a three bonus points for each regular season rough month. Since his runner-up finish at win for the top 10. Indianapolis Motor Speedway on July 28, “This racing stuff happens,” Johnson said. he’s seen his points lead over second place “Luckily, we had a big points lead that we drop from 75 to 18. In the past two weeks can kind of deal with right now. We certainhe’s had finishes of 40th and 36th, due to ly want to clean things up and have some a blown engine at Michigan and a crash at great finishes rolling into the Chase. We’ll Bristol. keep after it, and be back again next week.” For Kenseth, in his first season at Joe But he said the most important thing is Gibbs Racing, his Bristol performance — es- what happens during the Chase. pecially holding off Kasey Kahne at the end “Once the Chase starts, it is its own anieven though Kahne had fresher tires — has mal. So we’ll just wait and see what haphim feeling a sense of momentum headpens during those 10 [races],” he said. ing into the final two weeks of the regular Logano also appears to be gaining steam season and on into the Chase. at a good time. He followed up his Michigan “I think this [Bristol] weekend was huge win with a powerful run at Bristol, where for us,” Kenseth said. “Even if we would he bounced back from an early crash and have run second and got beat at the end ... drove his patched-up Ford to a fifth-place at least for me, it would have been a very finish. encouraging weekend. It would have been a shot in our arm, like man, we had all our speed back. “Hopefully that gives you momentum. The next 12 weeks are the most important 12 weeks of the season, so I feel like: Approach every race the same. Go out with the idea of trying to qualify the best you can and prepare like you’re going to go try to win the race.” For Johnson, it was another missed chance to get some mojo of his own going as he heads into the Chase. His points position has him locked into a Chase berth, but winKenseth takes the checkered flag at Bristol ning the regular season offers no reward in the IRWIN Tools Night Race.

John Harrelson/Getty Images for NASCAR

Matt Kenseth emerges from mid-season doldrums to claim victory in irWin tools night race at Bristol Motor Speedway “That was the hardest-fought top-five I’ve ever had in my life,” Logano said. “We deserve to make this Chase, and if we keep doing this on days that they’re trying to put us down, we deserve it.” Since finishing 40th at New Hampshire on July 14, Logano hasn’t finished worse than eighth and has moved from 18th in the standings to 10th. A late-race melee at Bristol put a damper on the Chase hopes of several drivers on the bubble of securing a berth for the title run. Logano’s teammate, reigning Cup champion Brad Keselowski, was among those collected when Brian Vickers and Denny Hamlin collided with 53 laps to go. Martin Truex Jr. and Ryan Newman also were involved, as was Kevin Harvick, whose Chase spot is all but assured due to his position in points, fourth, and the fact that he has a win this season. Keselowski dropped three spots in points, to 11th, four behind Logano. Truex dropped from 12th to 14th in the standings. Newman returned to the track and drove his damaged racer to a 21st-place finish, which left him 15th in the standings. Kurt Busch dropped from ninth to 12th in the standings after losing laps while a damaged hub was replaced on his No. 78 Chevrolet, but he’s just six points out of 10th place. Among those who held their own or gained, points-wise, at Bristol were Greg Biffle, who finished ninth and moved from 10th to ninth in points, and Dale Earnhardt Jr., who was 10th at Bristol and remains seventh in the standings, but stretched his margin over 11th place from 20 points to 33. “That 20 points really had me pretty nervous,” Earnhardt said. “Hopefully, if we can put a good one together next week, something similar or better than this, we will definitely go to Richmond a lot more comfortable.” For Newman, whose best chance to make the Chase appears to be through a wild card berth made possible by his victory in the Brickyard 400, every single point is important. “We need to score maximum points at each race,” he said. “Even on nights like [Bristol], it’s important that we don’t give up. We’ll keep fighting until the final lap at Richmond.”

Race: Chevrolet Silverado 250 Where: Canadian Tire Motorsport Park When: Sunday, 2 p.m. (ET) TV: Fox Sports 1 Inaugural Race


Kurt Busch headed to Stewart-Haas Racing in 2014 Kurt Busch is headed to Stewart-Haas Racing, beginning in 2014. Busch told reporters on Monday that he’s signed on to join team co-owner Tony Stewart, Kevin Harvick and Danica Patrick. Busch currently drives the No. 78 Chevrolet for Furniture Row Racing and is 12th in the Sprint Cup standings, well with- Kurt Busch in reach of a berth for the Chase. Joe Garone, general manager of Furniture Row Racing, said in a team release that he expects his team to continue its strong run despite the impending departure of Busch, a former Cup champion and 24-time winner on NASCAR’s elite circuit. “Right now, the main focus for Kurt and the team is to qualify for the Chase and contend for the 2013 championship,” Garone said. “Furniture Row Racing’s technical and engineering programs, along with a talented road crew, have made great strides this season, which have been evident with the consistently fast race cars that we have brought to the track week in and week out. We, along with our technical alliance with Richard Childress Racing, are deeply committed to continuing the work in progress.” Garone said his team is in the process of searching for a driver for 2014 and beyond. Chris Graythen/Getty Images for NASCAR

nEXt up...

Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, August 28, 2013 • 11A


Sprint Cup StandingS 1. Jimmie Johnson, 821 2. Clint Bowyer, 803 3. Carl Edwards, 768 4. Kevin Harvick, 760 5. Kyle Busch, 739 6. Matt Kenseth, 736 7. Dale Earnhardt Jr., 714 8. Kasey Kahne, 701 9. Greg Biffle, 698 10. Joey Logano, 685

Last year when Greg Biffle arrived at Atlanta Motor Speedway for the AdvoCare 500, he was the series points leader and assured of a berth in the Chase for the Sprint Cup. But a lot has changed in a year’s time, including the characteristics of the cars and tires that will be run at Atlanta this year. Biffle is one of the drivers on the Chase bubble, counting on a strong run at AMS to propel them into the 10-race, championship-deciding Chase, which begins after the Sept. 7 race at Richmond International Raceway. He’s ninth in the standings, with one win, but just 17 points ahead of 11th-place Brad Keselowski with two more races, including Atlanta, to run before the start of the Chase. Adding drama to the AMS event is the fact that the race is the first at the track for NASCAR’s new Generation 6 race car, and Goodyear has developed a right-side tire that has two tread compounds to help drivers deal with AMS’ worn asphalt, which has been in place since 1997.

Mike Meadows/ISC

Greg Biffle maintains wait-and-see approach toward Gen-6 car and new tire compound at Atlanta Motor Speedway

Greg Biffle

“So much is different from last year,” said Biffle, who finished ninth in Saturday’s IRWIN Tools Night race at Bristol Motor Speedway. “These Gen-6 cars are all different. We’re continuing to build new cars all the time and learning more and more about them. The reality is that

every week, the car is evolving. Every week we’re coming out with the latest stuff or a little change here and there.” Biffle said he’s heard good reports from his fellow drivers who tested the new AMS tire compound, but he’s taking a wait-and-see attitude about it. “You never know until you get there and you get on the tire and the track gets rubbered in,” he said. “I’m looking forward to see how it holds up.” Although his only win at AMS came in 2003 in a Nationwide Series race, and in a Chevrolet, he said the track is among his favorites. “It’s a fun race track,” he said. “I like that place. We haven’t had as much success there as we’ve had at other mile-and-a-half tracks, but that could change with this Gen-6 car and the things we’re doing with it.” Another question heading into the AMS race is which drivers and teams are hot and which are not as we approach the final two races of the regular season. Biffle said that’s something that changes from week to week. “It’s not like anybody’s on fire,” he said. “A lot of it is due to this new car. For the next few years, we’ll still be learning it.”

Dale Jarrett remembers his great car and big win at Atlanta Motor Speedway in 1997 nuMEriCaLLY

Atlanta Motor Speedway

“It’s kind of odd that they had a big crash there Many race drivers tend to remember the races the day my dad won, and then Steve Grissom had that got away more than the ones they won, but that horrific crash on the back straightaway the ESPN commentator Dale Jarrett said his only win day I won,” Jarrett said. at Atlanta Motor Speedway stands out much more Both Jarrett victories were special, mostly because than the five times he was runner-up, including a of the difficulty of winning on the old track, which stretch of three consecutive second-place finishes. featured wide, sweeping turns and relatively short Jarrett’s big win came in the spring of 1997, in the straightaways. final race on the old true-oval configuration before “I realized early on, from conversations with my it was transformed into the quad-oval it is today. He dad and other drivers that I listened to when I was was driving the No. 88 Ford for Robert Yates Racing growing up, just how difficult a track Atlanta was,” and led a whopping 253 of the 328 laps that day. Dale Jarrett said. “Like Darlington, it’s a driver’s “I remember what a great car I had,” Jarrett said. race track. You earned what you got there.” “We were pretty much dominant throughout the day. And for Ned Jarrett, winning at Atlanta was a “I enjoyed racing at that track so many other major career accomplishment, his first superspeedtimes, but this was the first time I had a car that I way victory. felt like, ‘OK, I can drive this race track the way I’ve “My dad was known more as a dirt racer and a always wanted to, just attack it.’ short-track racer, and to win there on a big, fast “And I was able to do that. Things were perfect all track that day meant a lot,” Dale Jarrett said, addday long.” ing that his own victory was special, too. “I was Like many other aspects of his career, Jarrett’s win excited to visit Victory Lane at a place that I knew at Atlanta had parallels to the victory his father, took a lot of skill from the driver because of the Ned Jarrett, scored at Atlanta back in 1964. true oval that it was and the challenge that it was.” Dale Jarrett was there to witness his father’s win, Although Dale Jarrett has gone on to a career as and Ned Jarrett watched his son win from atop the spotters’ stand since his contract with CBS prevent- Dale Jarrett hoists his trophy in Victory an ESPN broadcaster and has been elected to the NASCAR Hall of Fame, he still gets a charge out ed him from participating in the ABC broadcast that Lane at Atlanta Motor Speedway in spring 1997. of being at Atlanta, as he will be this weekend day. for the AdvoCare 500 Sprint Cup race and Great Ned Jarrett’s win in the Dixie 400 was his only one at Atlanta, and like his son’s win, it came in a race where another driv- Clips/Grit Chips 300 Nationwide Series event. Sometimes, even now, he gets a chance to partially relive those oner had a horrendous, wall-cracking crash. In Ned Jarrett’s win, Doug track memories when he turns laps at the wheel of a Dale Jarrett Cooper knocked out a section of guardrail and 30 supporting posts, causing a caution period of 47 laps. In Dale’s win, it was Steve Grissom Racing Adventure car. “Even times that I get to drive a school car now, I enjoy it,” he said. knocking a hole in the backstretch wall, necessitating a red-flag period “It brings back fun memories.” for repairs.



Career Sprint Cup starts for Danica Patrick, the most of any female driver — breaking a tie with Janet Guthrie.


Points separating Nationwide Series points leader Sam Hornish Jr. and fourth-place Regan Smith.

56 4

Major NASCAR victories for Matt Kenseth: 29 in Cup and 27 in Nationwide.

Second-place finishes this season for Kasey Kahne. Three of them have been to Matt Kenseth — at Las Vegas, Kansas and Bristol.

12A • Daily Corinthian

Local Schedule Corinth 13, Kossuth 7 @ Kossuth Corinth 302 301 4 – 13 20 1 Kossuth 041 010 1 – 7 16 3 WP: Allie Jacobs. LP: Abbie Clausel. Multiple Hits: (C) Katie Vandiver 4, Rebekah Williams 3, Colby Cox 3, Anna Kayte Webb 2, Che Curlee 2, Tatiana Selmon 2, (K) Madison Hales 3, Briana Bryan 2, Katelyn Johnson 2, Abie Trim 2, Kaylee Brooke Martin 2. 2B: (C) Vandiver 2, (K) Hales, Martin, Alyssa Rice. HR: (C) Mychaela Nixon, Webb, Vandiver, (K) Hales 2.

Local Schedule Thursday Football Baldwyn @ Booneville, 7 Walnut @ Falkner, 7

Friday Football Lafayette Co. @ Corinth, 7 (WXRZ) Central @ Tish County, 7 Biggersville @ New Site, 7 Kossuth @ McNairy, 7



Texas A&M mum about Manziel BY KRISTIE RIEKEN Associated Press

COLLEGE STATION, Texas — Johnny Football was the elephant in the room Tuesday at Texas A&M. The seventh-ranked Aggies head into Saturday’s home opener against Rice with questions still swirling about whether Heisman Trophywinning quarterback Johnny Manziel will play against the Owls. The NCAA is investigating whether he was paid for his autograph, a potential violation of amateurism rules that could threaten his eligibility. It was the only thing anyone really wanted to talk about on Tuesday when the Aggies addressed the media. The topic,

Meet the Lions

AC Baseball Seeks Alumni The Alcorn Central High School Baseball program is seeking contact information from all Alcorn Central Baseball Alumni. Please be sure to include your phone number and mailing address, as well as the position you played, the years you were a player and any honors you may have received as a player. All former players can send requested information to or by calling 662-322-7389. We look forward to hearing from you.

ACMS/ACHS Boosters The Alcorn Central Middle School and High School football booster clubs will meet on Sept. 3 at 6:30 p.m. in the weight room.

Night Tennis Come and play a little community tennis every Tuesday at 6:00 p.m. at the Corinth City Park Wear your tennis shoes, bring your racquet, tennis balls, and expect a great time.

50/50 Tickets The Kossuth Athletic Booster Club will be having a 50/50 fundraiser. Tickets for the fundraiser are $100 each and only three hundred tickets will be sold. Every 50th ticket drawn will receive $1,000 and the final ticket will win $10,000 if all tickets are sold. Tickets may be purchased from any booster club member or at home football games. The drawing will be held at the last regular season home game on October 25 and you do not have to be present to win. All proceeds go to benefit all sports programs at Kossuth High School. Please contact Jeff Bobo at 6652858 or Christy Dickson 665-2179 to purchase tickets.

Memorial Tournament The 13th Owen B. Whitehurst Memorial Tournament is set for Aug. 31 at Shiloh Ridge Athletic Club. Cost is $60 for the four-person scramble with proceeds awarded to area charities. Golf package includes tournament comfort color T-shirt and tote bag; 18 holes of golf with cart included, Subway lunch and awards ceremony. Event begins with 9 a.m. shotgun start. Deadline to enter is Aug. 21. Sponsorships also available. For more information call Mike Whitehurst 662-415-5514 or Winners Circle 662-287-7678.

Caterpillar/United Scramble Caterpillar/United is hosting a four-person golf scramble open to the public on September 7 at Shiloh Ridge. Cost is $50 per player with entry fee including green fee, cart, lunch and driving range. For more contact Allie Cerone at

however, was off limits. Athletic director Eric Hyman said Monday night that he’d instructed everyone in the program not to talk about Manziel. And if that wasn’t clear enough, a member of the sports information department slowly and sternly read the statement, not once, but twice during the session. Reporters asked anyway, and coach Kevin Sumlin did what Hyman asked. “We’re not discussing that,” he said. “I thought we went over that right from the beginning.” He later added that they have a plan for any number of situations that could happen with their players and team, and that they plan for the pos-

sible absence of players every week. ESPN, citing an anonymous source, reported that Manziel met with NCAA investigators over the weekend. CBSSports. com, also citing anonymous sources, reported that Manziel told the investigators he didn’t take money for his autograph. While Sumlin wouldn’t discuss Manziel’s availability for Week 1, he had no problem talking about whether football has helped the quarterback deal with everything going on off the field. “I know he likes to play football,” Sumlin said. “I think the structure that he has had since Aug. 4 has been nothing but helpful.”

If Manziel doesn’t play against the Owls, the Aggies will use either junior Matt Joeckel or freshman Kenny Hill. Joeckel is more of a pocket passer and Hill is a dualthreat quarterback. Joeckel has thrown just 11 passes in his college career. Hill, who starred at Texas high school powerhouse Southlake Carroll, threw for 2,291 yards and 20 TDs and ran for 905 yards and 22 more scores as a senior last season. Sumlin said the competition between the two is ongoing, and that he’s been pleased with the progress of both players. He said it helps his team because they’ve alPlease see MANZIEL | #13A

Big-spending Titans ready for payoff BY TERESA M. WALKER

Biggersville High School will hold Meet the Lions for slow-pitch softball and football on Thursday at 6 p.m. in the parking lot in front of the gymnasium. Hamburger plates will be available for $5.

Wednesday, August 28, 2013

Associated Press

NASHVILLE, Tenn. — The Tennessee Titans finally have gotten to the point where they are tired of staying home during the playoffs. With owner Bud Adams spending more than $100 million this offseason, they finally feel ready to do something about that now. Coach Mike Munchak promised Titans fans during training camp this year will be different. “Believe me, we will not disappoint you this year,” Munchak said. This franchise hasn’t reached the playoffs since 2008, and it’s been nearly a decade since their last postseason victory back in January 2004. That doesn’t cut it in the NFL, and Adams’ patience may be up with Munchak if the coach doesn’t deliver a playoff berth in his third season. Injuries, including to Jake

Locker, led to a miserable 6-10 record in 2012. Munchak and general manager Ruston Webster promised to revamp the roster and remake the Titans into a physical team. This roster could have as many as 25 new players. The biggest makeover came on the offensive line with veteran left guard Andy Levitre and center Rob Turner. The Titans also drafted right guard Chance Warmack at No. 10 overall, bringing his winning experience from national champion Alabama. Munchak also changed up his staff, bringing in Gregg Williams after a nearly yearlong suspension from the NFL for his role in the Saints’ bounty scandal. Munchak went with youth, naming Dowell Loggains, 32, his offensive coordinator after he handled the final five games last season. He hired Sylvester Croom to coach running backs and Shawn Jefferson

for receivers. Loggains’ playbook meets Munchak’s mandate to be a run-first offense both to help Locker and help the Titans hold the ball longer after an NFL-worst 27 minutes, 18 seconds per game. The defense could have four new starters with tackle Sammie Hill and end Ropati Pitoitua adding much-needed bulk on the line. Change was needed after the Titans gave up at least 30 points in each of their first five games last season and in eight overall in allowing a franchise-worst 471 points. “We want to take it to the next level,” receiver Kenny Britt said. “We don’t want to be one of them mediocre teams out there not making the playoffs every year.”

Five things to know Here are five things to watch as the Titans try to

reach the playoffs for the first time since 2008: LOCKER’S TIME: This is a make or break season for the No. 8 pick overall in 2011 because if he doesn’t succeed, Munchak may not be around either. The Titans cut veteran Matt Hasselbeck in March turning the offense, and the team, over to Locker. He is fully recovered from the dislocated shoulder that kept him out of five games last season, and the Titans believe they have put enough talent around Locker offensively so that the quarterback won’t have to carry the team. THE RUN GAME: Staying on the field longer means converting first downs, something the Titans were ranked next to last in the NFL in 2012. They signed Shonn Greene to pick up the tough yards on third down. Johnson was a little concerned early Please see TITANS | #13A

Rebels-Vandy clash gains importance BY DAVID BRANDT Associated Press

The Mississippi-Vanderbilt rivalry may never have a cool name like the Iron Bowl or the Egg Bowl. But there’s little doubt the annual game is beginning to gain added importance now that both schools are upwardly mobile in the notoriously competitive Southeastern Conference. The fact they’re meeting in a season-opening Thursday night spot on national television is another indication of the added stakes. Second-year Ole Miss coach Hugh Freeze doesn’t downplay the magnitude of the showdown, but also believes it is vital to not let any single game define the program’s success this season. “There’s no question it’s very important,” Freeze said. “I do think at the situation we’re in with year two, we have to be very careful to continue to focus on the only thing that we can control. That’s how we can prepare

today. We start it all over next week. It’s a long season. There are a lot of games. I do believe we’re talented enough to beat some teams.” The schedule adds to the magnitude of the game. Ole Miss has to fight through Western Division powers like Alabama, LSU and Texas A&M every season. Vanderbilt always has to deal with programs like Georgia, Florida and South Carolina in the Eastern Division. So in the search for at least six wins and a bowl berth, Ole Miss and the Commodores look at the contest as a relatively winnable game. But the rivalry has remained friendly and there’s ample amount of respect on both sides. Both Freeze and third-year Vanderbilt coach James Franklin have talked about the friendship they’ve forged as newcomers in the SEC. “There are some similarities in a lot of ways” between the programs, Franklin said. “I think there’s a lot of excite-

ment and buzz within their program just like ours, and not only did they have some success but they followed it up.” Vanderbilt beat Ole Miss 27-26 last season in Oxford. The Commodores have won five out of the last six in the series. Ole Miss quarterback Bo Wallace had a lot of success in last year’s game, throwing for a career-high 403 yards. But Vanderbilt rallied in the final minute for the go-ahead touchdown. It was an exclamation point in the middle of Vanderbilt’s seven-game winning streak to end last season, including a Music City Bowl win over North Carolina State. “That was a great win,” Franklin said. “I’m not going to rank one win above another. Whenever you can win on the road in the SEC you’re making progress, especially when you’re able to do it in that fashion. Never had the lead until the last 52 seconds. It showed growth in our team,

perseverance.” Ole Miss recovered from the Vanderbilt loss, finishing the regular season with six wins and beating Pittsburgh in the BBVA Compass Bowl. Wallace hopes its Ole Miss that shows further growth in Thursday’s game. The 6-foot-4, 209-pound junior will be playing his first game since offseason surgery on his throwing shoulder. “I feel good,” Wallace said. “I was stressed out a little at the beginning of camp, the first week or two. But finally the game slowed back down for me like it was at the end of last season.” The game will mark the debut for several of the Rebels’ talented freshman class. Defensive end Robert Nkemdiche, receiver Laquon Treadwell and tight end Evan Engram were all listed on the first team according to the team’s most recent depth chart, while offensive tackle Laremy Tunsil and safety Tony Conner are also expected to contribute.

Braves stay hot at home with win over Indians BY GEORGE HENRY Associated Press

ATLANTA — Rookie Alex Wood pitched five-plus strong innings, Elliot Johnson had a two-run triple and the Atlanta Braves beat the Cleveland Indians 2-0 on Tuesday night. The Braves have won two straight, improving the majors’ best record to 79-52. They have won 14 of 17 at Turner Field and own baseball’s home mark at 45-18. Closer Craig Kimbrel pitched a perfect ninth to earn his 42nd save, most in the majors, in 45 chances. He struck out Drew Stubbs and retired pinch-hitter Lonnie Chisenhall and Michael Bourn on groundouts. Atlanta took a 2-0 lead in

the second inning. Brian McCann walked with one out, advanced to third on Joey Terdoslavich’s single to right field, and both runners scored when Johnson tripled over Stubbs near the wall in right. Wood (3-2) allowed five hits, a career-high four walks and struck out five in 5 2-3 innings. The left-hander is 3-0 with a 1.46 ERA in his past six starts. Cleveland had won two straight and five of six, but lost despite holding Atlanta to just three hits. Rookie Danny Salazar (1-2) gave up three hits, two runs and two walks in four innings. The right-hander struck out three.

Wood issued his four walks in the first three innings, but he worked around Asdrubal Cabrera’s leadoff double in the fourth and Jason Kipnis’ two-out double in the fifth. A two-out single by Michael Brantley chased Wood in the sixth. The next Atlanta pitcher, Luis Ayala, walked Stubbs, the only batter he faced, but Scott Downs ended the threat by striking out pinch-hitter Jason Giambi. Cabrera went 3 for 4 and was the only batter with more than one hit. Notes: Braves RF Jason Heyward rejoined the team for the first time since getting hit by Mets pitcher Jonathon Niese last Wednesday, break-

ing the right side of his jaw with a 90-mph fastball. Heyward hopes to return for the playoffs. ... Atlanta RHP Brandon Beachy was in the clubhouse one day after learning there’s no structural damage in his surgically repaired elbow. Beachy, who has missed 109 games over the past two years, hopes to return by the end of next month. ... The Indians and Braves met for the first time since 2007 and for the first time at Turner Field since 2004. ... Atlanta 2B Dan Uggla, who’s trying to return from corrective eye surgery, went 2 for 4 and homered Tuesday for Triple-A Gwinnett. Braves manager Fredi Gonzalez said Uggla could be activated on Wednesday.

Wednesday, August 28, 2013



Auto racing

Colorado San Diego San Francisco

Sprint Cup leaders CONTINUED FROM 12A

ways allowed all quarterbacks to get work with the first team. “Anybody who has been around knows that we rotate players with the first team, has seen us rotate snaps with the first team and because of that I think it gives your team a chance to develop a relationship or camaraderie with that first team if something happens,” Sumlin said. Sumlin is confident that Texas A&M’s offense will be OK no matter who’s running the show because of his offensive line. The group, led by left tackle Jake Matthews, is expected to be a strength despite losing Matt’s twin brother, Luke Joeckel, when he was selected second overall in the draft. Matthews, the son of NFL Hall of Famer Bruce Matthews, will be joined on the line this season by little brother Mike Matthews at center. “We’ve got a really solid offensive line which takes a little bit of the pressure off Matt and Kenny,” Sumlin said. “When Johnny’s taking snaps, when he’s in there he’s really trying to help the perimeter guys. Our offensive line gives us an opportunity to rotate those quarterbacks and have them be successful.” Senior running back Ben Malena is confident that Joeckel or Hill could ably fill in at quarterback if necessary. “Both of those guys have really done great things when they’ve got their opportunities in practice,” he said. “They have both had opportunities to make plays and they have. It’s a great competition.” The uncertainty surrounding Manziel has put a damper on the excitement surrounding the Aggies after they finished 11-2 in their first SEC season. Without naming Manziel, Sumlin was asked how he balances the needs of a player over those of the team. He then likened his team to a family, saying that many things are done and said behind closed doors the public will never know about. But he did share his philosophy on leading the Aggies.

Points 1, Jimmie Johnson, 821. 2, Clint Bowyer, 803. 3, Carl Edwards, 768. 4, Kevin Harvick, 760. 5, Kyle Busch, 739. 6, Matt Kenseth, 736. 7, Dale Earnhardt Jr., 714. 8, Kasey Kahne, 701. 9, Greg Biffle, 698. 10, Joey Logano, 685. 11, Brad Keselowski, 681. 12, Kurt Busch, 679. 13, Jeff Gordon, 674. 14, Martin Truex Jr., 663. 15, Ryan Newman, 659. 16, Jamie McMurray, 647. 17, Paul Menard, 638. 18, Aric Almirola, 616. 19, Tony Stewart, 594. 20, Jeff Burton, 592. Money 1, Jimmie Johnson, $6,710,143. 2, Kyle Busch, $4,798,704. 3, Matt Kenseth, $4,719,829. 4, Brad Keselowski, $4,483,248. 5, Kevin Harvick, $4,456,976. 6, Carl Edwards, $4,125,199. 7, Dale Earnhardt Jr., $4,071,043. 8, Jeff Gordon, $4,017,507. 9, Ryan Newman, $3,966,265. 10, Joey Logano, $3,909,676. 11, Clint Bowyer, $3,898,900. 12, Kasey Kahne, $3,862,843. 13, Martin Truex Jr., $3,844,389. 14, Ricky Stenhouse Jr., $3,714,297. 15, Tony Stewart, $3,710,624. 16, Aric Almirola, $3,526,939. 17, Greg Biffle, $3,522,409. 18, Kurt Busch, $3,510,013. 19, Juan Pablo Montoya, $3,429,085. 20, Jamie McMurray, $3,375,303.

Nationwide points

A.L. standings, schedule

leaders Through Aug. 23 1. Sam Hornish Jr., 801. 2. Austin Dillon, 795. 3. Elliott Sadler, 790. 4. Regan Smith, 777. 5. Justin Allgaier, 762. 6. Brian Vickers, 761. 7. Brian Scott, 741. 8. Kyle Larson, 735. 9. Trevor Bayne, 734. 10. Parker Kligerman, 696. 11. Alex Bowman, 628. 12. Nelson Piquet Jr., 609. 13. Mike Bliss, 577. 14. Travis Pastrana, 539. 15. Reed Sorenson, 443. 16. Jeremy Clements, 442. 17. Mike Wallace, 421. 18. Michael Annett, 391. 19. Eric McClure, 380. 20. Joe Nemechek, 339.

Truck points leaders Through Aug. 21 1. Matt Crafton, 498. 2. James Buescher, 449. 3. Jeb Burton, 445. 4. Ty Dillon, 440. 5. Timothy Peters, 426. 6. Miguel Paludo, 422. 7. Ryan Blaney, 421. 8. Brendan Gaughan, 418. 9. Johnny Sauter, 409. 10. Joey Coulter, 399. 11. Darrell Wallace Jr., 386. 12. Ron Hornaday Jr., 383. 13. Dakoda Armstrong, 382. 14. German Quiroga, 355. 15. John Wes Townley, 343. 16. Max Gresham, 323. 17. Ryan Sieg, 297. 18. Brennan Newberry, 280. 19. Tim George Jr., 252. 20. Ross Chastain, 219.

Baseball N.L. standings, schedule Atlanta Washington Philadelphia New York Miami St. Louis Pittsburgh Cincinnati Milwaukee Chicago Los Angeles Arizona

East Division W L 79 52 66 65 60 72 59 71 49 81 Central Division W L 78 54 76 55 74 59 58 73 55 76 West Division W L 77 54 67 63

62 71 .466 16 59 72 .450 18 58 73 .443 19 Monday’s Games St. Louis 8, Cincinnati 6 Philadelphia 2, N.Y. Mets 1 Colorado 6, San Francisco 1 Arizona 6, San Diego 1 L.A. Dodgers 6, Chicago Cubs 2 Tuesday’s Games Washington 2, Miami 1 Milwaukee 7, Pittsburgh 6 Atlanta 2, Cleveland 0 N.Y. Mets 5, Philadelphia 0 St. Louis 6, Cincinnati 1 San Francisco at Colorado, (n) San Diego at Arizona, (n) Chicago Cubs at L.A. Dodgers, (n) Today’s Games Chicago Cubs (E.Jackson 7-13) at L.A. Dodgers (Nolasco 10-9), 2:10 p.m. Miami (H.Alvarez 2-3) at Washington (Strasburg 6-9), 6:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Gorzelanny 3-5) at Pittsburgh (Morton 5-3), 6:05 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson 14-9) at Atlanta (Maholm 9-10), 6:10 p.m. Philadelphia (Hamels 5-13) at N.Y. Mets (Matsuzaka 0-1), 6:10 p.m. Cincinnati (H.Bailey 8-10) at St. Louis (Wainwright 15-7), 7:15 p.m. San Francisco (Bumgarner 11-8) at Colorado (Chacin 12-7), 7:40 p.m. San Diego (Erlin 1-2) at Arizona (Miley 9-8), 8:40 p.m. Thursday’s Games Philadelphia at N.Y. Mets, 12:10 p.m. Miami at Washington, 6:05 p.m. Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, 6:05 p.m. Cleveland at Atlanta, 6:10 p.m.

Pct GB .603 — .504 13 .455 19½ .454 19½ .377 29½ Pct GB .591 — .580 1½ .556 4½ .443 19½ .420 22½ Pct .588 .515

GB — 9½

East Division W L Pct GB Boston 78 55 .586 — Tampa Bay 74 56 .569 2½ Baltimore 70 60 .538 6½ New York 70 62 .530 7½ Toronto 59 74 .444 19 Central Division W L Pct GB Detroit 77 55 .583 — Cleveland 71 60 .542 5½ Kansas City 66 64 .508 10 Minnesota 57 72 .442 18½ Chicago 54 76 .415 22 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 76 55 .580 — Oakland 74 57 .565 2 Los Angeles 59 71 .454 16½ Seattle 59 71 .454 16½ Houston 44 86 .338 31½ Monday’s Games Kansas City 11, Tampa Bay 1 Toronto 5, N.Y. Yankees 2 Oakland 8, Detroit 6 Houston 10, Chicago White Sox 8 Texas 8, Seattle 3 Tuesday’s Games N.Y. Yankees 7, Toronto 1 Oakland 6, Detroit 3, 6 innings Boston 13, Baltimore 2 Atlanta 2, Cleveland 0 L.A. Angels 6, Tampa Bay 5 Houston at Chicago White Sox, (n) Kansas City at Minnesota, (n) Texas at Seattle, (n) Today’s Games Texas (M.Perez 7-3) at Seattle (F.Hernandez 12-7), 2:40 p.m. N.Y. Yankees (Kuroda 11-9) at Toronto (Redmond 1-2), 6:07 p.m. Oakland (Straily 6-7) at Detroit (Fister 11-6), 6:08 p.m. Baltimore (B.Norris 9-10) at Boston (Lackey 8-11), 6:10 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson 14-9) at Atlanta (Maholm 9-10), 6:10 p.m. L.A. Angels (Richards 4-5) at Tampa Bay (Archer 7-5), 6:10 p.m. Houston (Cosart 1-1) at Chicago White Sox (Sale 9-12), 7:10 p.m. Kansas City (B.Chen 5-2) at Minnesota (A.Albers 2-1), 7:10 p.m. Thursday’s Games Oakland at Detroit, 12:08 p.m. Kansas City at Minnesota, 12:10 p.m.

L.A. Angels at Tampa Bay, 12:10 p.m. Baltimore at Boston, 6:10 p.m. Cleveland at Atlanta, 6:10 p.m. Seattle at Houston, 7:10 p.m.

Pro football NFL preseason standings AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Buffalo 2 1 0 .667 71 66 New England 2 1 0 .667 65 83 N.Y. Jets 2 1 0 .667 78 60 Miami 1 3 0 .250 80 68 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 2 1 0 .667 74 61 Indianapolis 2 1 0 .667 67 62 Tennessee 1 2 0 .333 67 65 Jacksonville 0 3 0 .000 40 95 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 2 1 0 .667 98 73 Cincinnati 2 1 0 .667 79 53 Cleveland 2 1 0 .667 57 52 Pittsburgh 0 3 0 .000 46 68 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 2 1 0 .667 47 72 Kansas City 1 2 0 .333 52 52 Oakland 1 2 0 .333 65 79 San Diego 1 2 0 .333 62 71 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA Washington 3 0 0 1.000 76 41 Philadelphia 2 1 0 .667 67 64 Dallas 2 2 0 .500 72 69 N.Y. Giants 1 2 0 .333 51 57 South W L T Pct PF PA New Orleans 3 0 0 1.000 76 56 Carolina 2 1 0 .667 67 58 Tampa Bay 1 2 0 .333 54 85 Atlanta 0 3 0 .000 49 88 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 2 1 0 .667 84 78 Detroit 2 1 0 .667 72 50 Green Bay 1 2 0 .333 29 41 Minnesota 0 3 0 .000 43 81 West W L T Pct PF PA Seattle 3 0 0 1.000 88 30 Arizona 2 1 0 .667 36 31 San Francisco 2 1 0 .667 55 37 St. Louis 0 3 0 .000 52 73 Sunday’s Games New Orleans 31, Houston 23 San Francisco 34, Minnesota 14 Thursday Indianapolis at Cincinnati, 6 p.m. Detroit at Buffalo, 6 p.m. Philadelphia at N.Y. Jets, 6 p.m. New Orleans at Miami, 6:30 p.m. Washington at Tampa Bay, 6:30 p.m. Jacksonville at Atlanta, 6:30 p.m. N.Y. Giants at New England, 6:30 p.m. Pittsburgh at Carolina, 6:30 p.m. Tennessee at Minnesota, 7 p.m. Cleveland at Chicago, 7 p.m. Green Bay at Kansas City, 7 p.m. Houston at Dallas, 7 p.m. Baltimore at St. Louis, 7 p.m. Arizona at Denver, 8 p.m. Oakland at Seattle, 9 p.m. San Francisco at San Diego, 9 p.m.

Golf PGA Tour leaders Through Aug. 25 Rank Player Points YTD Money 1. Tiger Woods 4,009 $8,215,119 2. Adam Scott 3,846 $4,646,513 3. Phil Mickelson 2,625 $5,224,727 4. Matt Kuchar 2,541 $5,100,008 5. Justin Rose 2,397 $3,691,881 6. B. Snedeker 2,219 $4,913,261 7. Graham DeLaet 1,806 $2,105,300 8. Bill Haas 1,719 $3,281,963 9. Jordan Spieth 1,684 $2,724,820 10. G. Woodland 1,633 $1,637,012 11. K. Bradley 1,599 $3,180,813 12. K. Streelman 1,581 $2,878,018

Daily Corinthian • 13A

13. H. Stenson 1,552 $3,465,963 14. Jim Furyk 1,516 $2,433,929 15. D.A. Points 1,497 $2,507,287 16. Jason Day 1,497 $2,981,763 17. Billy Horschel 1,488 $3,117,543 18. Webb Simpson1,461 $2,487,284 19. Jason Dufner 1,419 $2,678,134 20. Boo Weekley 1,394 $2,601,662 21. Hunter Mahan 1,313 $2,414,497 22. Dustin Johnson1,226$2,572,844 23. Rickie Fowler 1,185 $1,783,942 24. C. Howell III 1,179 $1,826,492 25. Zach Johnson 1,142 $2,287,259 26. Harris English 1,136 $2,127,757 27. Bubba Watson1,123 $1,674,756 28. Steve Stricker 1,118 $2,553,532 29. C. Schwartzel 1,084 $1,818,323 30. Jimmy Walker 1,073 $1,941,570 31. Lee Westwood1,069 $2,012,001 32. Patrick Reed 1,063 $1,927,999 33. Russell Henley1,049 $1,958,106 34. Roberto Castro1,036 $1,575,164 35. Nick Watney 1,026 $1,401,439 36. Rory McIlroy 1,025 $1,763,936 37. Matt Jones 1,019 $1,492,707 38. B. de Jonge 1,019 $1,324,524 39. John Merrick 1,007 $1,847,060 40. Chris Stroud 984 $1,544,269 41. Jonas Blixt 971 $1,990,166 42. David Lynn 964 $1,550,053 43. Kevin Chappell 962 $1,495,919 44. G. McDowell 941 $2,135,769 45. John Huh 935 $1,431,882 46. Matt Every 908 $1,138,947 47. Chris Kirk 905 $1,536,416 48. Ken Duke 903 $1,705,863 49. Scott Piercy 898 $1,659,337 50. Jason Kokrak 884 $1,227,221

Pro basketball WNBA standings EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct x-Chicago 20 8 .714 Atlanta 14 11 .560 Washington 13 15 .464 Indiana 12 15 .444 New York 11 17 .393 Connecticut 7 19 .269 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct x-Minnesota 21 7 .750 x-Los Angeles 19 8 .704 Phoenix 14 13 .519 Seattle 14 14 .500 San Antonio 10 18 .357 Tulsa 9 19 .321 x-clinched playoff spot Tuesday’s Games Minnesota 73, New York 47 Seattle 72, San Antonio 71 Connecticut at Los Angeles, (n) Today’s Games Washington at Atlanta, 6 p.m. Thursday’s Games Connecticut at Seattle, 9 p.m.

GB — 4½ 7 7½ 9 12 GB — 1½ 6½ 7 11 12


Joao Sousa, Portugal, def. Grigor Dimitrov (25), Bulgaria, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4, 5-7, 6-2. Gael Monfils, France, def. Adrian Ungur, Romania, 6-1, 6-2, 6-0. John Isner (13), United States, def. Filippo Volandri, Italy, 6-0, 6-2, 6-3. Sam Querrey (26), United States, def. Guido Pella, Argentina, 7-6 (3), 4-6, 6-1, 6-2. Carlos Berlocq, Argentina, def. Santiago Giraldo, Colombia, 6-3, 3-6, 6-7 (6), 6-4, 6-2. Jeremy Chardy, France, def. Sergiy Stakhovsky, Ukraine, 6-4, 4-6, 6-2, 4-6, 6-4. Rogerio Dutra Silva, Brazil, def. Vasek Pospisil, Canada, 4-6, 3-6, 7-6 (9), 6-2, 7-6 (10). Roger Federer (7), Switzerland, def. Grega Zemlja, Slovenia, 6-3, 6-2, 7-5. Women First Round Ana Ivanovic (13), Serbia, def. Anna Tatishvili, Georgia, 6-2, 6-0. Maria Kirilenko (14), Russia, def. Yanina Wickmayer, Belgium, 6-1, 6-1. Roberta Vinci (10), Italy, def. Timea Babos, Hungary, 6-4, 6-2. Hsieh Su-wei, Taiwan, def. Klara Zakopalova (31), Czech Republic, 6-3, 6-3. Camila Giorgi, Italy, def. Jana Cepelova, Slovakia, 6-2, 6-2. Elena Vesnina (22), Russia, def. Annika Beck, Germany, 6-1, 6-1. Bojana Jovanovski, Serbia, def. Andrea Petkovic, Germany, 6-2, 6-4. Michelle Larcher de Brito, Portugal, def. Eleni Daniilidou, Greece, 6-4, 6-3. Lucie Safarova, Czech Republic, def. Lesia Tsurenko, Ukraine, 6-3, 2-6, 6-4. Petra Kvitova (7), Czech Republic, def. Misaki Doi, Japan, 6-2, 3-6, 6-1. Christina McHale, United States, def. Julia Goerges, Germany, 6-4, 6-3. Alexandra Dulgheru, Romania, def. Varvara Lepchenko, United States, 6-7 (5), 6-2, 7-6 (5). Alize Cornet (26), France, def. Maria Joao Koehler, Portugal, 6-3, 6-2. Ajla Tomljanovic, Croatia, def. Casey Dellacqua, Australia, 3-6, 6-1, 6-4. Karin Knapp, Italy, def. Grace Min, United States, 6-3, 6-1. Flavia Pennetta, Italy, def. Nicole Gibbs, United States, 6-0, 6-2. Caroline Wozniacki (6), Denmark, def. Duan Ying-Ying, China, 6-2, 7-5. Julia Glushko, Israel, def. Nadia Petrova (20), Russia, 6-3, 6-4. Sachia Vickery, United States, def. Mirjana Lucic-Baroni, Croatia, 6-4, 6-4. Daniela Hantuchova, Slovakia, def. Maria Sanchez, United States, 7-5, 6-2. Elina Svitolina, Ukraine, def. Dominika Cibulkova (17), Slovakia, 6-4, 6-3. Sara Errani (4), Italy, def. Olivia Rogowska, Australia, 6-0, 6-0.


U.S. Open

Saturday’s deals

Tuesday at The USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center, New York. Purse: $34.3 million (Grand Slam). Surface: Hard-Outdoor SINGLES Men First Round Philipp Kohlschreiber (22), Germany, def. Collin Altamirano, United States, 6-1, 6-3, 6-1. Milos Raonic (10), Canada, def. Thomas Fabbiano, Italy, 6-3, 7-6 (6), 6-3. Pablo Andujar, Spain, def. Thiemo de Bakker, Netherlands, 6-4, 6-4, 6-4. Julien Benneteau (31), France, def. Michal Przysiezny, Poland, 6-4, 5-7, 6-4, 6-4. Edouard Roger-Vasselin, France, def. Albert Montanes, Spain, 6-3, 6-2, 6-4. Jarkko Nieminen, Finland, def. Lukasz Kubot, Poland, 7-5, 7-5, 6-2. Maximo Gonzalez, Argentina, def. Jerzy Janowicz (14), Poland, 6-4, 6-4, 6-2. Adrian Mannarino, France, def. Horacio Zeballos, Argentina, 4-6, 6-4, 6-2, 6-1.

BASEBALL American League KANSAS CITY ROYALS_Acquired RHP Clayton Mortensen from the Boston Red Sox for OF Quintin Berry. Agreed to terms with 1B Carlos Pena on a minor league contract. Assigned Mortensen and Pena to Omaha (PCL). TAMPA BAY RAYS_Optioned RHP Jeremy Hellickson to Charlotte (Carolina League). Recalled LHP Jeff Beliveau from Durham (IL). National League ARIZONA DIAMONDBACKS_Designated OF Jason Kubel for assignment. Selected LHP David Holmberg from Mobile (SL). COLORADO ROCKIES_Activated C Yorvit Torrealba from the seven-day DL. Optioned INF/OF Ryan Wheeler to Colorado Springs (PCL). NEW YORK METS_Acquired 2B Dilson Herrera and a player to be named from Pittsburgh Pirates for C John Buck, OF Marlon Byrd and cash. Selected the contract of OF Matt den Dekker from Las Vegas (PCL).


how they might work together, but “he sees what coach Munchak did with the offensive line and the talent we’ve accumulated around him,” Loggains said. “That’ll change anyone’s attitude.” AGGRESSIVE DEFENSE: Too often the Titans found themselves steamrolled by opponents in 2012. Williams, given a one-year contract, has been pushing defenders to play hard and fast. Safety Bernard Pollard was signed to bring his Super Bowl ring with Baltimore to town, add his physical

tackles to the run defense and be an on-field leader. Gray will call the schemes trying to use every player on the roster in different packages starting Sept. 8 when they open at Pittsburgh. “There’s a lot of stuff that you guys haven’t seen on film,” Gray said. “We’re just waiting to unveil it. We’re not going to show it in preseason.” TAKING FLIGHT: This is the team’s best and deepest receiving corps since moving to Tennessee in 1997. Britt’s troublesome knees are healthy, and he’s motivated in the final year of his contract. Ken-

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14A • Wednesday, August 28, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Community Events Holiday garbage routes • There will be no garbage pick-ups on Monday, Sept. 2, Labor Day, for the county. Monday, Sept. 2 and Tuesday, Sept. 3 county garbage routes will be picked up Tuesday, Sept. 3. The rest of the week’s routes remain the same. • The Corinth Street Department is closed Monday, Sept. 2 for the Labor Day holiday. The regular Monday and Tuesday garbage routes will be picked up Tuesday, Sept. 3. The rest of the week’s routes remain the same.

Preservation Commission meets The Corinth Preservation Commission will meet at 12 noon Wednesday, Sept. 4, on the second floor of Corinth City Hall. The agenda will include review of old business and new business including Pizza Grocery proposals.

Community dinner The Easom Outreach Foundation is hosting it’s monthly Community Fellowship Dinner on Sunday, Sept. from 12:30 -3 p.m.  at the Easom Community Center; located in the former South Corinth School on Crater Street in Corinth. Tickets are available through a representative of most local churches and at the Easom Community Center for a cost of $10. The price for children, nine and under is $5. For more information, contact Ernestine Hollins at 662-643-8024. The cutoff date for ticket sales is Thursday. The Fellowship Dinner is a  monthly event that takes place on the first Sunday of each month.

The menu features Ben Betts Famous dressing, rolls and fried chicken. The cost of the ticket will cover a choice of one meat, three vegetables, bread, choice of desserts and a drink. All proceeds from the dinners go to support the Easom Foundation’s Community Outreach programs.

Reunion & Alumni is being held Sunday, Sept. 1 at 11 a.m. This year the class of 1963 will be recognized and honored. A meal of pot-luck will be shared and The Joe Rickman Band will play Johnny Cash music. Everyone is to meet in the school’s cafeteria. For more information, call 731-645-3282, 731-5109652 or 731-610-1716.

Yard sale fundraiser Activity center ACHS Purple Pride Band Boosters are hosting a “Giant Yard Sale” Saturday, Aug. 31 from 6 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Farmington Town Hall. All proceeds go to support the band.

Homework assistance The Project Attention Center is accepting applications for the After School Homework Assistance Program. This program will serve children from Pre-K through high school as long as space is available. The program will begin on Tuesday, Sept. 3 at 3:30 p.m. and continue through the school year. Children must be picked up by 7 p.m. each day as there will be no one to supervise them after that time. For more information, contact Shirley Rolland at 287-5200.

Cans of Kids Everyone is encouraged to donate their cans to help find a cure for Cystic Fibrosis. During the month of September, cans can be dropped off at Pioneer Machinery, 901 S. Tate St., Corinth or call Roy Cummings at 662-396-1326.

School reunion Bethel Springs School

Bishop Activity Center is having the following activities this week: Today — At 10 a.m. — a presentation by the National Federation of the Blind of MS, quilting, jigsaw puzzles and open discussion; Thursday — Bingo, pet therapy with the Corinth/Alcorn County animal shelter, quilting and open discussion; and Friday -- grocery shopping at Rogers’ supermarket, quilting, open discussion and games. Senior citizens, age 60 and above are welcome and encouraged to attend. There is a variety of activities for everyone.

Car shows • The Savannah V.F.W. Post No. 4606 (Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States) is sponsoring a Car Show on Saturday, Aug. 31 from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. at Savannah City Park, Pinhook Rd. (203) to Bain St. to Park. Admission is free for spectators. Automobiles of many classes are being shown -- antique and modern, including antique farm tractors. Donations go to the VFW general fund which supports the post and its building. There will be refreshments and prizes. For more information or to enter, call Tommy Lewis, 731-6079095 or Lanny Sartor,

731-434-8183. • The Wheels of Northeast Mississippi Car Club are presenting their Heritage Day Car Show, Saturday, Aug. 31 at Jay Bird Park in Iuka. The show includes cars, trucks, tractors, motorcycles, boats and go-carts. Registration begins at 8 a.m. Registration fee is $20. There will be $2,200 in cash prizes. Door prizes will also be given away to spectators. Proceeds go to local charities and automotive scholarship. There will be a 50/50 pot, music and arts & crafts vendors. For more information, call Jimmy Ramsey, 662-423-5448; Gene Philbin, 6621-4235842 or Paul Morris, 662-423-8150.

Patriot’s Pen The VFW National Patriot’s Pen program is currently underway. The contest is open to 6th8th grade students and gives them a chance to express their opinion on the theme, “What Patriotism Means to Me.” The first level of the contest is sponsored by local VFW posts where winners will advance to the VFW district (regional) level. The first place winner at the national level will receive a $10,000 savings bond. All essays should be type-written in English with no color or graphics, and cannot be less than 300 words or greater than 400 words in length. Entries must be submitted to the VFW post quartermaster Tom Reinke, local VFW Post 3962, by midnight, Nov. 1. Each winner in the 6th, 7th and 8th grade will receive $100 from the post. Only entries from Alcorn and Tishomingo counties are eligible for the Post 3962 contest.

The VFW’s ladies auxiliary will have a representative available at the post each Friday from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. For more information, contact the post at 287-6106 or Ladies Auxiliary president, Edie Simpson at 662423-6532.

4-H Shutterbugs meet The 4H Shutterbugs Photography Club will meet Thursday, Aug. 29 at 6 p.m. at the MSU Extension Office. All youth ages 8-18 are invited to attend. Youth should bring their cameras and photos they have taken over their summer break.

Car wash City Road Temple Young Adults are hosting a car wash Saturday, Aug. 31 from 8:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the church. Cost is $5 for cars and $7 for trucks.

Battle of Iuka Partnering with the Tishomingo County Tourism, Tishomingo County Archives and History Museum, Iuka Heritage Day Committee, the Iuka Battlefield Commission is presenting the second annual reenactment of the historic Battle of Iuka., Aug. 30-Sept. 1, Heritage Day is also being held in Mineral Springs Park. Friday night, Jaybird Park and the road down to Twin Magnolias will be lined with luminaries beginning about 6:30 p.m. Period music by the Lost Cause Confederate String Band will be under the Gazebo. Living history events will bring the past to life during the 150th Anniversary events. General U. S. Grant, President Abraham Lincoln, CSA

President Jefferson Davis and First Lady of the CSA Varina Davis, will all be portrayed both Friday and Saturday nights in different events. On Saturday beginning at 7 a.m., there will be a breakfast with Abraham Lincoln, Jefferson Davis, U.S. Grant, and more. Tickets are $20 each for this special fundraiser for the Tishomingo County Archives and History Museum. Saturday night, everyone is invited to come kick up your heels to the music of the 52nd Regimental String Band at Dr. Ben Kitchens’ barn. Period dress is encouraged, but not required, but the Civil War reenactors will be attending. The ball will be from 7 to 9 for the public. There’s a minimum of $5 donation to help pay for the band, and tents. The reenactment will be the culmination of the weekend events with an expected 400 plus reenactors, cannon, a cavalry regiment, and many infantrymen. It starts at 1:15 p.m., Sunday on North Pearl St., just north of Iuka. Parking is $5 per car. Car pooling is highly recommended as parking is limited. Some events ask for a small donation. All proceeds go straight back into the production of the Battle Commemoration. The headquarters for the Battle of Iuka Sesquicentennial is the Old Courthouse Museum. Maps, souvenirs, and Battle of Iuka relics are available at this location at 203 East Quitman Street. Check the www. site for more details.

Crossroads Poetry Project The Crossroads Poetry Please see EVENTS | 15A

Surprise! Younger Mississippians are loyal newspaper readers, too.


A new study* shows 1.5 million Mississippi adults are loyal newspaper readers. But did you know that includes many younger Mississippians? Readership of newspapers is stronger among young adults (18-34) than in most states. Use of newspaper websites adds significantly to printed readership among all groups, particularly

younger consumers. And young (18-34) adults actually prefer to receive advertising information supplements with their newspaper. Whether in print, online or on the go, newspapers are the leading source of information for Mississippi. There is strength in numbers and there is power in print.

There is power in print.

*Source: American Opinion Research, Princeton, NJ, 2013. Copyright © 2013 Mississippi Press Services, Inc.

Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, August 28, 2013 • 15A


from 8 a.m. -5 p.m.

Project is holding the first Poetry Reading of the 6th season, Friday, Aug. 30, 6-7 p.m. at KC’s Espresso in downtown Corinth. The theme this season is “Illuminate Your World With Poetry.”

Crossroads Museum exhibit

Community meeting A Community Meeting with Public Service Commissioner Branson Presley is being held Thursday, Aug. 29 from 6-7 p.m. at the Alcorn County Courthouse. The topic is “Community Meeting with Focus on Broadband.” It will be an open forum to hear from ratepayers in Alcorn County on the issue of broadband service. In addition to discussing broadband access, Commissioner Presley will also take questions on other PSC matters, such as the No Call program, financial assistance to low-income ratepayers, and other regulated utility issues. The meeting is free.

Blood drive United Blood Services is having a local blood drive, Thursday, Aug. 29 from 8 a.m. - 2 p.m. at the Kossuth High School library.

Free events “Free Things to do in Mississippi” is the theme for August at the Alcorn County Welcome Center. Stop by the Center at 2028 South Tate Street, Corinth and pick up information on what there is to see and do in the state that is free -- from the Civil War Interpretive Center in Corinth to museums and historical sites all over the beautiful state. The Alcorn County Welcome Center is open every day

The Crossroads Museum’s summer exhibit, “Honor and Courage” is honoring veterans and includes a military uniform, selection of medals, photos of Hiroshima, dog tags, photos of veterans from the Alcorn County Genealogical Society’s World War II book which will go on the Wall of Honor and a World War II display. Anyone who would like to contribute a veteran’s photo to the Wall of Honor is welcomed to do so. Along with the exhibit, audio interviews with 30 veterans will be added to the website, A handful of World War I items will also be in the exhibit. “Honor and Courage” will run through Sept. 2. For more information, contact the museum at 287-3120.

Karaoke/ dance night VFW Post No. 3962 hosts a Karaoke Night every Friday at the post on Purdy School Rd. in Corinth. Karaoke begins at 8 p.m. with music by D.J. Lanny Cox. Lanny Cox also provides music at the VFW on Saturday Dance Night which begins at 8 p.m.

‘Just Plain Country’ Just Plain Country performs at the Tishomingo County Fairgrounds in Iuka every Saturday from 7-10 p.m. Good family entertainment.

Friday night music • There is music every Friday night with the band, The Renegade, from 7-10 p.m. at the Guntown Community

Center. This is a familyfriendly event. • Joe Rickman and band will be performing country and gospel music at the American Legion building in Iuka every second and fourth Friday of the month at 7 p.m. This will be a familyfriendly event. Donations will be accepted.

Art on display Alycia Stegall of Pontotoc, who enjoys capturing northeast Mississippi scenery, is the featured artist at the Corinth Artist Guild Gallery. The exhibition will hang through Sept. 14. The 507 Cruise Street gallery is open Tuesday through Saturday with summer hours of 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Call 665-0520 for gallery information.

Tennessee River Run Darryl Worley’s Tennessee River Run is bringing Ronnie Milsap to downtown Savannah on Saturday, Sept. 14. Milsap, whose hit songs include “Smoky Mountain Rain,” “It Was Almost Like a Song,” “(There’s) No Gettin’ Over Me,” “Stranger in My House,” “Any Day Now” and dozens more, will join Worley and special guests Brandon Lay, Jami Grooms and Donica Knight. Tickets are available at the Darryl Worley Foundation Office at 325 Main St. in downtown Savannah, Tenn., Hardin County Convention and Visitors Bureau, all banks in Hardin County and Bumpus Harley-Davidson in Jackson, Tenn. Individuals can also pay with a credit card by calling 866-484-3877. Tickets for the concert are $30 until the day of the show and $35 at the gate for adults. Children six and younger can enter free with a paying



adult. Tickets for those seven to 12 are $15, and admission for teens 13 to 18 is $20. Gates will open at 3 p.m. The Saturday night concert is the grand finale after a few days of Tennessee River Run events. Proceeds from the Tennessee River Run fund the Darryl Worley Foundation. Updates on all events can be found at TennesseeRiverRun, and

Photo contest The Crossroads Museum is joining with the Alcorn County Fair to host the museum’s 12th Annual Photo Contest. Photos will be displayed Sept. 17-21 at the fair, Crossroads Arena, 2800 S. Harper Road, Corinth. The contest is open to all ages, but professional photographers (defined as those who make 50 percent or more of their income from photography) are ineligible. Photos must have been taken on or after Jan. 1, 2012. The seven categories of entry are architectural landscape (photos must include a man-made structure), natural landscape, people, pets/animals/wildlife, blossoms, vacations and digitally edited. All photos except those in the “vacation” category must have been taken in north Mississippi, south Tennessee or west Alabama. Entry fee for the first three photos is $10 per photo and $5 per entry thereafter. Entries will be accepted through Sept. 16 at the Crossroads Museum. Photos will be on display at the Alcorn County Fair Sept. 17-21 and the Crossroads Museum from Sept. 25 through Nov. 16. Entries will not be accepted at the Al-

corn County Fair. Photo contest entry forms are at the Crossroads Museum, 221 N. Fillmore St., Corinth, and at crossroadsmuseum. com and For more information and contest rules, contact Brandy Steen at director@crossroadsmuseum. com or 662-287-3120.

Alcorn County Fair The Alcorn County Fair is set for its third year with gates opening Sept. 17-21 at the Crossroads Arena. The event is being kicked off by a cheer-off opened to squads in the surrounding area. The Crescent City Carnival will be ongoing all five nights, opening at 1 p.m.

on the final day. There will be free events including pony rides, a petting zoo and a children’s health screening (Thursday night). Entertainment will include Revolve, a contemporary Christian event on Wednesday night, Pickin’ on the Square featuring Breaking Grass on Thursday night and A&E “Duck Dynasty” starts Willie and John Luke Robertson on Saturday night. The Mid-South Talent Show is slated for Friday night. Miss Fairest of the Fair and a livestock show will be two big events on Saturday. A quilt show, canned and baked goods contest and an art contest are also planned for the fair.





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TO SCHEDULE AN APPOINTMENT, CALL (662) 287-5218 For a complete listing of MRHC physicians, visit

A16 • Wednesday, August 28, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

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Good fall bedding plants make splash until spring Even though we’re still in a very warm August, now is the time to start thinking about fall color. Planting fall-flowering annuals can enhance your landscape’s ability to offer color right through spring. Garden centers will soon be offering some good choices of fall bedding plants, so make plans now for what you want your landscape to look like. Telstar dianthus is one of my favorite coolseason plants. Like most members of the dianthus family, the flowers have a delicately floral fragrance. Blooms have a fringed margin and are available in single, double and

semi-double petal arrangements. Flower colors include carGary mine rose, Bachman pink and w h i t e . Southern Gardening These colors are from the same color palette as the spring-blooming landscape pinks and summer varieties like the Mississippi Medallion-winner Purple Bouquet and Amazon dianthus. That means they will provide seasonal continuity for your landscape. Telstar dianthus grows

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beautiful and fully massed landscape beds. Brightly colored pansies are another choice for fall color, and you may have already spotted them in garden centers. These plants are a great choice for winter gardens. They can be described as tough and cold tolerant, and they provide nonstop flowering. Pansies have a 4- to 10-inch-tall mounding growth habit. There are many, many different cultivars and selections offering a veritable rainbow of colors. Older selections have multicolored flowers in yellow, purple, blue and white. These flowers seem to have “faces” made from color blotches. These faces seem to give the pansies personalities from playful to jovial. Matrix pansies have been outstanding landscape plants for several years in Mississippi. The Coastal Sunrise plants are absolutely loaded with large, colorful flowers held high above the plant. They make a terrific landscape display as the plants branch quickly, increasing the enormous

Photos by MSU Extension Service/Gary Bachman

PANSY – Pansies such as these Matrix white selections are outstanding landscape plants in Mississippi, providing color from fall to spring. amount of flowers produced. Violas, commonly called Johnny Jump Ups, are related to the pansy and are a good choice for cooler weather. These tough plants grow well in landscapes or containers. I think violas are hardier than pansies, as their flowering tolerates colder temperatures and they bloom right through the winter holidays and well into the spring season. It is quite common for violas to become perennial in the home garden because they are prolific reseeding plants. Garden centers will have wide selections available in an endless variety of colors, so you should be able to find ones you like. For the best performance, be sure to plant your bedding plants before cold weather sets in. This allows the root system to establish itself before it gets cold. Current flowers will be lost in freezing temperatures, but the show will continue with the return of moderate temperatures. Add 1 pound of slow-re-

VIOLA – Violas such as these Purple Sorbets are tough plants capable of blooming in cold temperatures. lease fertilizer and a good layer of mulch to keep the plants well fed and comfortable during the lower temperatures of winter. They will be ready to continue blooming on into the spring. (Daily Corinthian columnist Dr. Gary Bachman is an associate Extension research professor of horticulture at the Coastal Research and Extension Center in Biloxi.)


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Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, August 28, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 3B

National tax cut battle turns intense in Missouri BY DAVID A. LIEB

â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve worked very hard over the last four years to hold the line on taxes; weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re one of the lowest taxation states in the country. This bill is not the right way to go about it.â&#x20AC;?

Associated Press

JEFFERSON CITY, Mo. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Millions of dollars spent broadcasting ads. Alarming fliers and phone calls targeting homes. Politicians barnstorming from one press conference to the next. By most measures, Missouri appears in the midst of another high-stakes election â&#x20AC;&#x201D; except there is nothing on the ballot this year. The massive campaign is meant to persuade â&#x20AC;&#x201D; or dissuade â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a few wavering Missouri lawmakers who will decide in September whether to override the governorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s veto of the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s first income tax cut in nearly a century. The Missouri battle is one of the most the intense yet in what has become a nationwide offensive by conservatives in state capitols to slice

Jay Nixon Missouri governor the income taxes that for decades have formed the financial foundation for government services ranging from public schools to prisons. They contend the tax cuts are the path to economic prosperity. Others forecast financial ruin. About a dozen states already have cut income taxes this year, including sweeping changes to tax codes in Kansas and North Carolina and a ratcheting down of rates

in Arkansas, Indiana, Ohio and Wisconsin. Conservative lawmakers who gathered at a conference this month in Chicago received a how-to pep talk meant to spread the tax-cutting movement even further in 2014. â&#x20AC;&#x153;This is a national agenda â&#x20AC;&#x201D; thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a lot of other people that have interest in trying to create jobs in America,â&#x20AC;? said Travis Brown, a St. Louis-based lobbyist and convention speaker who has trav-

Much pull.

Visit our Corinth locations today, 1108today, South Cass Street Visit our Corinth locations 1108 South Cass and 2301 S. Harper Road inside Walmart Street and 2301 S. Harper Road inside Walmart

â&#x20AC;&#x153;The opposition was looking at (the tax cut) and saying these are draconian cuts â&#x20AC;&#x201D; youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll not be able to support your school system, the education system, the core services of government. I maintain we cannot support those core services of government unless we grow the private sector.â&#x20AC;? Rep. Richard Carlson Chairman of the House Taxation Committee eled to 29 states this year promoting lower income taxes. One of Brownâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s biggest benefactors, retired investment firm executive Rex Sinquefield, has poured about $2.4 million into an advertising campaign meant to encourage Missouriâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Republicanled Legislature to override Democratic Gov. Jay Nixonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; veto of the tax cut. The campaign includes the stateâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s biggest businesses associations and conservative activist groups such as the Missouri Club for Growth, which has threatened to drop support of any lawmaker who opposes the tax cut. The tax-cut plan even has gotten the attention of Republican Texas Gov. Rick Perry, a potential 2016 presidential candidate who seized upon Nixonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s veto to target Missouri with TV and radio ads recruiting businesses to Texas. Opponents of the tax cut have responded with mass mailings and phone calls targeting residents in 15 House districts whose Republican legislators seemed susceptible to being swayed. They have been aided by public school boards warning the tax-cut would jeopardize education funding

and undermine the economy. Nixon added leverage to his veto by withholding $400 million from education, building projects and other services because of concerns that the tax cut would bust a hole in the budget. The governor said he would release the money only if lawmakers sustain his veto. During the past six weeks, Nixon has held roughly 30 public events to rally support for his veto. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve worked very hard over the last four years to hold the line on taxes; weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re one of the lowest taxation states in the country,â&#x20AC;? Nixon said recently. But â&#x20AC;&#x153;this bill is not the right way to go about it.â&#x20AC;? The state school boardsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; association has warned of consequences such as crowded classrooms and lower graduation rates. The Missouri measure would gradually cut the corporate income tax rate nearly in half and lower the top individual tax rate from 6 percent to 5.5 percent over the next decade, but only if state revenues rise by at least $100 million annually. It also would phase in a 50 percent tax deduction for business income reported on individual tax returns and increase deductions for low-income individu-

als. It would trigger even more income tax cuts if Congress passes a measure making it easier for states to tax online sales. Missouriâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tax plan was prompted largely by a desire to keep pace with neighboring Kansas, where Republican Gov. Sam Brownback signed tax cut measures each of the past two years. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no definitive evidence yet whether the Kansas tax cut will boost or deplete state finances. Kansas tax revenues rose 2.7 percent during the fiscal year that ended in June, which included six months under the new tax cuts. Missouri revenues grew 10 percent during the same period. Yet Kansas was presented as a shining example during a recent conference of the American Legislative Exchange Council, an association of conservative lawmakers and businesses that crafts model legislation for states. â&#x20AC;&#x153;The opposition was looking at (the tax cut) and saying these are draconian cuts â&#x20AC;&#x201D; youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll not be able to support your school system, the education system, the core services of government,â&#x20AC;? said Kansas Rep. Richard Carlson, a Republican who is chairman of the House Taxation Committee. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I maintain we cannot support those core services of government unless we grow the private sector.â&#x20AC;? The fate of Missouriâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s tax cut may rest with a few House Republican holdouts. A veto override requires a two-thirds majority â&#x20AC;&#x201D; meaning all 109 GOP House members must vote for the override if it is to succeed without Democratic support. Republicans can afford to lose one of their own in the Missouri Senate and still override the veto.

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4B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian







Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis ACROSS 1 Stockpile 6 A.L. West player 11 Place to see reeds 14 Like some trains and anesthetics 15 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gigiâ&#x20AC;? star Leslie 16 Pollution-policing org. 17 Put down toddlers? 19 Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in many poems 20 Wirehair of whodunits 21 Start of a morning diner order 22 Hunt illegally 24 Petty of â&#x20AC;&#x153;A League of Their Ownâ&#x20AC;? 26 Sediment 28 Put down formal education? 33 Handle the helm 35 Theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not from around here, briefly 36 Ship of Greek myth 37 Rand who created Dagny Taggart 38 Went by 42 The Matterhorn, e.g. 43 Plumbing concern 45 GI entertainers 46 British __ 48 Put down thoroughfares? 52 Hookâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sidekick 53 Caesarean rebuke 54 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Me too!â&#x20AC;? 57 Pay, as expenses 59 Russian assembly 63 Fuss 64 Put down a rock genre? 67 Spruce cousin 68 Soothing application 69 Cockamamie 70 Comics cry 71 Ancestral diagrams 72 Dumas swordsman DOWN 1 â&#x20AC;&#x153;The West Wingâ&#x20AC;? Emmy winner

2 Homerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s hangout 3 IRA part: Abbr. 4 Big name in frozen desserts 5 Crafty 6 Thorny shrub 7 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Elephant Boyâ&#x20AC;? actor 8 Rare sights in nurseries 9 Lobster eggs 10 How many writers work 11 Greek salad topper 12 Larger-than-life 13 1950s Rambler maker 18 Virologist who worked with Epstein 23 Worker protection agcy. 25 Storybook baddie 27 To be, to Brutus 28 Wrangler material 29 Station 30 47-Downs have to talk their way out of them 31 Look at lecherously 32 Cuts off 33 H.S. sobriety crusaders

34 Spare, in Soho 39 Moon over Marseille 40 Put together 41 Waist management 44 Cuban cabbage? 47 Loan recipient, often 49 In the center of 50 Popular pieces 51 Rock follower? 54 Sound partner

55 Drooling comics dog 56 Idiot 58 Water-draining aid 60 Canyonlands National Park locale 61 Hand, to Jorge 62 Pub serverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s trayful 65 Tunerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s asset 66 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mamma __!â&#x20AC;?


Beetle Bailey

Wizard of Id



Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By Pancho Harrison (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency


Wednesday, August 28, 2013

Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, August 28, 2013 • 5

Readers’ readers’Choice choiceWinner winner

(c) 2013 Daily Corinthian

who will win this year?

times-georgian 2010 Daily Corinthian I I 2013

vote for your favorite today... and you could win $50 (c) 2013 Daily Corinthian

Readers’ readers’Choice choiceWinner winner

times-georgian 2010 Daily Corinthian I I 2013

This contest which is meant to be fun, gives our readers a chance to vote for their favorites in a wide range of categories. The Daily Corinthian will celebrate the winners this year with a special section containing stories on the winners as well as advertisements in which the winners thank their customers for voting them local favorites. We hope you, our readers, enjoy this special salute to some of our favorite outstanding businesses! First and second place winners will be published in an upcoming special edition in September.




shopping gift shop


(include church)


men’s clothing

place to work



oriental breakfast

interior decorator

cup of coffee

window display shoe store women’s boutique


carpet store

fast food

appliance dealer

grocery store

salad bar

hardware store

jewelry store

heating and cooling

mattress store

garden center

children’s clothing


pizza barbeque fish


realty company


lawn care

tanning salon specialty shop


new business

furniture store

lunch special

hotel / motel lawn mower dealer

sweet tea dinner under $10


deli restaurant

meat dept.


fitness club


eye doctor


pawn shop



ice cream nurse practitioner


towing service


pediatrician quick oil change



(include bank)

new car dealer

insurance agency



tire store


funeral home photographer

truck dealer


used car dealer

storage bank

assisted living

massage therapist


car salesperson

official 2013 reader’s choice ballot (c) 2013 Daily Corinthian

Readers’ readers’Choice choiceWinner winner

times-georgian 2010 Daily Corinthian I I 2013

produce dept.

name address phone


INSTRUCTIONS & OFFICIAL RULES - Entries must be submitted on official entry ballot. Photocopies, carbon copies and illegible entries not acceptable. At least 50% of cat-

egories must be filled out. Enter as often as you wish. One entry per envelope. Ballots not meeting these criteria will not be counted. Entries must be postmarked by September 2, 2013. Mail or Drop by the Reader’s Choice Contest, the Daily Corinthian, 1607 S. Harper Rd., or P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835. Winning entry will be drawn by a Daily Corinthian representative on Friday, September 6, 2013. Winner will be notified by telephone and /or certified mail and will have 7 days from the date of the drawing to reply and claim the prize. If the winner does not claim the prize an alternate winner will be drawn. All entrants agree to publication of their name, home town and photograph. An announcement of the winner will appear in the Daily Corinthian. The name of the winner will not be given out by telephone. Decision of the judges final. All entries become the property of the Daily Corinthian. The Daily Corinthian will not be responsible for entries lost or delayed in the mail or for any reason. Contest coordinator will not enter in written or oral discussion about the contest, the judges’ decision or the awards of the prize. Employees of the Daily Corinthian are not eligible. Not intended for residents of states where prohibited by law. Winner must be legally recognized as an adult in his or her state of residence.

6B • Wednesday, August 28, 2013 • Daily Corinthian



BUTLER, DOUG: Foundation, floor leveling, bricks cracking, rotten wood, basements, shower floor. Over 35 yrs. exp. Free est. 731239-8945 or 662-2846146.

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

0135 PERSONALS MID SOUTH Motors, 3300 Gaines, Corinth MS 38834; will sell 2002 Pontiac Grand Prix, VIN# 1GTWK52JX2F147860 for storage, tow bill and repair fees. Sale will be Sept 5 at 1:00 PM.


for details.

YARD MACHINE, MTD wood. Heavy! 8'X 4' X 2' Tiller 5HP, 13X22X24" deep. $50/2. (662)286t i l l i n g w i d t h , c h a i n 8257 drive, $100/obo. Call BUILDING 287-7670



REWARD! GOLD hoop (1) pierced earring. Lost sometime ago. Sentimental Value. 287-3242 or 662-415-0534

ATTENTION DRIVER Trainees Needed Now! No Experience Necessary. Roehl Transport needs EQUIPMENT entry-level semi drivers. Premium equipment & 2 5 G A L L O N S P R A Y E R , John Deere 60PSI, $180. benefits. OBO 662-287-7670 Call Today 1-888-540-7364


ANY 3 CONSECUTIVE DAYS TEAM DRIVERS, Olive Ad must run prior to or B r a n c h , M i s s i s s i p p i . day of sale! Good Miles, Pay,Super Benefits,Equip/Touch (Deadline is 3 p.m. day Free Freight, Quarterly before ad is to run!) Bonus, Pet Friendly! (Exception-Sun. deadCDL-A, 2 yrs. OTR exp., line is 3 pm Fri.) Clean Criminal Background, call HR 800-7895 LINES . 8 4 5 1 (Apprx. 20 Words)

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

3 NEW in box Cooper lighting (1'X4') 2 bulb recessed florescent lights for drop-in ceiling. Was $48 ea. All $75. 286-8257

SMALL 7-10 HP long shaft boat motor for sailboat w/tank. needs a little TLC. $50. 286-8257

NEW IN package, white vinyl dbl hung (mulled together) window. 71"wX60"h. was $405. sell $150. 286-8257

0506 ANTIQUES/ART BAGGAGE CART from Railroad Depot. Very Old. W/ 14 heavy duty casters. Mercury brand. $250. (662)286-8257 FIREPLACE MANTEL 1/4 Sawn. W/ Beveled Mirrors. Very Heavy. Very Old. $500 firm. (662)2868257

PART TIME Help Wanted at Cindy's Place. Apply S E W I N G M A C H I N E i n in person at 603 Tate St., wooden cabinet. ElecCorinth. 665-9063. tric. Vintage. $25. Call (662)286-8257


Call Classified at (662) 287-6147




3985 GAINES Rd, Thurs 37pm, Fri 8-noon, piano, riding mower, tools, h/hold goods, furniture, electronics.

MINIATURE PINCERS Chocolate $200/males, $250/females. Blk & Tan $150. Wormed & Shots. Call (662) 594-4213

MONA LISA's Thrift Sale, 25 cents on all clths, shoes & nic-naks; 50% off all other, 1007 Hwy 72 E,ac. from Pizza Hut 662-603-5870

ONE MALE Pomeranian pup, 7 wks, CKC Reg, S&W, parents on site. $250 cash. 662-665-1364



FREE TO GOOD HOME. 3 GELDED MINI DONKEYS. SPORTING TAME & HEALTHY. SOME 0527 GOODS TACK INCLUDED. PLEASE COLEMAN COOK Stoves CALL 731-239-6281 (2) & 3 Lanterns. Use Coleman Fuel. All/ $30. FARM (662)286-8257 0470

ROUND ANTIQUE 3 tier accent table & antique square 2 tier accent table. Both $35. 286-8257



HAY FOR SALE $25/ROLL. CRAFTSMAN 18 H.P. 42" NICE CHINA cabinet & cut mower, nice, $500. matching dry sink, BasCALL (731) 453-5521 sett, med color wood, 662-286-2655. $350 for both. 662-415HORSE HAY, sq. bales, MURRAY 20 HP 52" cut 1282 Tifton 44, Sprayed, fert, deck heads carburetor $3.50 in field. Ready Sat. & some TLC, good tires. SOLID OAK entertainFirst $100 gets it. 286- ment center with claw 662-808-0291 8257 & ball feet & etched REVERSE YOUR glass door. $150 firm. MURRAY 46" cut Lawn 286-8257 AD FOR $1.00 a n d g a r d e n T r a c t o r , EXTRA 20HP $500. Call 662-286- WALL CABINETS (2) Adj Call 662-287-6147 2655 sh elve s. C aste rs. A ll

0142 LOST




4 VERY old interior MEN'S Bike, H u f f y , doors from 100 year old Stone Mountain $20. farm house. All for $60. 286-8257 (662)286-8257

SOFTBALL BAT. Used Katana. 34" 26 oz. ASA NEW IN PKG. 21 bundles approved. $125. Call 662- (7 sqs) Owens Corning Oakridge Lifetime War603-1382 ranty SHINGLES. TwiSOFTBALL BAT. Youth. light Black, Orig. $700. E a s t o n S y n e r g y . 2 9 " Sale $350. 662-286-8257 18oz. $30. Call 662-603- WILL DELIVER! 1382 PAINTED TIN Used. SPORTCRAFT TREADMILL About 18 sheets. 12' ea in Exc. Cond!! Digital, X 3 ' w i d e . $ 1 0 0 / a l l . speed, pulse, calorie, ( 6 6 2 ) 2 8 6 - 8 2 5 7 safety clip, quick speed, & sm. tilt. 662-284-6492 SCREEN DOORS 3 New!! Bronze. 32". $10 ea. VERY RARE 1959 Chief ( 6 6 2 ) 2 8 6 - 8 2 5 7 small overboard motor STYROFOAM HI density w/built-in as tank on blocks for pier or boat top. Needs TLC. $100 dock. approx 50 or firm. 286-8257 more. All $100. 286-8257


CHINA SET from Japan. COFFEE TABLE set w/ Fukaqawa Pattern #931. matching Lamp accent About 200 pc. All for table, End tables & Mirrors. 7 piece set/ $150!!! $100 (662)286-8257 (662)286-8257 HANGING PENDENT Lights (3). Chrome w/ ENTERTAINMENT CENwhite globes. New in TER. Holds TV, Stereo, b o x ! ! O n l y $ 5 0 / e a . End Speakers, & 96 CDs. Only $100!!! (662)286(662)286-8257 8257 WHITE MICROWAVE 1.5 LARGE 6'tX5'w enterCubic Ft. Remodel Sale. Only $25!!! Call (662) 286- tainment center. Solid Oak. 8 shelves. $100. 3581 286-8257



DRILL/DRIVER Dewalt DC983. Hvy Duty XRP. 1/2". cordless w/ 2 batt. Missing charger. $25. 662-603-1382

DYNO LABEL Manager FUEL FILTERS (6) for '82150 (label maker) $5. Call '83 Honda Car. $3/each. 662-603-1382 Call (662)286-3581

FLOORBOARD CARPET for '90-'95 Honda AcPIPE CUTTER. Used Reed cord. 2 front, backseat. MFG Co. Made in USA. Perfect Shape!!! Only Cuts 1/8-2" pipe. $15. $150. Call (662) 340-0546 Call 662-603-1382 FREE ADVERTISING Advertise one item valWANTED TO 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE ued at $500 or less for free. Price must be in M&M. CASH for junk cars ad & will run for 5 days & trucks. We pick up. in Daily Corinthian, 1 662-415-5435 o r day in Reporter & 1 day 731-239-4114. in Banner Independent. Ads may be up to approx. 20 words includ0557 HOLIDAY TIME ing phone number. CHRISTMAS LIGHTS!! Wh. icicles. 50 new boxes. The ads must be for Perfect for Restaurant private party or peror Bar!! Were $18 ea Sell sonal mdse. & does not $8 ea. (662)286-8257 include pets, livestock (chickens, ducks, cattle, MISC. ITEMS FOR goats, fish, hogs, etc), 0563 SALE garage sales, hay, fire15 INCH TIRE, 225/75, wood, & automobiles. $35.00 662-415-8180 1936 BUFFALO Nickel, wheat penny and Jefferson Nickels. $5. Call 662-603-1382

CERAMIC TILE Cutter. Used. Cuts 12" & 9" diagonal. $10. Call 662-6031382


Email ad to: 1950'S Bubble foot freeads glassware. 28 pieces. ALL IN GREAT CONDI- or TION. $125 for all. Call classad@dailycorinthian. 662-660-2392 com 2 10K Gold Baby Rings with real diamonds. $20. Or mail ad to Free Ads, each. 662-656-0361 P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, ALUMINUM LADDER. 4 Step. Bolts to back of van door. $20. (662)2868257 ALUMINUM RIMS (4) 16" for Jeep or Chevy, Full size Truck. $60. Call (662) 340-0546

ASHLEY HEATER Freestanding wood burning USED DBL pane brz win- w/ thermostat, vents dow w/grids. 60"x60". out back. Good shape!!! very heavy. perfect for $150. (662)286-8257 s h o p , d e e r s t a n d o r BABY BED, All-in-One, playhouse. $40. 286-8257 d i a p e r c h a n g e r w / 3 drawers, new mattress, VERY OLD in wall mediAll for $125. 662-656cine cabinet w/beveled 0361 mirror. Really nice. $40. 286-8257 DALE SR. Empty Sun Drop Bottle $5 662-603MACHINERY & 1382

0545 TOOLS


FABRIC & LEATHER. 5 Lg. rolls of high quality, felt backed fabric & simulated leather. $150/ all. (662)286-8257

HEADACHE RACK for step side truck. Polished aluminum w/ 2" tubing. $25. (662)2868257

HIGH CHAIR. Like New!!! Only $30. Call (662) 3400546

IDEAL DIGITAL Multimeter AC/DC voltage and current tester. $25. Call 662-603-1382

IND BOX Fans (2) 3phase. 60"Belt Driven. For Shop or hooked to tractor PTO for burning brush. $150 ea. (662)665-1133

KENMORE 14.8 cu ft refrig, top mount w/ice maker, white. 3 mos old. Pd $450 asking $375. 662-594-1923/808-9385

LARGE BEHIND the truck seat, felt box w/2 lge. Pioneer IMPP speakers. $100. 286-8257

MURPHY BED hidden in custom cabinet. Stained glass windows. Brass h/w & trim. Must see!! $400 firm. (662) 286-8257

NICE FOOT pump powered sewing mach in ornate oak cab w/oak MS 38835, fax ad to 662- cover to hide mach. 287-3525 or bring ad to $150 firm. 286-8257 1607 S. Harper Rd., Corinth. OG EASTON Synergy 234", 26oz, $125. Call 662* N O P H O N E C A L L S 603-1382 PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME & ADDRESS FOR OUR RE- OLD ANTIQUE potato CORDS. b i n . a p p r o x 2'tx2'deepx4'w on 4 sq ****We try to publish all legs. $40. 286-8257 free ads whenever possible unless space is PAPAWS LITTLE trailer. limited. can pull kids behind GAS TANKS (2) Outboard mower or 4 wheeler. Motor. 6 Gal. Good Con- Painted 6 colors. new dition!! Both for $15. tires. $200. 286-8257 (662)286-8257 RAINBOW E2 vacuum G I A N T G R A P E V i n e w/shampooer. 2 speed wreath made from 2" motor. Great Condition. thick vine. Approx. 40" Must sell $500/obo. 662wide. $20. 286-8275 415-9850 to see. GLASS BLOCKS (14) w/ oval opening w/plastic cap insert for terrarium or Beta fish bowls. 8"X8" $50/all (662)286-8257



In The Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles $

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BUDDY AYERS CONSTRUCTION 662-286-9158 OR 287-2296

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Call Robert Williams 662-286-2255 for more info or view virtual tour at



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Smith Discount Home Center

95 95

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

5 We have purchased 6 several hundred8 “Let us help with your project” 17 name brand Orientals “Large or Small” 1x6 & 1x8 White Pine Bill Jr., 284-6061 $ and00 G.E. 284-9209 (made in India) Pattern Board 500 $ are now offering 4x8 Masonite 1695 Building for Sale Vinyl Floor Remnants $100 them for sale.$ 95 CROSSTIES 6 $ 95 Some are slightly 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 54 35 Year Architectural 62 Shingle damaged, but$¢-$ this95 Laminate Floor From 39 109 $the 00-$best00 is probably Pad for Laminate Floor 5 10 $ 95 Handicap Commodes 69 selection of high $ Round Commodes 4995 4000 sq ft $ 95 quality Orientals39ever 12 x 12 Celotex Ceiling (40Sq Ft) Commercial $ 00 Tubs & Showersin this 215 offered area. (662) 284-9225 cell Don’t Waste 287-3090 Prices start at Your Money... 42 CR 278 just off Hwy 72 west of Central School Road $79.95 and up! Shop With Us! .......................


Top Soil, Fill Dirt, Sand Hauled, Land Clearing, Pond Repair, Bush Hog Work

Corinth Adventist School

Michael Yancey Michael Yancey 662-665-1079

(662) 415-9160 cell


Fully Accredited

16 CR 543 Rienze MS 38865

Just Off Highway 72 East

1,000 Board Ft.

.......... starting




sq. yd.











.... starting




CONTACT 901-412-6441

Licensed & Bonded

• Bucket Truck Service • Backhoe

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

Daily Corinthian • Wednesday, August 28, 2013 •7B




SLEEPWEAR SETS. Dis- DOWNTOWN 2BR, 1 BA ney or Sesame Street. 2 duplex, appl. incl. $450 Piece. Cotton. $3 ea. Call mo. + dep/ref. 665-2322. 662-603-1382 TRUCK BED Rails & Tailgate Cover for '92 Chevy, 8' Bed. Like New!! Only $75. Call (662) 286-3581

MOBILE HOMES 0675 FOR RENT 1 BR trailer-60X10, Semi furnished, Washer & Dryer, Sec Dep req. $300 mo. Call 815-671-0814

USED EASTON Synergy S p e e d B r e t t H e l m e r TAKING APPLICATIONS: 2 Softball had, 34", 26 oz, & 3 BRs. Oakdale Mobile ASA approved, $150. Call Home Pk. 286-9185. 662-603-1382

USED SAFETY 1st packn-play, brown in color, but in great shape. paid over $100 new. Sell for $50. 662-660-2392

VERY LARGE solid steel tank for building hog smoker. probably 700 gal. $150. 286-8257


TRAILER, 1-2 person, Updated, Electric included. Sec Dep required. $250. mo. Call 815-671-0841



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HOUSE FOR SALE VERY NICE black Xtra Large leather jacket. B Y O W N E R - L a r g e multi-level family $30. 286-8257 home on 2 acres (with additional acres available), 4-5 BR's, 3 BA's, finished basement, REAL ESTATE FOR RENT game room, shop, pond, lots of room to grow. 8 CR 522. Biggersville/Kossuth area. UNFURNISHED 0610 APARTMENTS 662-284-5379, by appt. only.

CANE CREEK Apts., 1 mi. W. of Hosp., 72 & CR 735 in Kossuth/Corinth Sch. Dist. 2 BR, 1 BA, stv., frig., W&D h/u. $400. 287 -0105, 8-5, M-F.


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WEAVER APTS. 504 N. Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, w/d. $375+util, 284-7433.

Daily Corinthian


Matthew Emerson

Senior Account Representative

4 BR, 2 BA, TATE ST. CALL 662-415-1227 OR 4152077 FOR DETAILS.

1607 South Harper Road Corinth MS 38834 | 000.000.0000 662-287-6111

845 CR 400, 5 BR, 3 BA, All appls left, lawn maintenance included, $750 mo. 662-415-5060

IN CITY. Smoke free. Clean. No pets. No alcohol. In quiet neighborhood. Call (662) 286-3266





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

1997 Ford New Holland Tractor Model 3930, diesel, excellent condition!, 8-speed with forward, reverse transmission. 800 hrs. Power Steering, Wet Brakes. Independent PTO $8,900. 731-926-0006.



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

$6500. 662-596-5053


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

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





2003 Lexus IS 300 6 cylinder, 5-speed automatic, pearl white w/tan leather, sunroof, new tires, 6 disc CD player, fully loaded, 120,000 miles.

$7150 662-665-1995.


1989 Ford Crown Victoria

Rare find, Garage Kept. 33K actual miles, Looks new in/ out, 302, great gas mileage, new tires, fresh belts/ hoses, original books and stickers, Rides like a dream.

1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX Turbo, exc. cond.

$5000. 662-415-1482





2000 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT 228k miles.

$2500 obo.

662-643-6005 864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S






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

for only


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

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571


2002 DODGE 1500 only 42,000 miles! v-8, auto, new tires, cold ac, cd player, bright red, like new!!

$7,450.00 662-665-1995


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

$7,000 OBO Call or text 956-334-0937

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

$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.

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

$3950. 286-2261

2000 TOYOTA COROLLA CE 4 cylinder, automatic Extra Clean 136,680 miles $4200

662-462-7634 or 662-664-0789 Rienzi

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

2011 CANYON SLE PICKUP Almost every option avail, new topper & tow pkg, like new, all maintenance records, original window sticker. luka resident

$18,000 256-577-1349

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

2003 DODGE 1500

2000 Jeep Grand Cherokee 4x4 $3200

V-8 with Tow Package 180,000 Miles Cold A/C, Cruise Control, All power, All Leather, Great Stereo, Very Clean Burgundy Color Call or Text


Corinth Resident

2004 Nissan Murano, black, 120k miles, loaded, adult driver, garage kept, Bose, leather, exc. cond.,

$8,450.00 662-665-1995

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

Caterpillar 3208 Engine & Allilson Automatic trasmission. both in good condition. $1800. 662-415-0084 or 396-2114

2001 Chevy Venture mini-van, exc. mech. cond.


731-239-4108 340-626-5904. 340-626-5904.

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



2000 Ford F-350

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



1999 Dodge Regency Van Raised Roof Custom Interior, Extra Clean !!! 130,000 Miles

$3000 FIRM


2008 Jeep Wrangler Sahara

$21,300. O.B.O.

2002 Chevrolet Z-71,4-dr., 4W.D., Am.Fm cass./CD, pewter in color, $6200. 662-643-5908 or 662-643-5020


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



2012 STARCRAFT CAMPER Fiberglass 18’ bunk house, gray & black water tanks, cable ready w/TV.


662-396-1390 REDUCED

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

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

662-415-8623 or 287-8894


1500 Goldwing Honda

$75,000. 662-287-7734


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

V-6, auto., power windows, hard top, Sirius radio w/nav cd, dvd, very clean & well maintained. 49,400k mi.

662-396-1705 or 284-8209

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy


$10,500. 662-284-6559. REDUCED

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

73,000 miles 5.9 360 v-8, auto, 4 door, 20 inch factory wheels, laramie package, infinity sound system, cold ac very nice truck!!!

1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

Call 662-424-0226

2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P.


78,000 original miles, new tires.


‘07 Dolphin LX RV, 37’

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

$85,000 662-415-0590


20,000 Miles. Never Been Laid Down. Trunk has been taken off & sissy bar put back on. Lots ox extra add-ons. $5,500. Firm.

731-727-6602 or 731-727-6665

rish v. Robert L. Parrish and the successful bidder. The sale is subject to confirmolt, Special Commissioner, ation by the Chancery Court Alcorn County, Mississippi, will offerLEGALS for sale and will sell, of0955 LEGALS 0955 TRANSPORTATION subject to confirmation as at 9:00 a. m. on the 30th day of September, 2013, at the herein specified, to the highest and best bidder, for Alcorn County Chancery cash at 11:00 a.m. on August Building in Corinth, Missis0804 BOATS FOR SALE 29, 2013, at the South front sippi. door of the Alcorn County Except as stated above, title Courthouse in Corinth, Mis- to the above described propFIBERGLASS BOAT 16 ft. sissippi, the following de- erty is believed to be good and the undersigned, as SpeNeeds restored. $100 scribed real property: OBO. Call (731) 645-0049 Situated in the County of Al- cial Commissioner, will sell corn, State of Mississippi, to- and convey only such title as he possesses as Special Comwit: missioner. FINANCIAL Beginning at the Southeast WITNESS MY SIGNATURE corner of Block 526 in Walk- this the 6th day of August, er's Addition to the City of 2013.

same person as Dennis E. Moss, executed a deed of trust to Kevin T. Clayton, Trustee for the benefit of HOMES FOR LEGALS 0955 0955 LEGALS 0710 SALE CMH Homes, Inc., d/b/a Clayton Homes, which deed NOTICE OF PUBLIC of trust is recorded in InstruHEARING ment# 200507872, in the OfHUD fice of the Chancery Clerk of PUBLISHERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S Walnut Housing Author- Alcorn County, Mississippi; NOTICE ity will conduct a public and All real estate adverhearing to discuss its tised herein is subject application for HUD's WHEREAS, said deed of to the Federal Fair R e n t a l A s s i s t a n c e trust was assigned to VanderHousing Act which D e m o n s t r a t i o n P l a n bilt Mortgage and Finance, makes it illegal to ad(RAD). WHA is consider- Inc., by Assignment of Trust vertise any preference, ing applying for HUD's Deed recorded May 13, 2013 limitation, or discrimiRAD program which will in the Office of the aforesaid nation based on race, mean converting all Chancery Clerk in Instrucolor, religion, sex, p u b l i c h o u s i n g t o ment #201301946 and re-rehandicap, familial status project-based rental as- corded June 14, 2013 in Inor national origin, or inCorinth, Alcorn County, MisLEGALS sistance. This will both strument# 201302405; and tention to make any sissippi, and run North 100 stabilize federal fundsuch preferences, limifeet for a starting point; BOBBY MAROLT, ing and protect the WHEREAS, Vanderbilt tations or discriminathence run West 150 feet; SPECIAL rights and privileges of Mortgage and Finance, Inc., tion. thence run North 50 feet; COMMISSIONER W H A r e s i d e n t s . T h e the holder of said deed of State laws forbid disthence run East 150 feet to public hearing will be trust and the note secured crimination in the sale, 0955 LEGALS Madison Street; thence South held at the WHA Man- thereby, substituted Lori M. rental, or advertising of along Madison Street 50 feet 4ts agement Building, 241 Creel as Trustee therein, as 8/7, 8/14, 8/21, 8/28/2013 real estate based on to the starting point. James Street, Walnut, authorized by the terms 14331 factors in addition to MS on Tuesday, Septem- thereof, by instrument dated IN THE CHANCERY those protected under NOTICE TO Said real property shall be ber 10, 2013, at 2:00 p.m. June 28, 2013, and recorded federal law. We will not COURT OF ALCORN offered for sale and sold as a CREDITORS July 10, 2013 in Office of the knowingly accept any COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI single unit to the highest and All residents and other advertising for real esNOTICE is given that Let- interested parties are aforesaid Chancery Clerk as best bidder for cash. Instrument #201302813; and tate which is in viola- CAUSE NO. 2013-0102-02-H The successful bidder shall be ters Testamentary have been invited to attend. tion of the law. All perrequired to pay to the under- on this day granted the unWHEREAS, default having sons are hereby in- PAUL R. PARRISH, Plantiff signed as Special Commission- dersigned, Laurie Schnabl, on WALNUT HOUSING been made in the terms and formed that all dweller, at the conclusion of the the Estate of Billy G. Dobbins, AUTHORITY conditions of said deed of VS. ings advertised are public sale, a sum equal to deceased, by the Chancery trust, and the entire debt seavailable on an equal 10% of said bidder's high bid, Court of Alcorn County, Mis- THOMAS M. COLEMAN cured thereby having been ROBERT L. PARRISH AND opportunity basis. with the balance of the pur- sissippi, and all persons hav- EXECUTIVE DIRECTOR declared to be due and payROBIN PARRISH, chase price to be paid in full ing claims against said estate able in accordance with the Defendants upon confirmation of such are required to have the same terms of said deed of trust, sale by the Chancery Court probated and registered by and the legal holder of said inof Alcorn County, Mississippi, the clerk of said court within debtedness, Vanderbilt MortAMENDED NOTICE OF SUBSTITUTE as hereinafter specified and ninety days after the date of SALE when the Special Commis- the first publication of this TRUSTEEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S NOTICE OF gage and Finance, Inc., having WANT TO make certain requested the undersigned SALE sioner tenders a Special Com- notice August 21, 2013, or your ad gets attention? Substitute Trustee to exmissioner's Deed conveying the same shall be forever Ask about attention ecute the trust and sell said Pursuant to the provisions of the property to the success- barred. getting graphics. land and property in accordan Order entered by the ful bidder. In the event the STATE OF MISSISSIPPI ance with the terms of said Chancery Court of Alcorn Chancery Court of Alcorn WITNESS MY SIGNA- COUNTY OF ALCORN deed of trust for the purpose County, Mississippi, on July County, Mississippi does not TURE on this the 14th 29, 2013, in Cause No. 2013- confirm such sale, the 10% day of August, 2013 WHEREAS, on September of raising the sums due there0734 LOTS & ACREAGE 0102-02-H styled Paul R. Par- deposit shall be returned to 17, 2005, Dennis Moss, the u n d e r , t o g e t h e r w i t h rish v. Robert L. Parrish and the successful bidder. LAURIE SCHNABL, same person as Dennis E. attorneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees, substitute Robin Parrish, I, Bobby Mar- The sale is subject to confirm- EXECUTRIX Moss, executed a deed of trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees and expenses of LAND FOR SALE 15.92 olt, Special Commissioner, ation by the Chancery Court trust to Kevin T. Clayton, sale; Acres on Sticine Rd., will offer for sale and will sell, of Alcorn County, Mississippi, 3 t's Trustee for the benefit of Guys,TN. Call (662)287NOW, THEREFORE, I, subject to confirmation as at 9:00 a. m. on the 30th day 8/21, 8/28, 9/4/2013 CMH Homes, Inc., d/b/a 1147 herein specified, to the of September, 2013, at the #14360 Clayton Homes, which deed Lori M. Creel, Substitute and best bidder, for Alcorn County Chancery of trust is recorded in Instru- Trustee in said deed of trust AUTO/TRUCK PARTShighest & ACCESSORIES cash at 11:00 a.m. on August Building in Corinth, Missisment# 200507872, in the Of- will, on the 11th day of 0848 29, 2013, at the South front sippi. fice of the Chancery Clerk of September, 2013, offer for door of the Alcorn County Except as stated above, title Alcorn County, Mississippi; sale at public outcry for cash to the highest bidder, and sell Courthouse in Corinth, Mis- to the above described propand sissippi, the following de- erty is believed to be good OFFER GOOD THRU MONDAY! within legal hours (being scribed real property: and the undersigned, as SpeWHEREAS, said deed of between the hours of 11:00 %5$1'1(: Situated in the County of Al- cial Commissioner, will sell trust was assigned to Vander- a.m. and 4:00 p.m.) at the corn, State of Mississippi, to- and convey only such title as bilt Mortgage and Finance, South main door of the wit: he possesses as Special ComInc., by Assignment of Trust Courthouse at Corinth, Al&+226()520,1672&. missioner. Deed recorded May 13, 2013 corn County, Mississippi, the # 7+,6 #7+,635,&( 35,&( following described property Beginning at the Southeast WITNESS MY SIGNATURE in the Office of the aforesaid corner of Block 526 in Walk- this the 6th day of August, Chancery Clerk in Instru- situated in the County of Al#6 6 :*5 /08 er's Addition to the City of 2013. ment #201301946 and re-re- corn, State of Mississippi, to;& & 30%08/ Corinth, Alcorn County, Mis  corded June 14, 2013 in In- wit:   3(502 sissippi, and run North 100 strument# 201302405; and Commencing at the Southwfeet for a starting point; thence run West 150 feet; BOBBY MAROLT, WHEREAS, Vanderbilt est Corner of the Southwest thence run North 50 feet; SPECIAL Mortgage and Finance, Inc., Quarter of Section 14, Townthence run East 150 feet to COMMISSIONER the holder of said deed of ship 1 South, Range 6 East, Madison Street; thence South trust and the note secured Alcorn County, Mississippi; along Madison Street 50 feet 4ts thereby, substituted Lori M. thence run East 213.50 feet, 67. 67. 11 run North 759.00 feet to the starting point. 8/7, 8/14, 8/21, 8/28/2013 Creel as Trustee therein, as thence 1 1 11 1 1 iron11 stake found at a 14331 authorized by the terms to an 9 1 9,1 fence corner 02'(/ / and  the SouthwSaid real property shall be thereof, ^^RECENT ECENT COLLEGE GRADS SAVE ANOTHER ANOT A by instrument R $600. dated '($/ '($/   offered for sale and sold as a June 28, 2013, and recorded est Corner of a 16.43 acre single unit to the highest and July 10, 2013 in Office of the tract referenced in Deed %5$1'1(: %5$1'1(: 5$1'1(: best bidder for cash. aforesaid Chancery Clerk as Book 271 at pages 104-106, in The successful bidder shall be Instrument #201302813; and the Deed Records of Alcorn County, Mississippi; thence required to pay to the under67.171717 run North 00 degrees 30 $872 ,17(5,25 WHEREAS, default having &+226()520 signed as Special Commission02'(/ minutes 08 seconds West of the er, at the conclusion '(6,*1(5 3.* been made in the terms and'(6,*1(53.* 9,1 $9$,/$%/(# 9$,/$%/(# $,/$%/(# # #7+,635,&( public sale, a sum'($/ equal to conditions of said deed of 160.00 feet along an old fence 7+ 635,&( 7+,6 35,&( &( 10% of said bidder's high bid, trust, and the entire debt se- to the Northwest Corner of 67.  17 Whirley and the point of bewith the balance of the pur02'(/  cured thereby having been  9,1   declared to be due and pay- ginning; thence run North 00 chase price to be paid in full '($/ '($ ($  upon confirmation of such able in accordance with the d e g r e e s 3 0 m i n u t e s 0 8 sale by the Chancery Court PLUS, RECENT terms of said deed of trust, seconds West 515.50 feet of Alcorn County, Mississippi, and the legal holder of said in- partially along a fence; thence COLLEGE GRADS ADS SAVE S SAV as hereinafter specified and debtedness, Vanderbilt Mort- run South 79 degrees 32 when the Special Commisgage and Finance, Inc., having minutes 35 seconds East ANOTHER ^^$6 $600! ,1 , 1&/8'(6 &/8'(6 10$&&$37,9(&$6+5 0$& &$37,9( &$6+ +5(%$7( 5(%$7 5(%$7( 5( Com,1&/8'(610$&&$37,9(&$6+5(%$7( sioner tenders a Special requested the undersigned 354.13 feet to the West right missioner's Deed conveying Substitute Trustee to ex- of way line of Martindale the property to the successecute the trust and sell said Lane, a public road; thence % %5$1'1(: $//1(: ful bidder. In the event the land and property in accord- run along said West right of Chancery Court of Alcorn ance with the terms of said way line the following: South County, Mississippi does not deed of trust for the purpose 06 degrees 50 minutes 04 #6:*5/0 6:* /08;&30%08/ #6:*5/08;&30%08/   seconds East 174.09 feet; confirm such sale, the  of raising the sums  10%  due theredeposit shall be returned3(502 to u n d e r , t o g e t h3(502 e r w i t h thence South 19 degrees 31 the successful bidder. ,1& ,1&/8'( (667(35$,/6 (667(35$,/6 attorneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees, substitute minutes 00 seconds East &+226()520#7+,635,&( The sale is subject to confirmtrusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees and expenses of 60.69 feet; thence South 22 &+ +226 6()5 0 ation by the Chancery Court 6()520 degrees 40 minutes 31 67. 171717 sale; 1717 02'(/ seconds East 243.49 feet to a of Alcorn County, Mississippi, #7 7+,635,&( 3 9,1 '($/ at 9:00 a. m. on the 30th day NOW, THEREFORE, I, point on the North line of 67.17 7 171 17 of September, 2013, at the Lori M. Creel, Substitute Whirley; thence leaving said 02'(/ 9,1 Alcorn County Chancery Trustee in said deed of trust road run North 89 degrees '($/ Building in Corinth, Missiswill, on the 11th day of 34 minutes 46 seconds West sippi. September, 2013, offer for 478.60 feet to the point of Except as stated above, title sale at public outcry for cash beginning, containing 4.38 to the above described propto the highest bidder, and sell acres, less and except a 0.52 erty is believed to be good within legal hours (being acre tract previously owned Crum and recorJerry L.5(%$7(6 $//'($/6 3$<0(176$5(3/867$;(67,7/(67$7(,163(&7,2167,&.(5 '2&80(17352&(66,1*)((3/($6(81'(567$1'7+(6($5(127,1&/8'(',17+(35,&(253$<0(17/,67('35,&(6,1&/8'(1,66$1+2/,'$<%2186&$6+$//'($/(5',6&281760$18)$&785(6Âś5(%$7(6 7+( 35,&( 25 3$<0(17 /,67(' 35,&(6 ,1&/8'( 1,66$1 +2/,'$< %2186 &$6+ $// '($/(5 ',6&28176by and the undersigned, as Spebetween the hours of 11:00 0$18)$&785(6Âś $/5($'<$33/,('72385&+$6(35,&(81/(6663(&,),('35,25'($/6(;&/8'(')520'($/(5672&.21/<12'($/(575$16)(56$77+(6(35,&(6$&78$/9(+,&/(0$<',))(5)5203,&785('8(7238%/,&$7,21'($'/,1(69(+,&/(0$<%($/5($'<%(62/'3$<0(176),*85('$702 $357,(5&5(',75$7,1*:$& 721/< cial Commissioner, will sell a.m. and 4:00 p.m.) at the ded in Deed Book 282 at ,1&/8'(67+(10$&&$37,9(&$6+5(%$7(:+,&+5(48,5(6<2872),1$1&(7+(385&+$6(:,7+10$&72*(77+(35,&( 253$<0(176+2:1:$& 721/<6((6$/(63(5621)25'(7$,/6 AA5(&(17&2//(*(*5$'66$9($127+(5:,7+7+(1,66$1&2//(*(*5$'352*5$0&(57$,158/(6 5(675,&7,216$33/<6((6$/(63(5621)25&203/(7(48$/,)<,1*'(7$,/6*22'7+58 and convey only such title as South main door of the pages 392-393, leaving a net he possesses as Special ComCourthouse at Corinth, Al- conveyance of 3.86 acres, missioner. corn County, Mississippi, the more or less. WITNESS MY SIGNATURE following described property this the 6th day of August, situated in the County of Al2013. corn, State of Mississippi, to- This being the same property conveyed to Dennis Moss, wit: from L.R. Crum and Marie Commencing at the Southw- Faulkner by Deed dated BOBBY MAROLT, est Corner of the Southwest March 12, 2004, recorded SPECIAL Quarter of Section 14, Town- March 16, 2004 in Book 330, COMMISSIONER ship 1 South, Range 6 East, Page 431, recorded in the Alcorn County, Mississippi; Chancery Clerkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office of Al4ts thence run East 213.50 feet, corn County, Mississippi. 8/7, 8/14, 8/21, 8/28/2013 thence run North 759.00 feet Wfound at a ALSO: One (1) 2005 Clayton 14331 D NEW to an iron BRAND NEW BRANstake BRAND NEW BRAND NEW fence corner and5$0 the Southw- manufactured home, Serial 5$0;  5$0 5$048$'&$% '2'*((< est Corner of a 16.43 acre No. CS2006598TNAB. :+(0,9 tract referenced in Deed 63(&,$/ %8<,712: 63(&,$/ 3( %8<,712: 63(&,$/ Said %8<,712: %8<,71 %8 8 < 8< <,71 < , 7 12 ,7 2property shall be =(52'2:1 2 Book 271 at pages 104-106, in 2:1 A =(52'2:1 A  sold as is, where is. I will con the Deed Records of Alcorn 63(&,$/  3(502 %8<,712: County, Mississippi; thence vey only such title as is vesA  A =(52'2:1 Â&#x2021;+(0,9 3(502 run North Â&#x2021;9 9 00 degrees 30 ted in me as Substitute TrustÂ&#x2021;32:(5 5(027( 7((175<3.* Â&#x2021;(;7(5,25$33($5 (;7(5,25$33($5 ($5$1&(3.*ee. The full purchase price INCLUDES 3RD SEAT & 17 INCH minutes 08 seconds West Â&#x2021;32:(5 (17 2:(5 (17 175<3.* Â&#x2021;$8720$7,&75 75$16 $16 be'($/ paid in cash or by ALUMINUM WHEELS! A35,&( 3$<0(17,1&/8'(65$075$'( Â&#x2021;3238/$5 $5(48,30(173.* 160.00 feet along an old fence must67.55 Â&#x2021;(;7(5,25 25$33($5$1&(3.* ,1$66,67%21862) Â&#x2021;&'3/$ 3/$<(5 67.55 certified funds at the time of Â&#x2021;08&+ &+08&+025( +08&+025( 67.55 to the Northwest Corner of 35,&( 3$<0(17,1&/8'(6 '($/ /  Â&#x2021; $8  $87275$16 $8 '($/ &+5<6/(5 &$3,7$/ ),1$1&( %2186 &+5<6/(5&$3,7$/),1$1&(%2186 Â&#x2021;$/ //2<:+((/6 Whirley and the point of be- sale. 67.5 WITNESS my signature ginning; thence run North 00 '($/ d e g r e e s 3 0 m i n u t e s 0 8 this the 12th day of August, seconds West 515.50 feet 2013. partially along a fence; thence /s/ Lori M. run South 79 degrees 32 minutes 35 seconds East Creel_ Substitute 35,&( &(( ,1& ,1&/8'(6 &/8'(6 6 A 5 5$0 $07 75$'( 5$'(,,1$ 1$ $66,67 66,67 7%21 %2186 6 5(%$7( 35,&( ,to 1&/8'(6 &/8'(6 5 5$0 $07 75$'( 5$'(,1$ 1$ $66,67 66,67 7%21 %2186 6 5(%$7( 5(&(17&2//(*(*5$'6$9($127+(5 354.13 feet the6 A West right of way line of Martindale Trustee EW thence AND Nroad; Lane, aBR public BRAND NEW BRAND NEW BRAND NEW run along said West right of To be published on August '2'*(&+$5*(5 '2'*('$576;7 way line the following: South 14, August 21, August 28, and 06 degrees 50 minutes 04 September 4, 2013. 63(&,$/ %8<,712: 63(&,$/ feet; ?Lori M. Creel (MS Bar No. seconds East 174.09 =(52'2:1  thence South 19 degrees 31 104145) 3(502 minutes 00 seconds East HARWOOD, P.A. 60.69 feet; thence South 22 ROSEN 63(&,$/ %8<,712: Â&#x2021;$8720$7,& 67.' Post Office Box 2727 '($/ d e g r e e s 4 0 m i n u t e s 3 1 =(52'2:1 Â&#x2021;/('5$&(75$&.7$,//$036 67.6 ' ''  $9(1*(5 ' AL 35403 3(502 Â&#x2021;,1&+$/80,180:+((/6 seconds East 243.49 feet to a Tuscaloosa, %8<,712:=(52'2:1 '($/ Â&#x2021;6,5,866$7(//,7(5$',2 3(502 point onINCLUDES the North line of Telephone: (205) 344-5000 SPORT Â&#x2021;72208&+72/,67 722 08&+ 72 /,67 758-8358 Whirley;APPEARANCE thence leavingPKG! said Fax: (205) 67.' '($/  '($/ road run North 89 degrees 34 minutes 46 seconds West 14343 478.60 feet to the point of beginning, containing 4.38 acres, less and except a 0.52 acre tract previously owned by Jerry L. Crum and recor 5(&(1 5(&(17& 7 &2 2//(*(*5$'6$9($ //(*( *5 127+(5 5(&(17&2//(*(*5$'6$9($127+(5 ded in Deed Book 282 at $//'($/6 3$<0(176$5(3/867$;(67,7/(67$7(,163(&7,2167,&.(5 '2&80(17352&(66,1*)((3/($6(81'(567$1'7+(6($5(127,1&/8'(',17+(35,&(253$<0(17/,67('$//'($/(5',6&281760$18)$&785(6Âś5(%$7(6$/5($'<$33/,('72385 pages 392-393, leaving a net &+$6(35,&(81/(6663(&,),('35,25'($/6(;&/8'(')520'($/(5672&.21/<12'($/(575$16)(56$77+(6(35,&(6$&78$/9(+,&/(0$<',))(5)5203,&785('8(7238%/,&$7,21'($'/,1(69(+,&/(0$<%($/5($'<%(62/'3$<0(176),*85('$702 $357,(5&5(',75$7,1*:$& 721/< conveyance of 3.86 acres, A,1&/8'(67+(&+5<6/(575$'(,15(%$7(%2186:+,&+5(48,5(6<287275$'(,1$48$/,),('9(+,&/(72*(77+(35,&( 253$<0(176+2:16((6$/(63(5621)2548$/,)<,1*'(7$,/6 ,1&/8'(67+(&+5<6/(5&$3,7$/),1$1&(5(%$7(:+,&+5(48,5(6<2872),1$1&(7+(385&+$6(:,7+&+5<6/(5&$3,7$/72*(77+(35,&( 253$<0(176+2:1:$& 721/<6((6$/(63(5621)2548$/,)<,1*'(7$,/6 more or less.  5(&(17&2//(*(*5$'62583&20,1*&2//(*(*5$'60$<%((/,*,%/(726$9($127+(52))285$/5($'</2:35,&(6&(57$,17(506 &21',7,216$33/<6((6$/(63(5621)25&203/(7(48$/,)<,1*'(7$,/6*22'7,//

8B â&#x20AC;˘ Wednesday, August 28, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian Robin Parrish, I, Bobby Mar-





<285&+2,&( ( 1,66$1&8 1,66$1&8%( 1,66$1 



=(52' 2'2:1 '2:1  3(502 3(502

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This being the same property

conveyed to Dennis Moss, ZZZEURVHFKU\VOHUFRP from L.R. Crum and Marie


O P E N L A B O R D AY !

/ $

1,66$1;7(55$; 1,66$1;7(55$ 1,66$1;7(55$

Faulkner by Deed dated March 12, 2004, recorded March 16, 2004 in Book 330, LOCAL: 662-286-6006 TOLL FREE:in1-888-286-6006 Pageâ&#x20AC;˘431, recorded the

under, together with attorneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees, substitute trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees and expenses of sale;


NOW, THEREFORE, I, Lori M. Creel, Substitute Trustee in said deed of trust will, on the 11th day of September, 2013, offer for sale at public outcry for cash to the highest bidder, and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.) at the South main door of the Courthouse at Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, the following described property situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, towit:

vey only such title as is vested in me as Substitute Trustee. The full purchase price must be paid in cash or by 0955 LEGALS certified funds at the time of sale. WITNESS my signature this the 12th day of August, 2013.

/s/ Lori M.




To be published on August 14, August 21, August 28, and September 4, 2013. ?Lori M. Creel (MS Bar No. 104145)

ROSEN HARWOOD, P.A. Post Office Box 2727 Commencing at the Southw- Tuscaloosa, AL 35403 est Corner of the Southwest Telephone: (205) 344-5000 Quarter of Section 14, Town- Fax: (205) 758-8358 ship 1 South, Range 6 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi; 14343 thence run East 213.50 feet, thence run North 759.00 feet THE CITY OF CORINTH to an iron stake found at a fence corner and the SouthwNOTICE OF PUBLIC est Corner of a 16.43 acre HEARING tract referenced in Deed Book 271 at pages 104-106, in Notice is hereby given that the Deed Records of Alcorn a public hearing will be held at County, Mississippi; thence 5:00 p.m. in the Board Room run North 00 degrees 30 of the City of Corinth Muniminutes 08 seconds West cipal Building at 300 Childs 160.00 feet along an old fence Street, Corinth, Mississippi on to the Northwest Corner of September 16, 2013, in conWhirley and the point of be- nection with the application ginning; thence run North 00 of The Cellar and Shiloh Mard e g r e e s 3 0 m i n u t e s 0 8 ket for a variance from zonseconds West 515.50 feet ing/building codes of the City partially along a fence; thence of Corinth. This hearing folrun South 79 degrees 32 lows the application of The minutes 35 seconds East Cellar and Shiloh Market for 354.13 feet to the West right authorization to construct adof way line of Martindale ditional signage for Shiloh Lane, a public road; thence Market/The Cellar along run along said West right of Harper Road which will be in way line the following: South addition to another sign on 06 degrees 50 minutes 04 the property. seconds East 174.09 feet; thence South 19 degrees 31 Members of the public are inminutes 00 seconds East vited to attend, participate 60.69 feet; thence South 22 and comment. degrees 40 minutes 31 seconds East 243.49 feet to a THIS, the 27th day of August, point on the North line of 2013. Whirley; thence leaving said road run North 89 degrees CITY OF CORINTH, 34 minutes 46 seconds West MISSISSIPPI 478.60 feet to the point of beginning, containing 4.38 Jerry Finger, Chairman acres, less and except a 0.52 Board of Adjustments acre tract previously owned by Jerry L. Crum and recor- 1t, 8/28 ded in Deed Book 282 at 14368 pages 392-393, leaving a net conveyance of 3.86 acres, HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY more or less.

This being the same property HANDYMAN conveyed to Dennis Moss, from L.R. Crum and Marie H A N D Y M A N ' S H o m e Faulkner by Deed dated care, anything. 662-643 March 12, 2004, recorded 6892. March 16, 2004 in Book 330, Page 431, recorded in the STORAGE, INDOOR/ Chancery Clerkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Office of AlOUTDOOR corn County, Mississippi. 5 POINT Mini Storage ALSO: One (1) 2005 Clayton Great deal first 3 mths manufactured home, Serial 662-284-6848 No. CS2006598TNAB. AMERICAN MINI STORAGE Said property shall be 2058 S. Tate sold as is, where is. I will conAcross from vey only such title as is vesWorld Color ted in me as Substitute Trustee. The full purchase price 287-1024 must be paid in cash or by certified funds at the time of MORRIS CRUM sale. MINI-STORAGE WITNESS my signature 286-3826. this theBUILDING 12th day of August, 2013.


/s/ Lori M.

Smith Discount Home Center




To be published on August 14, August 21, August 28, and September 4, 2013. ?Lori M. Creel (MS Bar No. 104145)

412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 â&#x20AC;˘ 287-4419

ROSEN HARWOOD, P.A. Post Office Box 2727 Tuscaloosa, AL 35403 Telephone: (205) 344-5000 Fax: (205) 758-8358

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