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Friday Sept. 21,

2012

50 cents

Daily Corinthian Vol. 116, No. 228

Partly sunny Today

Tonight

86

59

0% chance of rain

• Corinth, Mississippi • 22 pages • Two sections

Officials: Farmington event was success BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

Organizers of the 150th Anniversary Battle of Farmington and Corinth reenactments say the event was a record success. “We had the largest attendance of reenactors we’ve ever had,” said Farmington Mayor Dale Fortenberry. “Both battles on Saturday and the one on Sunday were over an hour long. It was the best reenactment we’ve had since we’ve been doing it.” Reenactors from across the nation made the trip to Farmington for the sesquicenten-

nial reenactments. Oklahoma, Florida, Michigan and Iowa were all represented. Two reenactors from Gettysburg, Pa., one of the most well-known Civil War towns in the nation, made it to Farmington. Tourism Director Kristy White said she spoke to a couple from Holland who attended the reenactment. “They were on a tour of the U.S. and Googled ‘reenactments.’ And they found out about the Farmington reenactment,” said White. White said between 60 and 70 percent of the cars in the

reenactment parking lot were from out of town. Over 2,200 local students turned out for the school days on Thursday and Friday, Fortenberry said. The weather was cooperative throughout the school days and the weekend until the very end of the reenactment, when heavy rain brought the festivities to a soggy end. “The last five to 10 minutes of Sunday’s battle was a naval battle,” the mayor said. “But nobody got stuck in the mud. That was a miracle.” Fortenberry said he and the

committee are happy with the number of reenactors and spectators who participated. He said this year’s event saw a record number of sutlers selling Civil War related and period goods. Most years three or four sutlers set up shop at Farmington. This year there were 14. Many of the reenactors told Fortenberry that they had never experienced as much hospitality as they did at Farmington. “They met Corinth’s world famous Kenny Carson at the Dinner Bell, and he made an

everlasting impression on them,” said Fortenberry. The mayor and the event committee are already discussing plans for next year’s event. “If the Good Lord is willing, we’re going to try to fight again next year,” he said. “We get closer and closer to winning every year. I think the South can correct their mistakes and maybe win by next year.” Fortenberry wishes to thank the individuals and businesses who purchased sponsorships who helped to make the event possible.

Hog Wild BBQ T-shirts go on sale Blaze

damages house

BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

North versus South. This time the war takes place for the best barbecue. The 22nd Annual Hog Wild BBQ Festival logo pits a pair of swines in Civil War uniforms and utensils in hand ready to duel with the Historic Depot in the background. The logo, which will don around 800 T-shirts, is the design of local artist Katie Briggs. “My husband (Ryan) described it and I drew it,” said Briggs. “He helps a lot when I'm having trouble coming up with something.” Briggs' design caught the eye of Community Development Director Andrea Rose. “Katie did a great job of incorporating the iconic building and unique history of Corinth along with the fun of the Hog Wild Festival,” she said. T-shirts are available at The Alliance. Cost is $10 for youth and $15 for adult sizes. Colors are white and cardinal red. “People need to go ahead and get them early to make sure we still have their size,” added Rose. The new design can be worn long after the festival is over, according to Main Street board member Kate Nichols. “This year's T-shirt is not just for festival goers, but also history buffs,” said Nichols. Briggs also credited Mia Nickels at Nickels Signs and Graphics. “Mia gave me the idea to incorporate the Civil War,” said the artist. “She does a fantastic job.” Hog Wild, a Kansas City Barbecue Society sanctioned event, is three days of fun, entertainment and most of all plenty of barbecue for the whole family. The 22nd event will crown a Grand Champion and Reserve

BY BOBBY J. SMITH

bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

The Corinth Fire Department saved a Linden street residence from a house fire Wednesday night. The fire department received the call for a fire at the West Linden Street home of Kenneth and Mary Houston at 7:23 p.m. on Wednesday. The fire started in an addition to the home that was under construction. The flames were beginning to spread into the home’s attic over the garage when firemen reached the scene, according to Fire Chief Rob Price. The family was out of town at the time of the fire. While the addition in the back of the home was completely destroyed, the rest of the house was spared — with the exception of heat and water damage throughout. Firemen were on the scene until 10:45 p.m. “Our guys did a very good job of keeping the fire out of the main part of the house,” said Price. The cause of the fire has not been determined.

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Alliance Community Development Director Andrea Rose models the latest Hog Wild Festival Tshirt. The shirts are a design of local artist Katie Briggs. Grand Champion along with handing out awards in Chicken, Pork Rib, Pork Shoulder, Brisket, Sauce, Dessert, People’s

Choice and Anything But categories. Cooking teams begin vying for the titles on Friday with

the finale set for Saturday. The Grand Champion will take home $1,000 in the annual event.

Heroes begin quest for St. Jude BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

to notice more wildlife because of the change of habitat. “There will be more wildlife in the fields. Turkeys, especially young turkeys, go after the bugs and grasshoppers. In a wellmanicured field the insects don’t reproduce and stay,” said the superintendent. The grounds around the Visitors Center will continue to be maintained and well-manicured, as well the sides of the park’s roadways. Areas around all of

While most are looking for Santa Claus around December, St. Jude Children's Research Hospital is in need of some heroes. A Corinth group is ready to take a run at the role. The local running group -- Corinth Heroes -- has set a goal of $40,000 to be raised for the hospital during the St. Jude Memphis Marathon Weekend on Dec. 1. Thus far, $22,000 has been raised in the effort. “Over the last five years we have raised over $100,000 to support St. Jude,” said team member Amy Smith.

Please see SHILOH | 2A

Please see RUN | 2A

Shiloh military park undergoes restoration effort BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

Shiloh National Military Park is beginning a new landscape restoration project that will allow the park’s fields to return to their pre-battle appearance. “We’re trying to be more historically accurate about what these fields actually looked like ,” said Superintendent John Bundy. In 1894 legislation established Shiloh National Military Park and directed it on a mission to preserve the history of the two-

day battle in early April of 1862. Now the boundaries of the fields and forests remain much as they appeared at the time of the battle. As time passed from the creation of the park, equipment progressed from horse drawn plows to tractors. With the advances in equipment it became convenient to mow the fields more frequently, and the park underwent a change in the appearance of Shiloh’s historic fields. Visitors of the current generation known Shiloh’s fields as manicured and managed on a scheduled mowing

cycle. “Back then the fields were either fallow with weeds growing or planted with crops. In both cases it wouldn’t look like what we’ve been doing — which looks like a golf course,” said Bundy. “We think that doing it this way will be more honest with out history.” In order to return the fields to a more historically accurate landscape, Shiloh will now begin letting the fields grow taller. The process has already begun, Bundy said. By next spring or early summer visitors should be able

Index Stocks...... 7A Classified......6B Comics......5B Wisdom......4B

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

On this day in history 150 years ago A Union column sent out from Bolivar discovers Gen.Van Dorn has left the vicinity of Grand Junction and has crossed into Mississippi. The Federals are unaware Van Dorn is headed for Ripley and a junction with Gen. Price’s army.

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Local/Region

2A • Daily Corinthian

Friday, September 21, 2012

Dan Winkler headlines Christ campaign BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

The campaign begins Sunday night. The Crossroads Arena will see people come together for three nights of worship in place of the usual political rhetoric associated with a campaign.

Campaign for Christ -- a regional effort of the Churches of Christ — is scheduled for SundayTuesday night at the arena. Singing begins at 6:30 p.m. each night with guest speaker Dan Winkler leading the services at 7 all three nights. “Our main goal is

to share the gospel of Christ,” said event spokesman Mike Whitehurst. “We want to extend the good news to everyone.” “Applying the Bible to Today's World” will be the topic of Winkler. The speaker has been a student and preacher of

the gospel since 1968. A professor at Freed-Hardeman University, Winkler has been the Pulpit Minister at Huntingdon Church of Christ since 1969. Winkler’s presentations reach the hearts of every demographic. “People won't be disap-

pointed,” said Whitehurst. “He is a very educated man and an excellent speaker.” Winkler is a graduate of Oklahoma Christian University, where he received a B.A. in Bible with minor in Greek and Speech, and of David Lipscomb University

with a degree in M.A.R. “Things will be pretty much like a normal nightly service,” added Whitehurst. “The last two years we have had really good speakers.” The three nights of the campaign are open and free to the public.

Today in History Today is Friday, Sept. 21, the 265th day of 2012. There are 101 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History On Sept. 21, 1912, magician Harry Houdini first publicly performed his so-called “Chinese Water Torture Cell” trick at the Circus Busch in Berlin, escaping after being immersed upsidedown in a vertical water tank, his ankles secured in a set of stocks which made up the tank lid, which was locked into place.

On this date In 1792, the French National Convention voted to abolish the monarchy. In 1893, one of America’s first horseless carriages was taken for a short test drive in Springfield, Mass., by Frank Duryea, who had

Barbara Cline designed this quilt which is featured in her book “Star Struck Quilts.” In 2011, Nelda Soper of Tupelo taught a class on this pattern for the Needle Chasers Guild. If you want to see equally beautiful and colorful quilts, come to the 2012 Needle Chasers Quilt Show, “The Magic of Quilts” at the Iuka Baptist Church today from 10 a.m. -- 6 p.m.and Saturday from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. More than 110 quilts will be displayed.

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In 1970, “NFL Monday Night Football” made its debut on ABC-TV as the Cleveland Browns defeated the visiting New York Jets, 31-21. In 1982, Amin Gemayel, brother of Lebanon’s assassinated presidentelect, Bashir Gemayel, was himself elected president. National Football League players began a 57-day strike, their first regularseason walkout ever. In 1987, NFL players called a strike, mainly over the issue of free agency. (The 24-day walkout prompted football owners to hire replacement players.) In 1989, Hurricane Hugo crashed into Charleston, S.C. (the storm was blamed for 26 directly-caused U.S. deaths). Twenty-one students in Alton, Texas, died when their school bus, involved in a collision with a soft-drink delivery truck, careened into a water-filled pit.

ber. Heroes receive their own fundraising website, entry to the Heroes raceday lounge and an opportunity to earn great prizes — not to mention the chance to make a difference in the lives of children fighting cancer and other deadly diseases. Donations can be made to the Corinth team by going to http://heroes. stjude.org/teamcorinth. All donations are tax deductible. “All three races are routed through the St.

Jude campus which is extra motivation for the runners,” said Smith. “There are lots of patients and their families along with the course supporting runners and thanking them for being a hero.” Any heroes who raise money can tour the hospital on Friday before race day and see where the money is going. “With the entire weekend combined, it just makes the Christmas season more special,” said Smith.

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‘The Magic of Quilts’

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designed the vehicle with his brother, Charles. In 1897, the New York Sun ran its famous editorial, written anonymously by Francis P. Church, which declared, “Yes, Virginia, there is a Santa Claus.” In 1912, legendary cartoon animator Chuck Jones was born in Spokane, Wash. In 1937, “The Hobbit,” by J.R.R. Tolkien, was first published by George Allen & Unwin, Ltd. of London. In 1938, a hurricane struck parts of New York and New England, causing widespread damage and claiming some 700 lives. In 1948, Milton Berle made his debut as permanent host of “The Texaco Star Theater” on NBC-TV. In 1962, “The Jack Paar Program,” a weekly, prime-time show that followed Paar’s stint on “The Tonight Show,” began a three-year run.

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“Most of that came from just 12 fundraisers each year.” Smith said the team expects even better results as the team has grown to 36 members who are now raising funds. St. Jude Heroes are people committed to raising funds on behalf of the research hospital in Memphis, Tenn. Runners can compete in either a 5K, half marathon or marathon event the first Saturday in Decem-

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the park’s monuments will also be regularly trimmed. The decrease in mowing will also serve another purpose for the park, Bundy said. “This is an unintended consequence, but the director of the National Park Service ordered all parks to reduce their carbon footprint. This will play into that pretty well,” said the superintendent.

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Local

3A • Daily Corinthian

Friday, September 21, 2012

Burnsville hosts festival Staff reports

Burnsville is gearing up for the annual Waterway Festival today and Saturday. The festival will kick off with a street dance tonight at 7 p.m. at the Burnsville Boat Ramp. The Burnsville Fire Department will be hosting the entertainment and selling food. Saturday morning, the weather will be great for the 21st Annual Waterway Festival 5K Run. Registration will begin at 6:45 a.m. at Burnsville City Hall. Registration fee is $18. The race will begin promptly at 8 a.m., prom-

ising fast results, a great course and lots of fun. The Burnsville Volunteer Fire Department will host the 7th annual Poker Run. Registrations begins at 9 a.m. Entry fees are $15 per bike and $5 per passenger. The ride will depart with a police escort at 11 a.m. Lunch will be provided after the ride. The main festival will be held at the Burnsville School beginning at 10 a.m. There will be something for everyone, including the Tri-State Tractor Club exhibition and the Car Show. The festival promises lots of food and craft vendors, inflatables as well as a

petting zoo of various farm animals and miniature horse and buggy rides for the kids. Live entertainment will be provided throughout the day — from gospel to country and soft rock.

Entertainment lineup 10 a.m. - Opening 10:15 a.m. - Chuck Clark 10:45 - Fashion Show 11:30 - Terry Weems Noon - Announcements 12:30 p.m. - Braden Foster 1 p.m. - Anna Kate Ellhiney 1:30 p.m. - Karate Kids 2 p.m. - R.T. Rinehart

Deaths Linda Rve

IUKA — Linda Rve, 71, died Thursday, Sept. 20, 2012, at her daughter’s residence. Arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Cutshall Funeral Home.

Floyd Wagner

IUKA — Floyd Cleveland Wagner, 81, died Thursday, Sept. 20, 2012, at Tishomingo Living Center in Iuka. A memorial service will be scheduled at a later date. Magnolia Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements

Rachel Sloan

Funeral services for Rachel Mitchell Sloan, 81, of Corinth, are set for 2 p.m. Saturday at Magnolia Funeral Home Chapel of Memories with burial at Forrest Memorial Park

Cemetery. Mrs. Sloan died Thursday, Sept. 20, 2012, at Magnolia Regional Health Center. B o r n July 7, 1931, she was a fact o r y worker. She was a member of F i r s t Sloan Church of the Lord Jesus Christ. She was preceded in death by her first husband and father of her children, Radie C. Mitchell; her second husband, Dan Sloan; two sons, Keith Mitchell and R.C. Mitchell; a grandson, Shawn Sims; her parents, Levi and Soforna Lancaster Johnson; and a sister, Vera Davis. Survivors include

four sons, Jody Mitchell (Wanda), Johnny Mitchell (Jolanda) of Rienzi, Bud Mitchell (Bonnie) of Corinth, and Lamar Mitchell (Annette) of Kossuth; a daughter, Dottie Sims (Mike) of Corinth; 13 grandchildren, Shane Mitchell (Heather), Kristy Mitchell, Scotty Mitchell (Toni), Bobby Mitchell, Trika Smith (Ricky), Chris Mitchell (Briony), Brandon Mitchell (Tiffany), Chad Mitchell (Allyson), Erica Mitchell, Megan Mitchell, Michelle Shelly (Sam), Dusty Mitchell (Lydia) and Radie-Keith Mitchell; 27 great-grandchildren; and a sister, Sarah Rogers of Corinth. Bro. Mike Brown and Bro. Warren Jones will officiate. Visitation is today from 5 until 8 p.m. and Saturday from noon till service time at the funeral home.

Deaths Rosemary Aldridge

Unemployment rate rises in McNairy County BY JEFF YORK For the Daily Corinthian

SELMER, Tenn. — The unemployment rate hit double figures for the first time in seven months and only the second time in a year for McNairy County based on the latest monthly report. The county’s unemployment rate was 10.1 percent in July, according to Tennessee’s Department of Labor and Workforce Development.

This is the third successive month the county has seen its jobless rate increase from the previous month. That had not happened in the county in over three years when the jobless rate rose monthly from Jan.-March 2009. McNairy County’s 10.1 percent unemployment was the first time since January they had registered double-digit unemployment. The county

had not reached doublefigures before that since September 2011. The county had a labor force of 11,230 in July and 10,090 had jobs. This left 1,140 possible workers without jobs in July. Tennessee had 20 counties show a decrease in unemployment over the previous month, 59 counties registered an increase and 16 counties remained the same as their June total.

The majority of the state reached 10 percent or higher in unemployment during July, with 54 counties reaching the mark. There were 41 counties in the state between 5 percent and under 10 percent. Lincoln and Williamson counties had the lowest unemployment rates in the state at 5.9 percent and Scott County at the highest rate at 21.7 percent.

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RIPLEY —  Funeral services for Valerie Lucille Sanders Nelson, 84, are set for 2 p.m. today at Bethlehem Baptist Church with burial at Bethlehem Baptist Church Cemetery. Mrs. Nelson died Wednesday, Sept. 19, 2012, at Tippah County Hospital. Born May 13, 1928, she was a homemaker. She was a member of Bethlehem Baptist Church. She was preceded in death by her husband of 57 years, James B. Nelson; two daughters, Judy Wilbanks and Nelson Glenda Nelson; a son-in-law, Richard Bobo; her parents, William Arthur and Myrtle Nevels Sanders; her step-mother, Lillian Sanders; four brothers, Floyd Sanders, J.B. Sanders, Herman Sanders and Marshall Sanders; four sisters, Katie Forsythe, Elvie Beavers, Lula Porterfield and Ruby Lancaster; a step-brother, Earl Orman; two brothers-in-law, Maion Nelson and Virgil Nelson; and her parents-in-law, Eules and Zena Nelson. Survivors include five sons, Jimmy Dale Nelson (Opal), Terry Nelson (Sherry), William Lawrence Nelson (Wanda), Kenny Nelson (Frankie), all of Walnut, and Phillip Nelson (Kay) of Ripley; four daughters, Lenda Bobo (Thomas), Brenda Null (Charles), Sandra Wilbanks (Donald), all of Walnut, and Helen Dildy (Tony) of Rienzi; 17 grandchildren; 24 great grandchildren; a son-inlaw, Levoyd Wilbanks of Walnut; a brother, Edmond Sanders of Walnut; a brother-in-law, Bill Nelson (Minnie) of Corinth; two sisters-in-law, Dorothy Nelson of Corinth and Lela Ruth Carter of Oklahoma; other relatives and a host of friends. Bro. Trent Nethery will officiate. Visitation is continues until service time at Bethlehem Baptist Church. Pallbearers will be her grandsons. Magnolia Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements. Online condolences can be left at www.magnoliafuneralhome.com.

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Funeral services for Rosemary Vaughn Tweddle Aldridge of Corinth are set for 11 a.m. Saturday at McPeters Funeral Home Chapel with Bro. Dennis Smith and Bro. Don Elliott officiating. Burial will be in Henry Cemetery. Mrs. Aldridge died on Sept. 20, 2012 at Mississippi Care Center after an extended illness. She was born on June 25, 1937 to the late A.J. “Buddy” and Estelle Young Vaughn. She was a member of First Presbyterian Church in Corinth, received her Bachelor’s Degree in education from Ole Miss and taught school at both Cruise Street and South Corinth Elementary schools for many years. In the late 1970s, Rosemary became a realtor, and in 1984 she and her husband, J.L. Aldridge, formed one of the successful real estate companies operating today, Aldridge-Tweddle & Companies. Along with her parents, she was preceded in death by her sister, Lillian Yoakum. She is survived by her husband of 25 years, J.L. Aldridge; two daughters, Lisa Burgess and husband Ricky, and Suzanne Haynes; one son, David Tweddle and friend Judy Broadway; one step-son, Jody Aldridge; two stepdaughters, Lisa Boyd and husband Jerry, Lori Smith and husband Danny; 10 grandchildren, Justin Rogers, Josalynn Haynes, Mary Bratton Burgess, Brittni Boyd, Hunter Haynes, Kelsey Jane Tweddle, Katie Aldridge, Will, Gavin, and Layla Smith; one sister, Janet Krohn; several nieces, nephews and a host of friends. Visitation is today from 6 until 8 p.m. Johnny Ross, Brad Brawner, Jimmy Fisher, Leonard Pratt, Gary Mitchell and Dennis Coleman will serve as pallbearers. Honorary pallbearers will be CHS class of 1955 and the Four County Board of Realtors. In lieu of customary remembrances, the family requests that memorials be made to the ministries of First Presbyterian Church or First Baptist Church. Condolences for the family can be left at www.mcpetersfuneraldirectors. com.

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Reece Terry, publisher

Opinion

Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Friday, September 21, 2012

Corinth, Miss.

Letter to the Editor

Mitt Romney is the man for the job To the editor: This letter is to say Romney/Ryan are the men for the jobs of president and vice president of the United States. Gov. Romney is the man to lead this great nation back to what it once was. This great nation cannot take four more years of Barack Obama as president or his and his administration’s policies. President Obama has this nation in the worst shape since the Great Depression. His policies have killed more jobs then ever before. Millions of people are out of jobs, over 300,000 people are losing their jobs each week, and industries and small businesses are going out of business. President Obama and his yellow dog Democrats keep spending, spending, spending. He believes he can spend his way out of the mess this country is in. Gov. Romney is the man to lead this great nation and bring it back to greatness. He is the man who will not stand behind the presidential seal and apologize for the United States to countries who hate us and want to kill all Americans. If we get four more years of President Obama, our national language is likely to become Spanish, Russian or Chinese. Gov. Romney is the man for the job. Nick Johnston Corinth

Other Views

Redistricting plan appears fair The U.S. Justice Department, in approving the new districts for the Mississippi Legislature, included a comment in which it observed that this approval does not prevent someone from going to court to get the districts changed. If anyone was going to challenge the new districts, it would be white Democrats, who probably will be even closer to the politically endangered species list after the 2015 elections. Several Democratic legislators said they thought the districts, drawn by Republican-led committees, were unfair. More accurately, the new lines simply reflect a political party that gained power last year exerting more of its influence in order to keep that power. Given that Mississippi must get federal approval for any election changes, the Justice Department was sure to review how the plan treated black lawmakers. In terms of representation, the new plan appears to meet the standard of fairness. There should be a couple more black lawmakers in the next Legislature. The current Senate lines have 13 districts of black-majority populations; the new plan has 15. In the House, there will be 42 districts with black-majority populations, an increase of one from the current setup. Those changes, coupled with the creation of new districts in fast-growing areas like DeSoto and Forrest counties, put two incumbents — both white Democrats — in a single district in one Senate seat. The new House districts match incumbents in five districts, and under current projections, four Democrats and one Republican would lose the next election. There is some grumbling that this legislative plan creates higher percentages of white voters in some districts and higher percentages of black voters in others. The lawmakers who drew the maps, however, surely had their ears to the ground when they did so, and gave both the public and their peers what they wanted. Since many whites vote Republican and most blacks vote Democrat, separating more voters by race in legislative districts gives both groups — white Republicans and black Democrats — greater assurance of winning elections. Unless Republicans thoroughly botch the operation of state government this redistricting plan is one more guarantee that Democrats will be in the minority in Mississippi for the foreseeable future.

Prayer for today Dear God, give us servant hearts that work for the love and glory of you alone. Amen.

A verse to share The Lord is good; his steadfast love endures forever, and his faithfulness to all generations. — Psalm 100:5 (NRSV)

Reece Terry publisher rterry@dailycorinthian.com

The irreconcilable East/West conflict “Oh, East is East, and West is West, and never the twain shall meet, “Till Earth and Sky stand presently at God’s great Judgment Seat.” Thus did Kipling, the Poet of Empire, caution the British about the Eastern world the Victorians and Edwardians believed to be theirs. And with that world so inflamed against us, perhaps we should inspect more closely our irreconcilable conflict -- what Harvard’s Michael Ignatieff calls “the fatal dialectic between Islamic rage and Western free speech.” Consider first American values, as seen from an ACLU point of view. Our establishment holds that not only is there to be a wall of separation between church and state, all symbols of religious belief are to be expunged from public institutions and the public square. And what do devout Muslims believe? That there is no God but Allah, that Muhammad is his Prophet, that sharia shows the way to a moral life in this world and paradise in the next. Many Muslims put their Islamic faith ahead of their national identity and forbid preachers from other religions from coming into their countries to convert their young.From America’s schools, religion has been relentlessly purged. No prayers, no Bibles, no Christian symbols, no Ten Commandments.

Devout Muslims demand that children be immersed in their Islamic faith in their Pat schools and Buchanan believe that teachers who Columnist condone or encourage sexual activity among their young are and should be treated as perverts. In Charlotte, the Democratic Party came out for “marriage equality” and subsidized abortions into the ninth month of pregnancy with the woman the sole decider as to whether the unborn child lives or dies. In many Muslim countries, men caught in homosexual activity risk mutilation and women’s rights do not exist. What do we think is going to happen to those girls’ schools in Afghanistan when we come home and the Taliban return? When we proclaim that our First Amendment protects Quran-burning and denigrating the Prophet in books, magazines, videos and films, devout Muslims reply unapologetically: Under Quranic law, we kill people like that. In America, Christians have futilely protested insults to their faith like the “Piss Christ” and depiction of a Madonna adorned with elephant dung. Muslim protests appear more effective, as Salman

Rushdie, the Danish cartoonist who portrayed Muhammad with a bomb for a turban and Theo van Gogh, ritually slaughtered in Holland, could testify. We preach pluralism. Some Muslim countries take the same attitude toward religious pluralism as Henry VIII and Torquemada. In our own country in 1844, the founder of Mitt Romney’s faith discovered that Protestant America was not all that tolerant, when a mob lynched him right there in the land of Lincoln. Our elite believe in a new trinity of equality, democracy and diversity. Indeed, after the Cold War, we declared the spread of democracy worldwide to be our historic mission and national goal. But, down deep, do we really believe what we say? When U.S. vital interests clash with democratist ideology, do we not put those interests first? The king of Bahrain has been in power for 10 years. Have we ever called for free elections there, which would likely produce a Shia government friendly to Iran and far less receptive to remaining as the Persian Gulf base for the Fifth Fleet? Have we ever demanded that the king of Saudi Arabia hold free elections? When one-man, one-vote produced victories for Hamas in Gaza and Hezbollah in Lebanon, did not George W. Bush, the great Democracy Crusader himself, put it on the shelf for

a while? We proclaim that we cherish the First Amendment. Do we? If so, whose version of that amendment? How many Americans would willingly die for the constitutional right to produce pornographic films? Or for some nutball’s right to insult the Prophet? Or the right of “artists” to befoul and denigrate Christian images of our own Lord and Savior? Our Founding Fathers who created this republic did not believe in democracy. When did we come to worship this idol? Wrote T.S. Eliot: “The term ‘democracy,’ as I have said again and again, does not contain enough positive content to stand alone against the forces that you dislike -- it can easily be transformed by them. If you will not have God (and He is a jealous God), you should pay your respects to Hitler or Stalin.” Worldwide, there are a billion and a half Muslims. Their numbers are exploding, while the post-Christian West stares at demographic death by century’s end. While we remain infinitely superior militarily and materially, what will be the ultimate outcome of the clash of civilizations? Kipling’s prediction: “And the end of the fight is a tombstone white with the name of the late deceased. “And the epitaph drear: ‘A Fool lies here who tried to hustle the East.’”

Mitt is down, out looms next BY ROGER SIMON The wheels are not coming off the Mitt Romney campaign. They came off some time ago. The press is just beginning to notice. The Romney campaign is skidding along on its axles and scraping its muffler. Soon, it will be down to the dog on the roof. I hate to say I told you so. No, scratch that. I love to say I told you so. I just don’t get to do it very often. But as I have been saying for a while now, Mitt Romney is a deeply flawed candidate who got the Republican nomination by beating a ludicrously weak field. Don’t believe me? You know who came in second? Rick Santorum. Newt Gingrich was third, and Ron Paul was fourth. That’s not a field; that’s a therapy group. Romney’s defects as a nominee, which I will get to in a moment, were obvious, but considered unimportant because he really did not have to attract voters. Instead, voters would flock to him. They would be driven to him by a bad economy and a lack of jobs, jobs, jobs. The latter was the Romney campaign’s magical incantation that would make up for any of its own faults and deficiencies.

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Did Team Romney face a well-funded incumbent, an inspirational orator, who had assembled an experienced, battle-hardened campaign staff that understood the electoral map as well as any in history? Well, yes. And did Team Romney understand that as much as the media dismissed conventions as meaningless, the Democrats would use their convention to rebrand the party as one that was strong on defense, big on determination and deeply concerned about our fighting forces? Well, no. Jobs, jobs, jobs, the Romney team chanted. That would solve everything. That would make voters desert President Obama in droves. And it did not matter that the evidence suggested otherwise. Unemployment has been above 8 percent for every month of the Obama campaign, and he has beaten Romney in the polls in every month of his campaign. With its tunnel vision, the Romney campaign assumed an economic downturn would mean Americans would want to elect a businessman to the presidency. Yet the economic downturn was caused in part by shady business practices, runaway greed and outright dishon-

esty at the highest reaches of America’s corporate community. Did Americans really want to elect the guy on the top of the Monopoly box or throw him in jail? So how does a wheelerdealer financier like Romney gain the public trust? By refusing to release a meaningful number of his back tax returns! Just trust him, he says. Because we know the Masters of the Financial Universe are always trustworthy, don’t we? But wait. Does Romney trust his own vice presidential nominee? No, he does not. Romney demanded 10 years of Paul Ryan’s back tax returns before he selected him. So why should we show Romney the trust he would not show his own running mate? Republicans accuse Obama of wanting to wage class warfare, but who is more class conscious than Romney? I can summarize what Romney said to a bunch of wealthy donors at a May fundraiser: America is divided between the deserving rich and bums who want a handout. Vote for me, and I’ll keep you rich. Thank you very much. Enjoy the chicken. And when David Corn of Mother Jones obtained the video of those remarks and Romney was forced to hold a

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news conference, how did he explain them? “That’s something which fundraising people who are parting with their monies are very interested in,” Romney said. No kidding. But no matter. We still have the debates in October, and the debates can save Romney. Not that he is a masterful debater. At a debate last December, he decided to attack the hapless Rick Perry by betting him that he was wrong. “Rick, I’ll tell you what,” Romney said, sticking out hand. “Ten thousand bucks? Ten thousand dollar bet?” As I wrote at the time: That’s right, Mitt. Remind the American people that $10,000 is chump change to you. Romney won most of his primary debates, however, by staying above the fray and looking presidential. But that won’t work against Obama, who is, after all, an actual president. Since Romney can salvage his campaign only by a stunning victory in these debates, he is going to have to attack Obama relentlessly. But you can bet on two things: Romney will be intensely uncomfortable in that role, and Obama will be well prepared for it.

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Daily Corinthian • Friday, September 21, 2012 • 5A

State Briefs Associated Press

Isaac insurance claims top $24 million JACKSON — Private insurers expect to pay more than $24.3 million in claims in Mississippi as a result of Hurricane Isaac, Insurance Commissioner Mike Chaney says. Chaney says that as of Wednesday, Mississippi’s 21 largest insurers had received 9,400 claims and paid $8.6 million. That’s tiny compared Hurricane Katrina’s $41 billion in insured damage nationwide. Isaac is expected to cause up to $2 billion in losses in areas it passed through. At least another 8,000 Isaac claims are expected to be filed, the Insurance Department says. The number doesn’t include claims in the federal flood insurance program or crop insurance. Of private claims,

about $16 million in expected from homeowners’ policies and about $3 million from automobile policies. Chaney says Mississippi Farm Bureau Casualty Insurance Co. and USAA report the most claims.  

Colly slaying case goes to grand jury BAY ST. LOUIS — The case against a man accused in the death of an 83-year-old Bay St. Louis businessman has been sent to a grand jury. Municipal Court Judge George Lipscomb Jr. found Wednesday that there was enough evidence against 43-yearold Glen Davis for the grand jury to review. Davis remains in the Hancock, County jail on

a $5 million bond. Davis is charged with murder, embezzlement, burglary and taking a motor vehicle in the death of Maurice Colly. Police have said they found a Waveland K-Mart receipt at Colly’s apartment, and a check of surveillance footage at the K-Mart linked Davis to the death investigation. Authorities say Colly’s body was found March 8 in the trunk of his car at an apartment complex he owned. Davis was arrested in August in Michigan.  

two years after pleading guilty to stealing items while working for the U. S. Postal Service. WTVA TV reports 29-year-old Yolanda R. Jones of Plantersville pleaded guilty to one count of postal theft in January. Jones was indicted in October of 2011 on five counts of taking items from the mail. Court documents say she took money, gift cards, jewelry, and an MP3 player. Prosecutors agreed to dismiss the other four charges against her.  

Woman sentenced for postal theft

Beach cleanup decision awaited

TUPELO — A Lee County woman has been sentenced to probation for

OCEAN SPRINGS — A decision is expected in the next couple of days

on whether Jackson County will clean up Hurricane Isaac debris along East and Front beaches in Ocean Springs. The Sun Herald reports (http://bit.ly/Ps6n9I ) attorneys for the city, county and secretary of state held a conference call Wednesday to determine if the county can conduct the cleanup. Attorneys are asking for a stay in the Aug. 18 ruling by Chancellor Robert Lancaster that prohibited cleanup because of property rights of two private property owners along the beachfront. He ruled their land is not part of public trust tidelands. Officials have been awaiting the stay because the county is not by law allowed to do work on private property.

The state Department of Health has declared the beach a safety hazard.  

Caregiver sentenced in fondling case PURVIS — A Seminary woman has been sentenced to serve four years in prison for fondling a vulnerable adult at the nursing home where she worked. The attorney general’s office says in a news release that 62-year-old Linda Bush entered an open plea Wednesday before Judge Anthony Mozingo in Lamar County Circuit Court. An open plea means she refused to accept the state’s recommended sentence and instead threw herself upon the mercy of the court.

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Partisan Democrats, GOP only agree defense cuts bad BY DONNA CASSATA Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The only thing a bitterly partisan Congress can agree on as it heads for the exits is that looming defense cuts will have a devastating effect on the military. No resolution emerged Thursday to avert $55 billion in cuts to a defense budget of roughly $600 billion, beginning Jan. 2. A House Armed Services hearing with the Pentagon comptroller and the services’ vice chiefs devolved into finger-pointing between Republicans and Democrats. Republicans blamed President Barack Obama and the Democratic-controlled Senate. Democrats argued that the GOP must be willing to consider tax increases. Rep. Silvestre Reyes, D-Texas, summed up the frustration as one of the least productive and least popular Congresses in history breaks for the Nov. 6 election and an eight-week recess with a long list of work undone. “Even though I didn’t vote for this idiotic, stupid law, I accept responsibility as part of the Congress, and I think it’s up to us to find the solution. However we do that, we better do it fast,” he said. As it turns out, the blunt-talking Reyes is one of 11 lawmakers who lost in a primary and will be

leaving Congress. The Republican-led committee dragged comptroller Robert Hale and the military leaders to Capitol Hill to describe the impact of the automatic, across-the-board cuts, which will occur if Congress fails to come up with a deficit-cutting plan that Obama can sign into law. The $110 billion reductions to defense and domestic programs, combined with the expiration of Bush-era tax cuts at the end of the year, have been called the “fiscal cliff.” Budget analysts warn that the combination could send the economy back into a recession. The across-the-board cuts were devised as part of last summer’s budget and debt deal between Obama and congressional Republicans. They were intended to drive a budget supercommittee — evenly divided between Democrats and Republicans — to strike a compromise. But the panel deadlocked, and only recriminations have emerged. Hale echoed previous testimony from administration officials about the specific impact — less training for warfighters heading to Afghanistan, fewer ships and aircraft and possible furloughs for the military’s civilian employees. “We would have fewer options to respond quickly to emerging crises,” Hale

warned. “Inevitably, this will require changes to the national security strategy that was put into effect last January and which we think remains the right one for the times.” And if the law changes in some way to ease the cuts? Hale dismissed that idea. “We need to avoid this thing, not try to make it better. I’d like to offer you an analogy. If you’re driving into a brick wall at 60 miles an hour, let’s find a way to avoid the wall, not figure out a way to pick up the pieces after we hit it,” the comptroller said. The panel’s chairman, Rep. Howard “Buck” McKeon, R-Calif., painted an even more dire picture. “As far as I’m concerned, the Defense Department shuts down January 2,” he said. The expectation in Washington is that the election will break the logjam, and Congress and the administration will work out a solution in a jam-packed lame-duck session. The remarks from Republicans and Democrats suggest they have miles to go toward reaching any agreement. Republicans who voted for the law implementing the cuts argued that the across-the-board reductions were Obama’s idea. Several GOP members accused the president of being AWOL in the midst of a crisis.

percent increase. That’s still only a sliver of the population, given that more than 150 million people currently are covered by employer plans. Nonetheless, in his first campaign for the White House, Obama pledged not to raise taxes on individuals making less than $200,000 a year and couples making less than $250,000. And the budget office analysis found that nearly 80 percent of those who’ll face the penalty would be making up to or less than five times the federal poverty level. Currently that would work out to $55,850 or less for an individual and $115,250 or less for a family of four. Average penalty: about $1,200 in 2016. “The bad news and broken promises from Obamacare just keep piling up,” said Rep. Dave Camp, R-Mich., chairman of the House Ways and Means Committee, who wants to repeal the law. Starting in 2014, virtually every legal resident of the U.S. will be required to carry health insurance or face a tax penalty, with exemptions for financial hardship, religious objections and certain other cir-

cumstances. Most people will not have to worry about the requirement since they already have coverage through employers, government programs like Medicare or by buying their own policies. A spokeswoman for the Obama administration said 98 percent of Americans will not be affected by the tax penalty — and suggested that those who will be should face up to their civic responsibilities.

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Has US economy bottomed out? WASHINGTON — The U.S. economy is showing signs of finally bottoming out: Americans are on the move again after record numbers had stayed put, more young adults are leaving their parents’ homes to take a chance with college or the job market, oncesharp declines in births are leveling off and poverty is slowing. New 2011 census data released Thursday offer glimmers of hope in an economic recovery that technically began in mid-2009. The annual survey, supplemented with unpublished government figures as of March 2012, covers a year in which unemployment fell modestly from 9.6 percent to 8.9 percent. Not all is well. The jobless rate remains high at 8.1 percent. Home ownership dropped for a fifth straight year to 64.6 percent, the lowest in more than a decade, hurt by more stringent financing rules and a shift to renting. More Americans than ever are

turning to food stamps, while residents in housing that is considered “crowded” held steady at 1 percent, tied for the highest since 2003. Taken as a whole, however, analysts say the latest census data provide wide-ranging evidence of a stabilizing U.S. economy. Coming five years after the housing bust, such a leveling off would mark an end to the longest and most pernicious economic decline since World War II. “We may be seeing the beginning of the American family’s recovery from the Great Recession,” said Andrew Cherlin, a professor of sociology and public policy at Johns Hopkins University. He pointed in particular to the upswing in mobility and to young men moving out of their parents’ homes, both signs that more young adults were testing out job prospects.

House bill ends funding party conventions WASHINGTON — House Republicans and Democrats on Wednesday came together on at

least one way to reduce government spending — by eliminating federal assistance for the two parties’ increasingly expensive and stage-managed presidential conventions. The vote was 310-95. Rep. Tom Cole, R-Okla, who sponsored the legislation, says the government has spent about $224 million on the quadrennial gatherings of party faithful since 1976, when in the postWatergate era it was considered a way to reduce the influence of money in politics. He says this year federal assistance for the two conventions was about $35 million, slightly more than 20 percent of the total costs as the parties turn to private donors to pay for the lavish events. In 1980 federal grants paid for nearly 95 percent of convention costs. “There’s no need to be writing checks to the Democratic Party and the Republican Party,” Cole said. “Clearly it’s an idea whose time has come and gone.” “American taxpayers should not be subsidizing political party conventions,” added House Ad-

ministrations Committee chairman Dan Lungren, R-Calif, characterizing the events as “weeklong televised movie sets and almost entirely symbolic.”  

Tax penalty to hit 6 million uninsured WASHINGTON — Nearly 6 million Americans — most of them in the middle class — will face a tax penalty for not carrying medical coverage once President Barack Obama’s health care overhaul law is fully in place, congressional budget analysts said Wednesday. The new estimate amounts to an inconvenient fact for the administration, a reminder of what critics see as broken promises. The numbers from the nonpartisan Congressional Budget Office are significantly higher than a previous projection by the same office in 2010, shortly after the law passed. The earlier estimate found 4 million people would be affected in 2016, when the penalty is fully in effect. The difference — 2 million people— represents a 50

Insider attacks aimed at Western resolve WASHINGTON — A series of “insider attacks” against U.S. and allied troops by Afghan forces are an attempt by the Taliban to drive a wedge between coalition and Afghan troops, a senior officer said Wednesday. But he said that while Western troops are now warier of Afghan partners, they are determined to avoid a full breakdown in trust. Australian Brig. Gen. Roger Noble, deputy to the alliance’s operations chief, acknowledged in a teleconference from Kabul that the attacks, which have killed 51 coalition troops this year, are upsetting the troops.

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... 37.60 15 11.20 dd 5.30 ... 54.54 19 69.86 dd 2.76 19 65.19 17 11.90 22 34.53 dd 3.59 dd .84 8 39.41 14 39.23 ... 1.20 34 9.25 10 39.87 dd 7.41 20 36.84 16 33.61 ... 13.47 cc 260.81 11 25.11 8 35.05 25 23.61 14 58.34 3 33.82 ... 11.81 62 70.79 18 82.30 dd 3.87 dd 72.01 70 17.39 dd .30 11 89.17 17 698.70 13 11.44 cc 29.28 12 16.13 dd 7.12 15 27.02 dd 8.77 94 7.48 dd 21.18 16 21.17 dd 1.20 17 6.36 10 7.22 27 33.61 15 33.75 28 15.98 28 111.27 12 47.46 ... 8.12 ... 17.44 ... 7.79 ... 8.16 10 9.19 13 23.15 ... 14.48 q 8.75 10 42.46 15 61.00 dd 3.73 15 62.08 17 89.33 dd 18.09 15 17.01 12 69.85 14 5.79 9 1.03 16 33.08 27 36.11 22 6.23 7 16.51 14 26.79 18 19.40 16 36.70 12 21.49 17 47.81 5 14.68 87 44.20 51 17.25 24 57.16 ... 32.81 ... 18.19 11 58.05 15 7.43 13 38.55 14 54.86 17 29.96 19 37.60 dd 8.52 ... 12.91 7 20.87 46 42.26 dd 16.40 24 24.10 6 19.50 6 2.75 dd 14.16 34 43.43 13 19.11 10 33.81 dd 1.44 4 42.49 17 59.01 26 29.00 9 45.90 20 34.90 24 27.24 7 57.59 14 31.21 15 33.73 9 13.10 ... 14.76 q 1.47 q 17.74 19 17.70 10 96.95 12 12.08 dd 6.58 dd 15.54 ... .06 9 22.19 9 13.36 18 55.02 dd 16.23 9 39.03 ... 32.02 5 9.15 10 17.34 dd 5.12 10 60.97 50 69.02 13 52.35 q 110.66 q 14.19 q 17.35 q 18.51 q 7.31 q 64.87 9 38.16 11 30.98 17 52.66 22 14.35 20 52.45 22 49.41 18 52.72 20 30.88 dd 2.55 14 51.87 17 63.93 cc 15.13

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25 18 23 12 30 dd 15 17 26 9 cc ... 2 dd 13 31 12 ... 13 ... 10 10 27 dd dd 15

9.22 50.08 27.52 47.97 15.68 13.48 50.42 21.45 22.74 41.75 57.55 9.60 .55 7.50 35.45 62.40 91.52 22.59 85.17 9.48 20.34 15.59 15.91 9.93 22.57 44.19

Chg Flextrn 9 6.17 FootLockr 17 37.27 ForestOil s 13 8.53 -.07 FBHmSc n 38 27.55 18 24.21 +.06 FosterWhl 12 40.93 -.25 FMCG 4.79 -.02 FrontierCm 30 18 44.22 +.51 GATX 6 6.52 +.32 GT AdvTc ... 4.51 -.25 Gafisa SA 11 18.74 +.02 Gannett 21 36.14 +1.41 Gap cc 40.19 -.07 GaylrdEnt +.16 GenDynam 10 66.28 dd 19.68 -.02 GenGrPrp 16 40.44 -.65 GenMills 9 24.42 -.01 GenMotors 2.54 -.22 GenOn En dd 11 5.83 +.36 Genworth ... 9.98 -.22 Gerdau dd 1.71 -.25 GeronCp 20 67.32 +.46 GileadSci ... 13.31 -.55 GoldFLtd 27 46.49 -.87 Goldcrp g 49 1.97 -.53 GoldStr g +.21 GoldmanS 18 117.63 22 728.12 -.19 Google -.33 GreenMtC 13 27.84 ... 5.15 -.44 Groupon n 31 45.07 -.09 HCP Inc HalconR rs dd 7.22 +.13 11 36.13 +.59 Hallibrtn ... 9.46 +.47 HarmonyG HartfdFn 9 19.25 -.54 88 57.27 +.18 HltCrREIT 10 8.62 -.02 HltMgmt 4.71 -.04 Heckmann dd 23 6.75 -3.40 HeclaM .89 -.06 Hemisphrx dd 15 14.43 -1.49 Hertz Hess 15 55.44 -.25 6 17.76 -.20 HewlettP 6 41.91 -.15 HollyFront HomeDp 21 59.28 -.53 HopFedBc 20 7.58 ... 3.48 -.41 HorizPhm cc 16.58 +.36 HostHotls HovnanE dd 3.84 -.48 dd 7.85 -.12 HudsCity 6.98 +.15 HuntBncsh 13 Huntsmn 11 15.88 +.05 -1.30 I-J-K-L -.02 15 16.06 -2.86 IAMGld g 36 94.77 -.65 IHS Inc ... 8.54 -.31 ING q 17.22 -.04 iShGold iSAstla q 24.17 -.14 q 56.13 -.08 iShBraz q 23.27 -.10 iShGer iShJapn q 9.31 -.31 q 13.52 -.25 iSTaiwn iShSilver q 33.58 -.10 q 34.52 -.28 iShChina25 q 147.33 +.20 iSSP500 q 41.68 -.02 iShEMkts iShB20 T q 121.41 -6.71 iS Eafe q 54.51 +.38 iShR2K q 85.19 +.15 iShREst q 65.81 -.02 IdenixPh dd 5.00 -.05 ITW 15 61.08 +.03 IngerRd 46 46.40 -.03 IngrmM 9 15.91 +.18 IntgDv 15 6.15 -.46 IBM 15 206.18 -.06 IntlGame 18 12.60 -.37 IntPap 13 34.70 -.07 Interpublic 11 11.61 -.10 Invesco 16 25.46 -.36 InvMtgCap 7 20.32 -1.30 ItauUnibH ... 16.72 +.10 JDS Uniph dd 13.03 +.04 JPMorgCh 9 41.25 -.44 Jefferies 13 14.52 -.01 JetBlue 11 5.00 -.49 JohnJn 22 68.90 -.04 JohnsnCtl 12 28.69 JoyGlbl 9 60.71 +.08 JnprNtwk 29 18.58 -.06 KB Home dd 13.11 +.27 KLA Tnc 11 47.59 +2.54 KeyEngy 9 8.57 -2.01 Keycorp 9 8.98 -.11 Kimco 61 20.71 -.04 KindMorg 52 35.66 -.65 Kinross g dd 10.28 +.15 KodiakO g 35 9.46 +.08 Kohls 13 53.07 -.36 KrftFGp wi ... 46.45 -2.15 Kraft 20 41.60 -.18 LSI Corp 39 7.43 +.08 LamResrch 24 32.64 -.22 LamarAdv cc 35.26 -.47 LVSands 20 45.85 -.01 LennarA 15 36.60 -.37 LillyEli 13 47.02 -.12 Limited 19 51.75 -.40 LincNat 39 25.00 -.98 LockhdM 11 91.18 +.08 LonePine g ... 1.75 -2.56 LaPac dd 13.74 +.48 LyonBas A 15 52.52 +1.59 M-N-O-P +.28 -.37 MGIC dd 1.66 +.57 MGM Rsts dd 10.79 +.22 Macys 12 38.65 -.30 MagHRes dd 4.79 +.01 Manitowoc 23 14.39 +.18 MannKd dd 2.82 -.87 MarathnO 9 30.39 -2.24 MarathPet 8 53.37 -.47 MktVGold q 54.36 -.06 MV OilSv s q 41.83 -.26 MV Semi n q 32.26 +.02 MktVRus q 29.78 -.03 MktVJrGld q 24.96 +.04 MarIntA 62 40.75 -.51 MartMM 46 88.16 -.34 MarvellT 10 10.01 -2.28 Masco dd 16.08 Mattel 16 36.00 -.22 MaximIntg 21 26.93 +.62 McDrmInt 22 12.58 -.30 McGrwH 17 54.41 +.01 McMoRn dd 12.35 -2.97 McEwenM dd 4.72 -1.29 Mechel ... 7.56 -1.83 Medicis 25 43.44 +.20 Medtrnic 12 43.17 +.24 MelcoCrwn 23 12.80 -.44 Merck 21 44.89 -.08 MetLife 10 34.70 -.84 MetroPCS 12 11.19 -.35 MicronT dd 6.45 -.37 Microsoft 16 31.45 -.04 MobileTele 11 17.81 +.44 Molycorp ... 13.23 +1.27 Mondelz wi ... 26.31 +2.35 Monsanto 23 91.06 +.36 MonstrBv s 31 55.52 8.00 -.08 MonstrWw 20 18 45.39 -.08 Moodys 14 17.21 +.25 MorgStan 14 60.31 +.50 Mosaic 16 24.49 -.25 Mylan NII Hldg dd 8.21 NRG Egy dd 21.48 -.03 NV Energy 19 17.89 -.31 Nabors 11 15.48 -.21 NatBkHld n ... 19.60 -.55 NOilVarco 15 80.60 -.28 NetApp 25 35.51 -.45 Netflix 31 58.74 -.14 NwGold g 32 12.64 +.08 NY CmtyB 12 13.70 +.20 Newcastle 6 8.05 -.32 NewellRub 42 19.28 -1.56 NewfldExp 7 32.57 NewmtM 16 56.62 -.04 NewsCpA 57 25.02 +.29 Nexen g ... 25.35 -.05 NikeB 20 96.72 -.58 NobleCorp 28 37.66 +.95 NokiaCp ... 2.85 -.70 NorflkSo 11 66.11 -1.73 NorthropG 9 66.94 +.16 NovaGld g ... 6.08 +.25 NuSkin 12 38.92 -.01 Nvidia 18 13.61 -.95 OCZ Tech dd 4.30 -.18 OReillyAu 19 84.08 -.91 OcciPet 11 87.60 +.65 OfficeDpt 11 2.61

-.07 +.63 +.12 +.11 +.35 -.61 +.12 -.23 -.42 +.05 +.45 +.21 -.47 -.23 -.19 +.42 -.33 -.02 -.06 -.13 +.01 +.11 -.23 -.39 +.01 -1.39 +.62 -2.97 -.19 -.10 -.12 -.28 -.02 -.42 +.02 -.04 +.08 +.14 +.10 -.20 +.34 -.34 +1.36 -.19 +.08 -1.10 -.39 -.01 -.06 +.06 -.10 -20.48 -.10 -.01 -.16 -.14 -.10 -.10 -.04 +.01 -.56 -.06 -.25 +.30 -.35 -.38 -.78 -.11 -.12 +.52 -.35 -.13 -.25 -.47 +.57 -.07 -.12 -.08 -.13 -.16 -.09 -1.14 -.09 +.30 -.39 -1.43 -.30 -.05 -.84 -.29 -.06 -.19 -.29 -.09 -.06 -.39 +.45 +.76 -.13 -.21 +2.00 -.83 +.34 +.16 +1.75 -.25 -1.06 +.27 -.07 +.02 +.03 -.37 -.39 +.03 -.36 +.11 -.01 +.16 -.43 -.15 -.37 +.07 -.26 -.15 -1.82 -.08 +.18 +.75 -.58 -.21 +.81 +.24 -.11 +.01 -.03 +.34 -.45 +.38 -.26 -.11 -.20 +.40 -.25 -.42 +.69 -.10 +1.77 -.18 +.35 -.36 +.40 +.08 +1.22 +.03 -.02 -.17 -1.43 -.23 +1.70 +.16 -.15 +.13 -.25 -.88 -.23 +.14 +.03 -.94 -.28 -.04 -6.58 +.04 -.10 -2.81 -.10 +.03 +1.60 +.13 -.08

OmniVisn 32 OnSmcnd dd Oracle 16 Orexigen dd OwensCorn 18 PNC 13 PPG 16 PPL Corp 10 PacEthan h 9 PanASlv 11 Pandora dd PattUTI 8 PeabdyE 7 PeopUtdF 18 PeregrinP dd PetrbrsA ... Petrobras ... Pfizer 15 PhilipMor 18 Phillips66 n ... PiperJaf dd PitnyBw 4 Potash 15 PwShs QQQ q ProLogis 46 ProShtS&P q PrUShS&P q PrUShQQQ q ProUltSP q ProUShL20 q PrUVxST rs q PrUltCrude q ProctGam 18 ProgsvCp 17 PUSSP500 rs q ProspctCap ... Prudentl 7 PulteGrp 73

15.63 -.56 6.73 -.13 32.26 -.52 5.66 -.31 35.12 +1.25 65.74 -.42 118.37 +1.13 28.70 -.07 .54 -.02 21.83 +.09 10.58 17.30 +.24 24.42 -.38 12.09 -.04 5.03 +.14 22.80 +.32 23.42 +.21 24.41 +.25 92.13 +.49 45.78 +.21 25.98 -.62 14.37 -.08 44.08 +.53 70.33 -.07 35.31 -.44 33.66 +.02 13.29 +.01 26.45 +.05 63.06 +.03 16.31 -.09 29.75 -.59 31.98 +.78 69.56 +.30 21.00 +.04 36.97 +.04 11.79 +.10 57.05 -.49 16.72 +.29

Eric M Rutledge, AAMSÂŽ Financial Advisor 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-1409

Brian S Langley Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471 

www.edwardjones.com

Q-R-S-T Qihoo360 Qualcom Questcor QksilvRes RF MicD RedHat Rentech RschMotn ReynAmer RioTinto RiteAid RiverbedT RylCarb SLM Cp SpdrDJIA SpdrGold SP Mid S&P500ETF SpdrHome SpdrS&PBk SpdrLehHY SpdrRetl SpdrOGEx SpdrMetM Safeway StJude SanDisk SandRdge Sanofi rt SavientPh Schlmbrg Schwab SeagateT SealAir SiderurNac SilvWhtn g SimonProp SkywksSol SthnCopper SwstAirl SwstnEngy SpectraEn SpiritRC n SP Matls SP HlthC SP CnSt SP Consum SP Engy SP Inds SP Tech SP Util StdPac Staples Starbucks StateStr StemCells Stryker Suncor gs Sunoco Suntech SunTrst Supvalu SusserPet n SwiftTrans Symantec Synovus Sysco TD Ameritr THL Credit TJX s TaiwSemi TalismE g Target TeckRes g TelefBrasil TenetHlth Teradyn Terex Tesoro TevaPhrm TexInst Textron ThomCrk g 3D Sys 3M Co TibcoSft TimeWarn TiVo Inc TollBros Transocn TriQuint Trulia n TurqHillRs TwoHrbInv TycoIntl TycoIntl wi Tyson

Pop stocks

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24.75 -.45 64.35 -.73 30.33 +3.98 4.05 +.01 4.13 -.15 56.84 -.74 Coke and Pepsi still have plenty of pop. Soda sales could take a hit if other cities follow New York, 2.64 +.13 which last week adopted a ban on sugary drinks bigger than 16 6.91 -.31 ounces. And soda consumption in the United States has 43.95 +.34 already been dropping since 1998. 50.33 -1.09 But Coca-Cola and PepsiCo, the world's No. 1 and No. 1.27 -.04 2 soft-drink makers, more than make up for it elsewhere. 22.22 -.24 People are drinking more than twice as much bottled 30.95 -.30 water and other non-carbonated drinks. Coke makes PEPSICO (PEP) COCA-COLA (KO) 16.46 -.18 Dasani water and Powerade; Pepsi makes Aquafina Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 135.95 +.22 and Gatorade. Pepsi also owns Tostitos and Lay's close $71.24 close $38.64 171.47 -.27 and gets almost half its revenue from food. 1-year total return 1-year total return 183.40 -1.27 The companies are racing to expand overseas, 21.7% 12.5% 146.71 +.01 where there's more room for growth. Coke and Pepsi Dividend yield: 3.0% Dividend yield: 2.6% 25.71 +.05 have struck deals in the past year to establish stakes P-E ratio*: 19 P-E ratio*: 21 23.94 -.19 in China, India and Myanmar. Market value Market value 40.54 -.17 In any case, the New York ban applies to $110.9B $174.0B 64.48 -.18 restaurants and concession stands, not supermarkets Revenue Revenue 56.96 +.22 or convenience stores. So it mostly impacts fountain 2011: $66.5B 2011: $46.7B 45.73 -.42 sodas, which are only a quarter of U.S. soda sales. 2012 (est.): $65.7B 2012 (est.): $48.2B 16.40 -.06 Rising water: Per capita consumption of carbonated 42.84 -.14 soft drinks vs. water and other alternatives. 45.95 -.23 7.30 +.02 800 Soda -16% 8-oz 1.68 -.01 servings 2.29 +.14 600 75.23 +.52 +133% 13.44 -.21 400 30.02 +.55 Water/ 16.57 +.46 non-carb 200 6.39 +.01 39.65 -.20 0 155.89 -4.78 2000 2011 2000 2011 24.03 -5.45 Source: FactSet; Morningstar *based on past 12 monthsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; results Alex Veiga, Jenni Sohn â&#x20AC;˘ AP 34.93 -.79 8.94 -.12 34.03 -.07 28.87 -.12 NDEXES 15.00 52-Week Net YTD 52-wk 37.81 -.06 High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg 40.24 +.17 36.38 +.20 13,653.24 10,404.49 Dow Industrials 13,596.93 +18.97 +.14 +11.29 +26.67 47.73 -.06 5,390.11 3,950.66 Dow Transportation 4,961.69 -141.39 -2.77 -1.16 +19.56 74.93 +.21 499.82 411.54 Dow Utilities 471.02 +2.43 +.52 +1.36 +10.17 37.32 -.36 8,515.60 6,414.89 NYSE Composite 8,372.91 -27.58 -.33 +11.98 +24.47 31.60 -.06 2,502.21 1,941.99 NYSE MKT 2,484.34 -4.56 -.18 +9.04 +19.90 36.39 +.15 3,195.67 2,298.89 Nasdaq Composite 3,175.96 -6.66 -.21 +21.91 +29.33 7.46 +.07 1,474.51 1,074.77 S&P 500 1,460.26 -.79 -.05 +16.11 +29.28 12.34 +.19 15,256.94 -27.60 -.18 +15.67 +28.84 51.19 +1.08 15,432.54 11,208.42 Wilshire 5000 868.50 601.71 Russell 2000 851.51 -4.57 -.53 +14.93 +32.34 43.43 -.02 2.01 -.01 55.77 -.12 13,720 Dow Jones industrials 33.89 +.18 46.74 -.11 Close: 13,596.93 13,460 1.02 +.01 Change: 18.97 (0.1%) 28.77 -.26 13,200 10 DAYS 2.37 -.03 13,600 22.91 8.76 +.28 18.90 -.04 13,200 2.45 -.02 30.87 -.15 15.93 -.33 12,800 14.11 -.53 45.17 -.12 12,400 14.80 -.24 14.06 -.38 65.40 +.39 12,000 31.37 -.78 M A M J J A S 21.87 -.29 6.21 +.02 14.70 -.28 TOCKS OF OCAL NTEREST 23.66 -.99 41.61 +.89 YTD YTD 40.07 +.02 Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg 28.85 +.16 2.80 18 93.15 +.32 -7.2 1.32 9 48.65 +.05 +12.5 McDnlds 27.54 -.40 AFLAC 1.76 51 37.94 +.18 +25.5 MeadWvco 1.00 22 30.55 +.25 +14.5 3.45 -.14 AT&T Inc 2.56 15 85.05 -.19 -.2 OldNBcp .36 13 13.90 -.11 +19.3 35.19 -1.52 AirProd 93.58 -.05 AlliantEgy 1.80 17 43.58 -.12 -1.2 Penney ... ... 25.83 -3.26 -26.5 29.86 -.61 AEP 1.88 11 43.97 +.14 +6.4 PennyMac 2.20 8 23.09 -.04 +38.9 45.79 +.28 AmeriBrgn .52 14 38.33 +.16 +3.1 PepsiCo 2.15 19 71.24 +.39 +7.4 9.72 +.03 ATMOS 1.38 15 35.66 +.12 +6.9 PilgrimsP ... ... 5.07 -.09 -12.0 36.34 -.07 BB&T Cp .80 14 33.49 -.12 +33.1 RadioShk ... ... 2.82 +.02 -71.0 46.38 +1.11 1.92 6 43.29 +.20 +1.3 RegionsFn 5.57 -.24 BP PLC .04 18 7.58 -.07 +76.3 BcpSouth .04 20 15.22 -.10 +38.1 SbdCp 24.00 ... 11 2216.55 -71.45 +8.9 9.29 -.56 Caterpillar 2.08f 10 92.54 -1.40 +2.1 SearsHldgs .33t ... 57.46 -4.14 +80.8 11.66 +.11 Chevron 3.60 9 117.85 +1.25 +10.8 Sherwin 1.56 30 148.09 -.96 +65.9 55.32 +.16 CocaCola s 1.02 20 38.64 +.12 +10.4 SiriusXM ... 4 2.57 +.08 +41.2 26.11 +.39 Comcast .65 21 35.95 +.57 +51.6 16.56 -.01 SouthnCo 1.96 19 45.24 +.07 -2.3 CrackerB 1.60f 15 65.74 -1.57 +30.4 SprintNex ... ... 5.44 -.12 +132.5 U-V-W-X-Y-Z Deere 1.84 11 82.29 +.31 +6.4 SPDR Fncl .23e ... 15.95 -.09 +22.7 UDR dd 25.33 -.60 Dell Inc .32 6 10.50 +.06 -28.2 StratIBM12 .76 ... 25.04 ... -.9 US Airwy 5 10.68 -.29 Dillards .20 8 77.34 -1.42 +72.3 TecumsehB ... 14 6.31 +.13 +41.8 UltraPt g dd 22.56 -.15 Dover 1.40f 13 61.03 +.45 +5.1 UnionPac 16 120.95 -4.10 TecumsehA ... ... 5.65 -.02 +20.2 EnPro ... 18 37.78 -.05 +14.6 UtdContl 23 20.26 -.43 .60 11 52.23 +.10 +20.4 .20 9 10.44 -.15 -3.0 Torchmark UPS B 18 72.61 -1.66 FordM 2.90e ... 52.16 -1.03 +2.1 .24 15 14.25 -.13 -2.3 Total SA UtdRentals 16 36.79 -.76 FredsInc ... ... .84 +.10 -26.3 .34f 25 33.96 +.09 +46.9 USEC US NGs rs q 19.16 +.07 FullerHB .78 13 34.04 -.30 +25.8 US OilFd q 34.51 +.39 GenCorp ... ... 10.12 -.05 +90.2 US Bancrp 1.59 16 74.75 +.38 +25.1 USSteel dd 20.13 -.73 GenElec .68 18 22.43 ... +25.2 WalMart UtdTech 14 80.92 -.80 Goodyear .88 12 35.20 -.05 +27.7 ... 15 13.38 -.10 -5.6 WellsFargo UtdhlthGp 11 54.94 -.01 .08 ... 4.54 +.03 -15.3 1.49 21 60.55 -.73 +11.4 Wendys Co UnumGrp 6 20.05 -.23 HonwllIntl .75f 17 74.75 -.39 +85.8 .90f 10 23.18 +.03 -4.4 WestlkChm UnwiredP 12 1.96 +.11 Intel .60 40 26.26 +.01 +40.7 .32 11 21.95 -.19 +11.6 Weyerhsr UrbanOut 31 38.87 -.22 Jabil .17 8 7.80 +.01 -2.0 2.96 19 85.00 +.63 +15.6 Xerox Vale SA ... 19.10 -.22 KimbClk Vale SA pf ... 18.53 -.27 Kroger ... ... 6.90 -.09 -30.8 .60f 22 23.90 -.09 -1.3 YRC rs ValeroE 8 32.14 -.08 Lowes .64 20 30.00 +.41 +18.2 Yahoo ... 18 15.79 -.07 -2.1 VangTSM q 75.02 -.10 VangREIT q 66.53 -1.00 VangEmg q 42.59 -.21 VerizonCm 45 45.49 +.22 ViacomB 16 54.38 +.83 VirgnMda h ... 30.44 +.12 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) Visa 23 134.61 -.18 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Vodafone ... 28.53 +.13 Name VulcanM dd 47.78 +.21 SiriusXM 1166151 2.57 +.08 Dialogic rs 3.50 +1.19 +51.5 HorizPhm 3.48 -1.10 -24.0 Walgrn 12 35.55 -.26 BkofAm 1040114 9.19 -.10 LiveDeal 6.62 +1.26 +23.5 SkywksSol 24.03 -5.45 -18.5 WalterEn 10 35.95 -1.60 S&P500ETF 973122 146.71 +.01 Cyclacel pf 4.17 +.67 +19.2 IHS Inc 94.77 -20.48 -17.8 WarnerCh 19 12.98 -.18 SprintNex 691950 5.44 -.12 ClevBioL h 2.51 +.38 +17.8 XPO Logis 12.89 -2.71 -17.4 WsteMInc 16 32.55 -.14 SPDR Fncl 638042 15.95 -.09 NII Hldg 8.21 +1.22 +17.5 ChiCera un 2.05 -.37 -15.3 WeathfIntl 38 13.00 -.20 Facebook n 553323 22.59 -.70 LibMed rt 13.45 +1.87 +16.1 USAntimny 2.18 -.33 -13.1 WellPoint 8 58.96 -.07 Bar iPVix 478625 8.75 -.10 Codexis 3.59 +.48 +15.4 Clarcor 43.75 -5.82 -11.7 WDigital 6 39.07 423938 22.43 Questcor 30.33 +3.98 +15.1 Penney 25.83 -3.26 -11.2 WstnUnion 10 18.69 +.10 GenElec iShEMkts 423760 41.68 -.25 ZipRlty 3.01 +.38 +14.4 EducMgmt 3.23 -.39 -10.8 WstptInn g ... 27.61 -1.76 388495 31.45 +.40 AmpioPhm 3.87 +.47 +13.8 BedBath 62.08 -6.71 -9.8 WhitingPet 10 48.79 +.18 Microsoft WmsCos 21 34.36 +.40 Windstrm 39 10.89 +.03 YSE IARY ASDA IARY WT India q 18.21 +.03 1,181 Total issues 3,133 Advanced 905 Total issues 2,553 XcelEngy 16 27.43 +.01 Advanced 1,828 New Highs 138 Declined 1,517 New Highs 97 Yamana g 20 19.15 -.24 Declined Unchanged 124 New Lows 12 Unchanged 131 New Lows 23 YumBrnds 21 68.19 +.36 Volume 3,332,752,206 Volume 1,767,958,191 Zynga n ... 3.18 -.02

KB Home earnings

Today

          

Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s been an uneven year so far for homebuilder KB Home. A spike in cancellations on sales contracts drove down home orders early on. But the builder bounced back in the March-to-May quarter, as the traditional spring home-selling season kicked in. Today investors find out how KB fared in the June-toAugust quarter, a period that saw U.S. sales of new homes increase two out of the three months.

I

S

L

I

MARKET SUMMARY G

N

L

D

Park Electrochemical earnings Telecommunications and network equipment provider Park Electrochemical reports secondquarter earnings today. The company is expected to report that its net income declined from a year ago. Park Electrochemical has seen its earnings shrink sharply this year as sales have softened.

N

D

PKE

$26.94

$35

25

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12 15

$24.23

Operating EPS

$0.32

est. $0.27

2Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;11

2Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12

Price-earnings ratio:

26

based on past 12 monthsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; results

Dividend: $0.40 Div. yield:

1.5%

Source: FactSet

Friday, September 21, 2012

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GrowCo 100.11 -0.55 +23.8 GrowInc 21.62 +0.02 +19.7 MainStrA m 38.12 -0.17 HiInc d 9.33 -0.02 +12.5 RocMuniA m 16.93 +0.03 IntBond 11.11 ... +4.0 RochNtlMu m 7.51 +0.02 4.30 ... IntMuniInc d 10.63 +0.01 +3.9 StrIncA m IntlDisc d 32.03 -0.14 +16.0 PIMCO InvGrdBd 7.97 ... +5.2 AAstAAutP x 11.15 -0.13 12.67 -0.12 LatinAm d 50.17 -0.18 +2.6 AllAssetI x 11.10 -0.11 LowPriStk d 39.70 -0.13 +16.3 AllAuthA x Magellan 75.77 -0.08 +20.6 AllAuthIn x 11.16 -0.13 MidCap d 30.43 -0.14 +16.5 ComRlRStI x 7.02 -0.10 12.17 -0.01 MuniInc d 13.49 +0.02 +6.2 DivIncInst 10.48 -0.01 NewMktIn d 17.53 -0.05 +14.8 EMktCurI 12.24 -0.02 OTC 63.76 -0.02 +16.6 EmMktsIns FloatIncI 8.86 -0.01 Puritan 20.04 ... +14.3 11.26 +0.02 RealInv d 32.15 -0.52 +17.3 ForBdIs 11.61 +0.01 Series100Idx 10.55 ... +19.6 ForBondI 9.59 -0.01 ShIntMu d 10.87 ... +1.8 HiYldIs InvGrdIns 11.21 +0.01 ShTmBond 8.59 ... +2.0 10.65 +0.01 StratInc 11.41 -0.01 +8.7 LowDrA m 10.65 +0.01 Tel&Util 18.98 +0.06 +10.5 LowDrIs TotalBd 11.27 ... +5.4 RERRStgC x 4.85 -0.26 12.53 -0.02 USBdIdx 11.98 ... +3.6 RealRet USBdIdxInv 11.99 +0.01 +3.6 RealRtnA m 12.53 -0.02 ShtTermIs 9.89 +0.01 Value 75.32 -0.11 +18.7 ToRtIIIIs 10.16 +0.01 Fidelity Advisor 11.56 +0.01 NewInsA m 23.46 -0.06 +19.0 TotRetA m NewInsI 23.79 -0.06 +19.2 TotRetAdm b 11.56 +0.01 StratIncA m 12.74 -0.02 +8.4 TotRetC m 11.56 +0.01 TotRetIs 11.56 +0.01 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 51.98 -0.02 +17.9 TotRetrnD b 11.56 +0.01 TotlRetnP 11.56 +0.01 500IdxInstl 51.99 -0.02 +18.0 500IdxInv 51.98 -0.02 +17.9 Parnassus 30.00 -0.02 ExtMktIdAg d 40.92 -0.26 +16.7 EqIncInv IntlIdxAdg d 33.61 -0.25 +13.0 Permanent 49.83 -0.13 TotMktIdAg d 42.40 -0.06 +17.7 Portfolio Pioneer First Eagle GlbA m 49.99 -0.26 +10.8 PioneerA x 42.74 -0.16 OverseasA m 22.50 -0.18 +10.5 Principal L/T2020I 12.78 -0.03 Forum 12.66 -0.03 AbStratI 11.22 +0.02 +1.5 L/T2030I LCGrIInst 10.61 -0.05 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 12.69 +0.02 +7.2 Putnam GrowIncA m 14.71 -0.02 FrankTemp-Franklin 59.36 -0.25 CA TF A m 7.50 +0.02 +8.5 NewOpp Growth A m 50.84 -0.20 +13.9 Royce HY TF A m 10.87 +0.02 +9.2 PAMutInv d 12.03 -0.09 HighIncA m 2.07 -0.01 +12.6 PremierInv d 20.13 -0.15

Darden Restaurants earnings

DRI

+12.4 +11.9 +13.2 +5.4 +9.6 +9.7 +1.9 +12.4 +12.7 +11.8 +14.6 +14.9 +13.0 +11.4 +11.1 +11.6 +17.2 +16.0 +14.9 +18.5 +10.8 +10.2 +15.9 +15.9 +12.7 +16.1 +7.9 +18.8 +15.2 +14.9 +15.3 +15.9 +14.3 +6.1 -13.0 +13.3 +17.4 +12.8 +15.2 +11.4 +14.7 +14.1 +4.3 +4.0 +4.2 +12.1 +2.8 +16.4 +18.1 +1.5 +1.7 +18.8 +19.9 +12.8 +25.1 +10.8 +26.0 +14.9 +12.7 +14.2 +11.1 +16.4 +7.0 +15.1 +19.3 +12.0 +11.8 +15.9 +11.1 +5.2 +4.7 +15.8 +10.9 +16.4 +16.7 +10.8 +15.3 +1.2 +23.0 +2.6 +9.4 +9.3 +9.1 +10.1 +11.1 +10.5 +8.5 +12.2 +17.8 +17.4 +8.8 +17.5 +19.5 +13.6 +12.8 +13.2 +15.2 +15.5 +15.1 +8.0 +8.4 +16.7 +5.1 +18.5 +10.7 +15.0 +10.2 +13.8 +12.3 +13.6 +13.9 +9.9 +11.6 +6.8 +12.3 +10.3 +8.6 +8.6 +11.6 +11.7 +5.1 +5.4 +24.9 +7.9 +7.6 +2.9 +8.4 +8.5 +8.6 +7.9 +8.8 +8.6 +8.7 +14.6 +8.1 +11.6 +13.5 +14.6 +19.5 +17.0 +17.8 +11.8 +8.7

Russell StratBdS 11.44 +0.01 Schwab 1000Inv d 41.52 -0.04 S&P500Sel d 23.08 ... Scout Interntl d 31.97 -0.14 Selected American D 44.52 -0.25 Sequoia Sequoia 164.43 +0.18 T Rowe Price BlChpGr 46.77 -0.24 CapApprec 23.40 -0.01 EmMktBd d 13.98 -0.02 EmMktStk d 32.02 -0.32 EqIndex d 39.51 -0.01 EqtyInc 26.58 +0.02 GrowStk 38.74 -0.17 HealthSci 43.93 ... HiYield d 6.92 -0.01 InsLgCpGr d 19.38 -0.12 IntlBnd d 10.18 -0.01 IntlGrInc d 12.79 -0.08 IntlStk d 14.00 -0.11 LatinAm d 41.57 -0.24 MidCapVa 25.32 -0.08 MidCpGr 59.91 -0.56 NewAsia d 16.00 -0.19 NewEra 44.70 -0.15 NewHoriz 36.81 -0.24 NewIncome 9.92 +0.01 OrseaStk d 8.34 -0.07 R2015 13.07 -0.03 R2025 13.30 -0.05 R2035 13.54 -0.05 Real d 21.28 -0.33 Rtmt2010 16.76 -0.03 Rtmt2020 18.13 -0.05 Rtmt2030 19.13 -0.07 Rtmt2040 19.27 -0.08 ShTmBond 4.86 ... SmCpStk 36.90 -0.18 SmCpVal d 39.39 -0.21 SpecInc 13.01 ... Value 26.50 -0.01 TCW EmgIncI 9.21 -0.01 TotRetBdI 10.25 +0.01 Templeton InFEqSeS 19.23 -0.20 Thornburg IncBldA m 19.08 -0.03 IncBldC m 19.08 -0.03 IntlValA m 26.52 -0.19 IntlValI d 27.13 -0.20 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 25.01 -0.06 USAA Income 13.47 ... VALIC Co I StockIdx 27.46 -0.01 Vanguard 500Adml 135.27 -0.05 500Inv 135.24 -0.05 BalIdxAdm 24.15 -0.01 BalIdxIns 24.15 -0.02 CAITAdml 11.69 +0.03 CapOpAdml 77.98 -0.31 DivGr 17.01 +0.02 EmMktIAdm 35.27 -0.26 EnergyAdm 117.52 -0.11 EnergyInv 62.58 -0.06 EqInc 24.67 +0.07 EqIncAdml 51.72 +0.14 ExplAdml 75.80 -0.48 Explr 81.39 -0.52 ExtdIdAdm 45.95 -0.28 ExtdIdIst 45.95 -0.28 ExtdMktIdxIP 113.41 -0.71 FAWeUSIns 87.67 -0.50 GNMA 11.09 +0.01 GNMAAdml 11.09 +0.01 GlbEq 18.41 -0.07 GrthIdAdm 38.00 -0.11 GrthIstId 38.00 -0.11 GrthIstSg 35.19 -0.10 HYCor 6.06 ... HYCorAdml 6.06 ... HltCrAdml 62.30 +0.16 HlthCare 147.62 +0.37 ITBondAdm 12.11 ... ITGradeAd 10.40 ... ITIGrade 10.40 ... ITrsyAdml 11.77 ... InfPrtAdm 29.24 -0.05 InfPrtI 11.91 -0.02 InflaPro 14.88 -0.03 InstIdxI 134.40 -0.06 InstPlus 134.42 -0.05 InstTStPl 33.05 -0.05 IntlGr 18.68 -0.10 IntlGrAdm 59.46 -0.31 IntlStkIdxAdm 24.62 -0.13 IntlStkIdxI 98.46 -0.54 IntlStkIdxIPls 98.49 -0.54 IntlVal 30.26 -0.19 LTGradeAd 10.85 +0.02 LTInvGr 10.85 +0.02 LifeCon 17.43 -0.02 LifeGro 23.80 -0.06 LifeMod 21.10 -0.04 MidCapIdxIP 111.37 -0.53 MidCp 22.51 -0.10 MidCpAdml 102.21 -0.49 MidCpIst 22.58 -0.11 MidCpSgl 32.25 -0.16 Morg 20.65 -0.07 MorgAdml 64.06 -0.22 MuHYAdml 11.21 +0.02 MuInt 14.34 +0.02 MuIntAdml 14.34 +0.02 MuLTAdml 11.74 +0.02 MuLtdAdml 11.18 +0.01 MuShtAdml 15.93 ... PrecMtls 17.82 -0.15 Prmcp 70.31 -0.07 PrmcpAdml 72.98 -0.07 PrmcpCorI 15.18 -0.06 REITIdxAd 94.18 -1.48 STBond 10.66 ... STBondAdm 10.66 ... STBondSgl 10.66 ... STCor 10.85 ... STFedAdml 10.88 ... STGradeAd 10.85 ... STIGradeI 10.85 ... STsryAdml 10.79 ... SelValu 21.09 -0.09 SmCapIdx 39.00 -0.23 SmCpIdAdm 39.06 -0.23 SmCpIdIst 39.06 -0.23 SmCpIndxSgnl 35.19 -0.21 Star 20.83 -0.03 TgtRe2010 24.55 -0.04 TgtRe2015 13.62 -0.02 TgtRe2020 24.22 -0.04 TgtRe2030 23.76 -0.05 TgtRe2035 14.32 -0.04 TgtRe2040 23.55 -0.06 TgtRe2045 14.79 -0.03 TgtRe2050 23.45 -0.06 TgtRetInc 12.31 -0.02 Tgtet2025 13.82 -0.03 TotBdAdml 11.15 ... TotBdInst 11.15 ... TotBdMkInv 11.15 ... TotBdMkSig 11.15 ... TotIntl 14.71 -0.08 TotStIAdm 36.51 -0.05 TotStIIns 36.52 -0.05 TotStISig 35.24 -0.05 TotStIdx 36.49 -0.06 TxMCapAdm 73.41 -0.08 ValIdxAdm 23.31 +0.03 ValIdxIns 23.31 +0.03 WellsI 24.63 +0.02 WellsIAdm 59.69 +0.06 Welltn 34.61 +0.02 WelltnAdm 59.78 +0.03 WndsIIAdm 52.84 +0.03 Wndsr 14.92 -0.04 WndsrAdml 50.35 -0.13 WndsrII 29.77 +0.02 Virtus EmgMktsIs 9.74 -0.07 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 8.47 -0.03 SciTechA m 11.35 -0.07 Western Asset MgdMuniA m 17.11 +0.04 Yacktman Focused d 20.84 +0.06 Yacktman d 19.39 +0.05

$54.72

$60

$46.21 The owner of Olive Garden and â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12 Red Lobster is hoping to revive 50 sales at the two restaurant chains. Darden Restaurants has been 40 reworking menus and pricing to est. Operating $0.78 $0.83 reverse declining sales. But in the EPS March-to-May quarter, revenue at 1Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;11 1Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12 Olive Garden and Red Lobster Price-earnings ratio: 15 locations open at least a year based on past 12 monthsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; results declined. Will Dardenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s June-toDividend: $2.00 Div. yield: 3.7% August results out today show any improvement? Source: FactSet

+6.9 +17.4 +17.9 +15.2 +12.9 +13.0 +21.0 +13.5 +14.7 +12.3 +17.7 +16.5 +21.7 +34.8 +12.1 +20.2 +6.3 +11.0 +13.9 +7.1 +18.4 +13.6 +15.0 +6.3 +18.6 +4.8 +13.9 +12.9 +14.9 +16.1 +17.1 +11.6 +14.0 +15.7 +16.3 +2.5 +18.1 +14.2 +8.7 +17.6 +16.1 +10.9 +13.0 +10.7 +10.2 +11.1 +11.5 +14.5 +5.3 +17.7 +18.0 +17.9 +12.0 +12.0 +5.3 +14.4 +11.6 +11.4 +6.2 +6.1 +14.3 +14.4 +14.1 +13.9 +16.8 +16.8 +16.8 +12.8 +2.5 +2.5 +15.7 +20.2 +20.3 +20.2 +11.5 +11.6 +14.8 +14.8 +5.6 +7.5 +7.4 +2.3 +6.1 +6.0 +5.9 +18.0 +18.0 +17.8 +14.3 +14.4 +12.7 +12.8 +12.8 +13.6 +9.5 +9.4 +8.5 +13.6 +11.1 +14.7 +14.6 +14.7 +14.7 +14.7 +18.2 +18.3 +7.5 +4.5 +4.6 +6.5 +1.6 +0.9 -5.2 +13.9 +14.0 +12.5 +16.5 +1.6 +1.7 +1.7 +3.7 +1.3 +3.8 +3.8 +0.6 +13.4 +16.9 +17.0 +17.0 +17.0 +12.2 +9.5 +10.7 +11.7 +13.6 +14.5 +14.9 +14.9 +14.9 +7.6 +12.6 +3.5 +3.5 +3.4 +3.5 +12.6 +17.7 +17.8 +17.7 +17.6 +17.7 +15.4 +15.4 +9.2 +9.2 +12.0 +12.1 +16.8 +17.9 +18.1 +16.8 +12.8 +15.2 +27.4 +8.2 +11.6 +12.2


8A • Daily Corinthian

Gillispie resigns as Texas Tech basketball coach Associated Press

LUBBOCK, Texas — Texas Tech fans had pinned their basketball hopes on Billy Gillispie. He had turned around two other flagging programs in the state, and they hoped he would do the same for the Red Raiders. They watched a difficult first year in which Texas Tech won just one Big 12 game. Now fans won’t get a chance to see a possible turnaround similar to what the 52-year-old coach had done at UTEP and Texas A&M. Gillispie, a West Texas native, resigned on Thursday, citing health concerns. “Billy has decided to focus on his health, and we wish him a full recovery,” athletic director Kirby Hocutt said in a news release. “We are proud of the young men that he has brought to this campus. Billy’s decision allows him to concentrate on his well-being and allows us to turn our attention to

Sports

Friday, September 21, 2012

Aggies top Belmont division 1-3A BY DONICA PHIFER dphifer@dailycorinthian.com

KOSSUTH — The Kossuth Lady Aggies move to 3-1 in division play following a 16-9 defeat of the Belmont Cardinals on Thursday. Belmont senior Harlee Lynch got things moving for the Cardinals with a double hit to open game play. A single from sophomore Katie Lee would send Lynch sliding for home, and the put the Cardinals up first on the score board, 1-0. For the Aggies, their bats would be on the move during the game as Shelby Stew-

art smashed a lead-off home run over right field. Stewart’s homer would be followed up by hits from Kristen Devers, and a triple homer from Jordan Dickson to set the Aggies up 5-1 heading into the second inning. Pitcher Abbie Clausel would walk her first batter, sophomore Marcie Thorn, while Kayla Barksdale began a series of single hits for the Cardinals. Adrianna Lindsey’s base hit would allow Thorn to cross home plate, and another hit from Harlee Lynch would bring a second run for Bel-

mont. With a 3-5 score, the Aggies began the inning with a popup fly caught in right field to send Kossuth to the top of their lineup. Stewart would earn a double her second time at bat, followed up by Paden Tomlin for a double home run. With two Aggies on base, Brittany Brooks would knock a homer over the fence for a triple run and a 7 point lead. The Cardinals would answer in the third inning as Katie Lee earned a home run for the visitors. However, a double play from the Aggie

infield would halt the Cardinals progress and place Kossuth back at bat. The Aggies would go three up and three down following three pop-up hits and send the game into the fourth inning at 10-4. It would be another two run inning for the Cardinals, as a base hit from Lee would send Kayla Barksdale to home plate. Lynch would also cross home plate on an error from the Aggie outfield to bring the score 10-6. In the bottom of the fourth, Please see AGGIES | 9A

Please see GILLISPIE | 9

Local Schedule Today Football Tish Co. @ Choctawhatchee, Fla., 7 McNairy @ Hardin County, 7 Corinth @ Central, 7:30 (WXRZ) Kossuth @ Mooreville, 7:30 Biggersville @ Thrasher, 7:30 Hamilton @ Walnut, 7:30 Open: Booneville  

Saturday Softball Nettleton Tournament Alcorn Central Volleyball Corinth @ Pontotoc Tourn.

Shorts HFTH Golf Tourney Hardeman County Golf & Country Club in Bolivar, Tenn., is hosting a golf tournament on Saturday with proceeds going to process donated venison and provide meals through the Tennessee Wildlife Federation’s Hunters for the Hungry program. Registration begins at 7 a.m., shotgun start at 8 a.m. Cost is $65 per player, which includes greens fees, cart, range balls and door prizes. There are several prizes for long drive, closest to the pin, and $10,000 for a hole in one. Contact Larry Ross at (901) 481-3556 to register.  

Dance Force

Photo by Donica Phifer

Briana Bryan knocks a ball into midfield during the Kossuth Aggies division match against the Belmont Cardinals.  

County rivals face off for 26th time BY H. LEE SMITH II lsmith@dailycorinthian.com

Lancaster Training Center will be holding tryouts for Dance Force, a new competitive and performance team on Saturday at 10 a.m. Tryouts are open to girls ages 15-19. For more info, call Tim Lancaster (2879997) or Candee Witt (415-2723).  

5K Walk The Corinth Division Of Medicaid Regional Office will be sponsoring a 5K walk for United Way on Saturday, September 29. Adults 18 and older may register for the walk through September 25th for $15. Groups of 5 or more may register for $10 per person. Individual walkers can also register for $20 the day of the walk. Line up will be at 7:30 a.m. with the walk beginning at 8 a.m. For more information on the walk, and to receive a registration form contact Tonia Williams or Mary Yancey at 286-8091.

  Golf Tournaments ■ The Pickwick Methodist Men’s Club will be holding a 4 person Scramble on October 6. Entry fee is $240 per team or $60 per person and includes golf cart rental, range balls and lunch. Lunch will be served at 11 a.m. and the tournament will begin at 12 p.m. For more information call the Pickwick United Methodist Church at 731-689-5358. ■ Whispering Pines Golf Course will be hosting a 3 man Scramble tournament on October 13. An entry fee of $40 per person will be charged, and golf carts can be rented for an additional $10. The tournament will include lunch for all participants and begin at 9 a.m. For more information call Bob or Judy Miller at 286-6151 or 284-6351.  

A pair of longtime rivals will close out the non-division portion of their schedule tonight at Alcorn Central. Corinth (4-0) and Central (2-3) meet for the 26th time since the series began in 1985. The Warriors hold a 20-5 advantage -- including 12 straight -- in a series that was dormant in 2001-2002.

Central doubled its win total from the last two seasons combined with a 6-0 victory at Hatley last week. The Bears, who opened the Jeff Boren era with a win over rival Biggersville, were 1-21 combined in 2010 (Brian White) and 2011 (Jim McCay). Corinth held off a late rally at New Albany as head coach Doug Jones kept his perfect record in tact. Central’s last

win in the series came via a 17-6 contest on Homecoming 1997. Robert White and Kendrick Williams were held in check in last week’s 21-19 road win. However, the duo has still combined for 997 yards and 10 scores on 153 carries. Corinth is still averaging 30 points and 317 yards of offense per game. The Warriors are averaging 262.8 on

the ground and 54.3 through the air. Randy Hill blocked an extra point that forced New Albany to go for two in order to tie the game with no time remaining. Hill, Pree Dunbar, Kyoshi Agnew and Cody Davis combined to thwart the game-tying rushing effort. Corinth’s defense held New Please see RIVALS | 9A

Kossuth takes to road following open week BY H. LEE SMITH II lsmith@dailycorinthian.com

Kossuth has one final step before beginning the defense of its Division 1-3A title. The Aggies (1-3) travel to Mooreville (2-3) in their final tune-up before beginning league play. It will be the third meeting between the Aggies and

Troopers in less than a year. Kossuth took a 26-7 decision at home on Sept. 23 en route to an unbeaten regular season. The two squared off in the second round of the Class 3A playoffs with the Aggies advancing behind a thrilling 21-17 win in Lee County. Kossuth was idle last week following a heartbreaking 15-

12 loss to rival Tishomingo County. The Aggies led 12-0 at the half, with the Braves scoring twice over the final two quarters and taking the lead with 6:11 remaining in the game. The Aggies garnered their first win of the season the previous week, getting a stellar offensive showing and

some key second-half defensive stops in a 35-27 win at Hamilton. Kossuth was 4-0 going into last year’s bye week and the Aggies didn’t want the rest thinking it would slow their momentum. With key injuries and a lot of new faces on Please see KOSSUTH 9A

Nationals clinch postseason slot, beat Dodgers Associated Press

WASHINGTON — The Washington Nationals brought postseason baseball back to the nation’s capital for the first time since 1933, earning a playoff spot Thursday night with a 4-1 win over the Los Angeles Dodgers. “Nats Clinch” flashed on the scoreboard as Washington ensured at least an NL wild-card spot behind Ross Detwiler’s six strong innings and Ryan Zimmerman’s RBI double.

A crowd of 30,359 stood and cheered in the ninth inning, then got even louder when Drew Storen struck out Hanley Ramirez to end it. Manager Davey Johnson saluted the fans as he left the field and the team wore caps acknowledging the playoff berth. Washington’s magic number to win the NL East was reduced to eight. The Nationals lead idle Atlanta by 5 1/2 games. The Nationals became the second team in the majors to

clinch a playoff spot this year. Cincinnati sealed its slot earlier in the day. Washington was last in the postseason 79 years ago, when player-manager Joe Cronin and the Senators lost to the New York Giants in five games in the World Series. Until this year, the Nationals had never had a winning season — nor finished above third place — since moving from Montreal for the 2005 season. It will be just the franchise’s

second postseason berth and its first since the Expos came within a game of the World Series in 1981. The Nationals lost more than 100 games in both 2008 and 2009, allowing them to draft pitcher Stephen Strasburg and center fielder Bryce Harper. The loss dropped the Dodgers three games behind St. Louis for the NL’s second wild-card spot. Milwaukee moved ahead of Los Angeles with its win over Pittsburgh.


Scoreboard

Friday, September 21, 2012

GILLISPIE

Baseball

Central Division W L Pct GB 91 59 .607 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 80 70 .533 11 77 72 .517 13½ 74 75 .497 16½ 58 92 .387 33 48 102 .320 43 West Division W L Pct GB San Francisco 87 63 .580 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Los Angeles 77 73 .513 10 Arizona 74 75 .497 12½ San Diego 72 78 .480 15 Colorado 58 91 .389 28½ Wild-card standings W L Pct GB Atlanta 86 64 .573 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; St. Louis 80 70 .533 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Milwaukee 77 72 .517 2½ Los Angeles 77 73 .513 3 Philadelphia 76 74 .507 4 Pittsburgh 74 75 .497 5½ Arizona 74 75 .497 5½ â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Washington 3, L.A. Dodgers 1, 1st game Milwaukee 3, Pittsburgh 1 Atlanta 3, Miami 0 Philadelphia 3, N.Y. Mets 2 L.A. Dodgers 7, Washington 6, 2nd game Cincinnati 6, Chicago Cubs 5, 11 innings St. Louis 5, Houston 0 Arizona 6, San Diego 2 San Francisco 7, Colorado 1 Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games St. Louis 5, Houston 4 Cincinnati 5, Chicago Cubs 3 San Diego 6, Arizona 5 San Francisco 9, Colorado 2 Milwaukee 9, Pittsburgh 7 Washington 4, L.A. Dodgers 1 Philadelphia 16, N.Y. Mets 1 Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games St. Louis (C.Carpenter 0-0) at Chicago Cubs (Volstad 3-10), 1:20 p.m. Atlanta (Hanson 12-8) at Philadelphia (K.Kendrick 9-11), 6:05 p.m. Milwaukee (Marcum 5-4) at Washington (E.Jackson 9-10), 6:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers (Blanton 9-13) at Cincinnati (Arroyo 12-8), 6:10 p.m. Miami (Ja.Turner 1-2) at N.Y. Mets (Niese 11-9), 6:10 p.m. Pittsburgh (Locke 0-1) at Houston (E.Gonzalez 2-1), 7:05 p.m. Arizona (Miley 15-10) at Colorado (D.Pomeranz 1-9), 7:10 p.m. San Diego (C.Kelly 2-1) at San Francisco (Vogelsong 12-9), 9:15 p.m. Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Milwaukee at Washington, 12:05 p.m. St. Louis at Chicago Cubs, 12:05 p.m. Miami at N.Y. Mets, 12:10 p.m. Atlanta at Philadelphia, 3:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Cincinnati, 3:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at Houston, 6:05 p.m. Arizona at Colorado, 7:10 p.m. San Diego at San Francisco, 8:05 p.m. Sundayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Miami at N.Y. Mets, 12:10 p.m. Atlanta at Philadelphia, 12:35 p.m. Milwaukee at Washington, 12:35 p.m. Pittsburgh at Houston, 1:05 p.m. St. Louis at Chicago Cubs, 1:20 p.m. Arizona at Colorado, 2:10 p.m. San Diego at San Francisco, 3:05 p.m. L.A. Dodgers at Cincinnati, 7:05 p.m..

American League

z-Cincinnati St. Louis Milwaukee Pittsburgh Chicago Houston

East Division W L Pct GB 85 63 .574 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 85 64 .570 ½ 80 70 .533 6 68 83 .450 18½ 66 81 .449 18½ Central Division W L Pct GB Chicago 81 67 .547 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Detroit 79 70 .530 2½ Kansas City 67 81 .453 14 Cleveland 62 88 .413 20 Minnesota 62 88 .413 20 West Division W L Pct GB Texas 88 60 .595 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Oakland 85 64 .570 3½ Los Angeles 81 68 .544 7½ Seattle 70 80 .467 19 Wild-card standings W L Pct WCGB Baltimore 85 64 .570 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Oakland 85 64 .570 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Los Angeles 81 68 .544 4 Tampa Bay 80 70 .533 5½ Detroit 79 70 .530 6 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games N.Y. Yankees 4, Toronto 2, 1st game Minnesota 6, Cleveland 4 Detroit 6, Oakland 2 N.Y. Yankees 2, Toronto 1, 2nd game Tampa Bay 13, Boston 3 Kansas City 3, Chicago White Sox 0 Texas 6, L.A. Angels 2 Baltimore 3, Seattle 1, 11 innings Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Cleveland 4, Minnesota 3, 10 innings Oakland 12, Detroit 4 Toronto at N.Y. Yankees, 7:05 p.m. Tampa Bay 7, Boston 4 Chicago White Sox at Kansas City, (n) Texas at L.A. Angels, (n) Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Minnesota (Deduno 6-4) at Detroit (Porcello 9-12), 6:05 p.m. Oakland (J.Parker 11-8) at N.Y. Yankees (Sabathia 13-6), 6:05 p.m. Baltimore (Mig.Gonzalez 6-4) at Boston (Lester 9-12), 6:10 p.m. Toronto (Villanueva 7-5) at Tampa Bay (Shields 14-9), 6:10 p.m. Cleveland (Masterson 11-14) at Kansas City (Mendoza 7-9), 7:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox (Peavy 11-11) at L.A. Angels (E.Santana 8-12), 9:05 p.m. Texas (M.Perez 1-1) at Seattle (Iwakuma 6-5), 9:10 p.m. Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Oakland at N.Y. Yankees, 12:05 p.m. Baltimore at Boston, 12:10 p.m. Minnesota at Detroit, 3:05 p.m. Cleveland at Kansas City, 6:10 p.m. Toronto at Tampa Bay, 6:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at L.A. Angels, 8:05 p.m. Texas at Seattle, 8:10 p.m. Sundayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Minnesota at Detroit, 12:05 p.m. Oakland at N.Y. Yankees, 12:05 p.m. Baltimore at Boston, 12:35 p.m. Toronto at Tampa Bay, 12:40 p.m. Cleveland at Kansas City, 1:10 p.m. Chicago White Sox at L.A. Angels, 2:35 p.m. Texas at Seattle, 3:10 p.m.

CONTINUED FROM 8A

New York Baltimore Tampa Bay Boston Toronto

preparations for the upcoming season.â&#x20AC;? Gillispie didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t immediately return a call or text from The Associated Press seeking comment. Gillispie will be paid the remainder of this contract year, about seven-monthsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; worth, or about $467,000. Chris Walker, who took over day-to-day operations, will remain in that position until an interim head coach is chosen. Gillispieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s resignation letter said he appreciated the opportunity to coach the Red Raiders, but that he needed to tend to his health, officials said. The move came less than a month after the school announced it was looking into allegations of player mistreatment last fall by the veteran coach â&#x20AC;&#x201D; a sensitive topic at Texas Tech, given the 2009 firing of football coach Mike Leach after claims that he mistreated a player suffering from a concussion.

RIVALS CONTINUED FROM 8A

Albanyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s potent rushing attack to under 100 yards. The Warriors had 14 tackles for loss -three each by Agnew, Davis and Dunbar -- four sacks -- 1.5 by Davis -- and came away with an interception and fumble. Central is averaging 181 yards on the ground, paced by Adam Carter (324) and Luke Kiddy (248). Carterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 5 TDs and 30 points pace the team. Corinth has outscored Central 489-89 -- an average margin of victory of 33.3 points -- during the 12 game stretch. The Warriors won last seasonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game 416. Corinth will begin 1-4A play next week against Itawamba. Central opens its 1-3A slate at Booneville.

National League z-Washington Atlanta Philadelphia New York Miami

East Division W L 91 58 86 64 76 74 66 83 66 84

Pct GB .611 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; .573 5½ .507 15½ .443 25 .440 25½

Tuesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s linescores kdlkllsd

Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ 9A

Seattle

Basketball WNBA Glance EASTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB x-Connecticut 24 9 .727 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; x-Indiana 20 12 .625 3½ x-Atlanta 18 14 .563 5½ New York 14 18 .438 9½ Chicago 13 19 .406 10½ Washington 5 27 .156 18½ WESTERN CONFERENCE W L Pct GB z-Minnesota 26 5 .839 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; x-Los Angeles 23 10 .697 4 x-San Antonio 20 12 .625 6½ x-Seattle 14 18 .438 12½ Tulsa 8 23 .258 18 Phoenix 7 25 .219 19½ linched playoff spot â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Connecticut 73, Indiana 67 Thursdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Atlanta at Chicago, 8 p.m. New York at Tulsa, 8 p.m. Minnesota at Los Angeles, 10:30 p.m. Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Indiana at Washington, 7 p.m. Minnesota at Phoenix, 10 p.m. San Antonio at Seattle, 10 p.m. Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Tulsa at New York, 2 p.m. Washington at Chicago, 8 p.m.

Football NFL standings, schedule AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF N.Y. Jets 1 1 0 .500 58 New England 1 1 0 .500 52 Miami 1 1 0 .500 45 Buffalo 1 1 0 .500 63 South W L T Pct PF Houston 2 0 0 1.000 57 Indianapolis 1 1 0 .500 44 Tennessee 0 2 0 .000 23 Jacksonville 0 2 0 .000 30 North W L T Pct PF Baltimore 1 1 0 .500 67 Cincinnati 1 1 0 .500 47 Pittsburgh 1 1 0 .500 46 Cleveland 0 2 0 .000 43 West W L T Pct PF San Diego 2 0 0 1.000 60 Denver 1 1 0 .500 52 Kansas City 0 2 0 .000 41 Oakland 0 2 0 .000 27 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Philadelphia 2 0 0 1.000 41 Dallas 1 1 0 .500 31 Washington 1 1 0 .500 68 N.Y. Giants 1 1 0 .500 58 South W L T Pct PF Atlanta 2 0 0 1.000 67 Tampa Bay 1 1 0 .500 50 Carolina 1 1 0 .500 45 New Orleans 0 2 0 .000 59 North W L T Pct PF Green Bay 1 1 0 .500 45 Detroit 1 1 0 .500 46 Minnesota 1 1 0 .500 46 Chicago 1 1 0 .500 51 West W L T Pct PF Arizona 2 0 0 1.000 40 San Francisco 2 0 0 1.000 57 St. Louis 1 1 0 .500 54

PA 55 33 43 65 PA 17 61 72 53 PA 37 71 41 51 PA 24 46 75 57 PA 39 44 63 58 PA 45 51 43 75 PA 40 50 46 44 PA 34 41 55

1 1 0 .500 43 27 â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C;â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Thursday, Sep. 13 Green Bay 23, Chicago 10 Sundayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games N.Y. Giants 41, Tampa Bay 34 Carolina 35, New Orleans 27 Arizona 20, New England 18 Indianapolis 23, Minnesota 20 Philadelphia 24, Baltimore 23 Buffalo 35, Kansas City 17 Cincinnati 34, Cleveland 27 Houston 27, Jacksonville 7 Miami 35, Oakland 13 Seattle 27, Dallas 7 St. Louis 31, Washington 28 San Diego 38, Tennessee 10 Pittsburgh 27, N.Y. Jets 10 San Francisco 27, Detroit 19 Mondayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Game Atlanta 27, Denver 21 Thursday, Sep. 20 N.Y. Giants at Carolina, 8:20 p.m. Sunday, Sep. 23 Tampa Bay at Dallas, Noon St. Louis at Chicago, Noon San Francisco at Minnesota, Noon Detroit at Tennessee, Noon Kansas City at New Orleans, Noon Cincinnati at Washington, Noon N.Y. Jets at Miami, Noon Buffalo at Cleveland, Noon Jacksonville at Indianapolis, Noon Philadelphia at Arizona, 3:05 p.m. Atlanta at San Diego, 3:05 p.m. Pittsburgh at Oakland, 3:25 p.m. Houston at Denver, 3:25 p.m. New England at Baltimore, 7:20 p.m. Monday, Sep. 24 Green Bay at Seattle, 7:30 p.m.

se (NWL) through the 2014 season. ST. LOUIS CARDINALS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Agreed to a four-year player development contract with Peoria (MWL). FOOTBALL National Football League DETROIT LIONS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Claimed CB Jerome Murphy off waivers from New Orleans. JACKSONVILLE JAGUARS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Signed TE Maurice Stovall. Released TE Stephen Spach. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Resigned WR Deion Branch and LB Niko Koutouvides. Signed TE Kellen Winslow. Released RB Lex Hilliard, LB Mike Rivera and WR Greg Salas. NEW ORLEANS SAINTS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Signed CB Elbert Mack. TAMPA BAY BUCCANEERS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Signed WR Jordan Shipley. Signed LB D.J. Bryant to the practice squad. HOCKEY National League A-Switzerland RAPPERSWIL-JONA LAKERS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Signed Ottawa F Jason Spezza. ECHL UTAH GRIZZLIES â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Acquired the rights to F Chris Higgins from South Carolina to complete an earlier trade. COLLEGE NCAA â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Named Northeastern director of athletics Peter Roby to the Division I Menâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Basketball Committee. KANSAS STATE â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Named Bruce Shubert assistant athletic director for business operations.

Soccer

Top 25 college schedule

MLS standings

Thursday No. 24 Boise State vs. BYU, 8 p.m. Saturday No. 1 Alabama vs. Florida Atlantic, 4 p.m. No. 2 LSU at Auburn, 6 p.m. No. 3 Oregon vs. No. 22 Arizona, 9:30 p.m. No. 4 Florida State vs. No. 10 Clemson, 7 p.m. No. 5 Georgia vs. Vanderbilt, 6:45 p.m. No. 6 Oklahoma vs. No. 15 Kansas State, 6:30 p.m. No. 7 South Carolina vs. Missouri, 2:30 p.m. No. 8 West Virginia vs. Maryland, 11 a.m. No. 11 Notre Dame vs. No. 18 Michigan, 6:30 p.m. No. 13 Southern Cal vs. California, 5 p.m. No. 14 Florida vs. Kentucky, 11:21 pa.m. No. 16 Ohio State vs. UAB, 11 a.m. No. 17 TCU vs. Virginia, 11 a.m. No. 19 UCLA vs. Oregon State, 2:30 p.m. No. 20 Louisville at FIU, 6 p.m. No. 21 Michigan State vs. Eastern Michigan, 2:30 p.m. No. 23 Mississippi State vs. South Alabama, 6 p.m. No. 25 Nebraska vs. Idaho State, 2:30 p.m.

EASTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA Sp. Kansas City 15 7 6 51 35 25 Chicago 15 8 5 50 40 33 New York 14 7 7 49 49 40 Houston 12 7 10 46 41 34 D.C. 13 10 5 44 45 39 Columbus 12 10 6 42 34 35 Montreal 12 15 3 39 44 49 New England 7 15 7 28 36 40 Philadelphia 7 13 6 27 26 31 Toronto FC 5 17 7 22 32 51 WESTERN CONFERENCE W L T Pts GF GA x-San Jose 17 6 5 56 58 33 Seattle 13 6 9 48 44 29 Los Angeles 14 11 4 46 50 40 Real Salt Lake 14 11 4 46 38 33 Vancouver 10 12 7 37 29 38 FC Dallas 9 12 9 36 35 38 Colorado 9 18 2 29 36 43 Chivas USA 7 13 7 28 21 43 Portland 7 14 7 28 28 47 NOTE: Three points for victory, one point for tie. Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games Toronto FC 1, Philadelphia 1, tie Portland 1, Seattle FC 1, tie New York 3, Columbus 1 D.C. United 2, New England 1 FC Dallas 1, Vancouver 0 Chicago 3, Montreal 1 San Jose 2, Chivas USA 0 Wednesday, Sept. 19 Sporting Kansas City at New York, 6 p.m. Chivas USA at Columbus, 6:30 p.m. Portland at San Jose, 9:30 p.m. Thursday, Sept. 20 D.C. United at Philadelphia, 7 p.m. Saturday, Sept. 22 Sporting Kansas City at Montreal, 12:30 p.m. New York at New England, 6:30 p.m. Portland at Real Salt Lake, 7 p.m. Columbus at Chicago, 7:30 p.m. Toronto FC at Los Angeles, 9:30 p.m. San Jose at Seattle FC, 9:30 p.m.

Transactions Wednesdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s deals BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Recalled RHP Dylan Bundy from Bowie (EL). National League CHICAGO CUBS â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Agreed to player development contracts with Kane County (MSL), Daytona (FSL) and Boi-

AGGIES J7NĂ&#x201A;<H;;Ă&#x192;?DL;IJ?D=

CONTINUED FROM 8A

Tomlin would score her second home run - a single - to bring the Aggies up by 5. Cardinals left fielder Karlie Smith would open the fifth inning with a base hit, and a steal of second base. Smith would be left stranded on second as the three subsequent batters were caught out by Aggie center fielders Carleigh Mills and Madison Switcher. With the score still 11-6, Dickson would hit another home run, followed by a double homer from Alyssa Rice three batters later. Now with a 14-6 score, the Cardinals would earn a series of hits to set up a run to home plate by pitcher Brittany Clingan. On the following play,

Lee would hit her second home run - a double - to tighten the Aggies lead to five. The Aggies lead would extend at the bottom of the sixth, with hits from Clausel and Stewart to set up run number 15 by pinch-runner Madson Drewery. Stewart would cross home plate with a hit from Mills, bringing the score 16-9 as the Cardinals took the field for the final inning. Four hits would be all for Belmont as Dickson would mark two Cardinals out at first base, and the third would fall at third from a tag by Rice. The Aggies will take to the field on Monday against the Corinth Lady Warriors in a make-up

match from August 30. The game will be held at the Corinth Sportsplex with a first pitch set at 6:30 p.m. The Belmont Cardinals will be in action on Tuesday at home against the Alcorn Central Golden Bears. Kossuth 16, Belmont 9 Belmont 121 203 0 â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 9 16 2 Kossuth 550 132 x â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 16 20 6  

WP: Abbie Clausel (10-4). LP: Brittany Clingan. Multiple Hits: (B) Harlee Lynch 3, Nicole Moody 3, Erin Pounds 2, Katie Lee 2, Adrianna Lindsey 2,

CONTINUED FROM 8A

the field this season, the break was welcome. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We got back to the basics and worked a lot on fundamentals, offensively and defensively,â&#x20AC;? said KHS Head Coach Brian Kelly. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It also allowed us to get the younger guys more reps with the varsity.â&#x20AC;? Kossuth is giving up nearly 25 points a game heading into the midway point. The Aggies will have to contend with Trooper running back Josh Johnson. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s big at 6-0, 190 and will be the best weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve

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10A • Friday, September 21, 2012 • Daily Corinthian

MSU forestry software inventories resources BY KAREN BRASHER MSU Forest and Wildlife Research Center

STARKVILLE — Seeing the forest and the trees is a lot easier with software developed by scientists at Mississippi State University. Researchers at MSU’s Forest and Wildlife Research Center have created the Mississippi Forest Monitoring and Information System, a forest inventory and information system that combines satellite remote sensing data and ground surveys. It is the first time forest-related satellite data and ground measurements have been combined on such a large scale in the United States. “The satellite imagery allowed us to determine the age, size and species of trees in a forested area,” said Emily Schultz, software co-developer and professor

in MSU’s College of Forest Resources. “Field plot locations were then collected using global positioning technology.” Researchers conducted a pilot project in a four-county area before expanding the scope statewide. District foresters in the Mississippi Forestry Commission collected the ground data, and MSU scientists entered the satellite imagery. “We discovered during the pilot project that we needed to take measurements from 100 plots on the ground to have a precise county-level estimate of the timber resources,” Schultz said. “This number of measurements provided a 95 percent confidence level for the inventory.” Every 10 years, the U.S. Department of Agriculture’s Forest Service conducts forest inventory assessments.

Until this software was developed, the data represented only state and regional inventories and could not be used at the county level. The data also did not account for the distribution of the forest within the state. “We needed an efficient inventory system to define the spatial distribution of forest resources available, to provide more precise estimates of forest resources at the county level, and to make the information readily available,” Schultz said. The Mississippi Institute for Forest Inventory was created to develop and implement a continuous, statewide forest inventory using the processes and software from the pilot project. The institute, which is a unit of the Mississippi Forestry Commission, also distributes and manages the forest inventory for eco-

nomic and public policy development. “With Mississippi’s abundant forest resources and this inventory system, we can improve the state’s economy by attracting new businesses and wisely managing our natural resources,” said Wayne Tucker, retired executive director of the Mississippi Institute for Forest Inventory. Forest landowners and economic developers have found the data and software useful. The Mississippi Institute for Forest Inventory has prepared about 300 resource analyses for companies interested in establishing businesses in the state, Tucker said. “It is exciting to begin the second cycle so that we can accurately assess the growth, harvest and change in the resource since the first inventory,” Tucker said.

While the software was developed primarily for inventory, scientists have continuously worked to improve it and add new information for forest managers and others in the industry. New components include fire risk assessment, invasive species, biomass inventory, and growth and yield models. “With wildfires occurring frequently in other parts of the country, we thought it would be prudent to add a fuel build-up assessment to determine fire risk,” said Tom Matney, software codeveloper and MSU forestry professor. “Wildfire can often be prevented by proactively managing areas that are prone to high fuel build-up.” Wildfire is not the only hazard to forests. Invasive species, including cogongrass and kudzu, can quick-

ly overtake a forest and limit its value. The growth and yield modeling in the software can predict the future size, age and classification of trees. “Forest managers rely on growth and yield models to assess whether their shortterm plans will meet longterm sustainability goals,” Matney said. “This is important from the standpoint of both the business and the environmental viability of forestry in the future.” Finally, scientists added the inventorying of biomass in the software. “An explosion of interest in the development of alternative energy sources for both domestic and foreign markets has created the need to calculate available biomass resources for companies interested in locating to Mississippi,” Tucker said.

Group: More than half in 39 states will be obese BY MIKE STOBBE Associated Press

NEW YORK — We Americans already know how fat we are. Can it get much worse? Apparently, yes, according to an advocacy group that predicts that by 2030 more than half the people in the vast majority of states will be obese. Mississippi is expected to retain its crown as the fattest state in the nation for at least two more decades. The report predicts 67 percent of that state’s adults will be obese by 2030; that would be an astounding increase from Mississippi’s current 35 percent obesity rate. The new projections were released Tuesday by Trust for America’s Health and the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation. The two organizations regularly report on obesity to raise awareness, and they rely

on government figures. The group’s dismal forecast goes beyond the 42 percent national obesity level that federal health officials project by 2030. The group predicts every state would have rates above 44 percent by that time, although it didn’t calculate a national average. About two-thirds of Americans are overweight now. That includes those who are obese, a group that accounts for about 36 percent. Obesity rates have been holding steady in recent years. Obesity is defined as having a bodymass index of 30 or more, a measure of weight for height. Trust for America’s Health officials said their projections are based in part on state-by-state surveys by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention from 1999 through 2010. The phone surveys

ask residents to self-report their height and weight; people aren’t always so accurate about that. The researchers then looked at other national data tracking residents’ weight and measurements and made adjustments for how much people in each state might fudge the truth about their weight. They also tried to apply recent trends in obesity rates, along with other factors, to make the predictions. Officials with Trust for America’s Health said they believe their projections are reasonable. “If we don’t do anything, I think that’s a fair prediction,” said Dr. Thomas Farley, health commissioner in New York City, which just passed a regulation banning supersize sugary drinks to curb obesity. Trust for America projects that by 2030, 13 states would have adult obesity

rates above 60 percent, 39 states might have rates above 50 percent, and every state would have rates above 44 percent. Even in the thinnest state — Colorado, where about one-fifth of residents are obese — 45 percent would be obese by 2030. Perhaps more surprising, Delaware is expected to have obesity levels nearly as high as Mississippi. Delaware currently is in the middle of the pack when it comes to self-reported obesity rates. The report didn’t detail why some states’ rates were expected to jump more than others. It also didn’t calculate an average adult obesity rate for the entire nation in 2030, as the CDC did a few months ago. But a researcher who worked on the Trust for America’s Health study acknowledged that report’s numbers point toward a figure close to 50 percent. CDC officials declined to comment on the new report. Whichever estimates you trust most, it’s clear that the nation’s weight problem is going to continue, escalating the number of cases of diabetes, heart disease and stroke, said Jeff Levi, executive director of Trust for America’s Health. By 2030, medical costs

from treating obesity-related diseases are likely to increase by $48 billion, to $66 billion per year, his report said. The focus of so much of the ongoing debate about health care is over controlling costs, Levi said. “... We can only achieve it by addressing obesity. Otherwise, we’re just tinkering around the margins.” Listed are 2011 obesity levels followed by the Trust for America’s Health projections for 2030. States are listed in order from the highest to lowest projections in 2030: Mississippi, 35 percent, 67 percent; Oklahoma, 31 percent, 66 percent; Delaware, 29 percent, 65 percent; Tennessee, 29 percent, 63 percent; South Carolina, 31 percent, 63 percent; Alabama, 32 percent, 63 percent; Kansas, 30 percent, 62 percent; Louisiana, 33 percent, 62 percent; Missouri, 30 percent, 62 percent; Arkansas, 31 percent, 61 percent; South Dakota, 28 percent, 60 percent; West Virginia, 32 percent, 60 percent; Kentucky, 30 percent, 60 percent; Ohio, 30 percent, 60 percent; Michigan, 31 percent, 59 percent; Arizona, 25 percent, 59 percent; Maryland, 28 percent, 59 percent; Florida, 27 percent, 59 percent; North Carolina, 29 percent, 58 percent; New Hampshire,

26 percent, 58 percent; Texas, 30 percent, 57 percent; North Dakota, 28 percent, 57 percent; Nebraska, 28 percent, 57 percent; Pennsylvania, 29 percent, 57 percent; Wyoming, 25 percent, 57 percent; Wisconsin, 28 percent, 56 percent; Indiana, 31 percent, 56 percent; Washington, 27 percent, 56 percent; Maine, 28 percent, 55 percent; Minnesota, 26 percent, 55 percent; Iowa, 29 percent, 54 percent; New Mexico, 26 percent, 54 percent; Rhode Island, 25 percent, 54 percent; Illinois, 27 percent, 54 percent; Georgia, 28 percent, 54 percent; Montana, 25 percent, 54 percent; Idaho, 27 percent, 53 percent; Hawaii, 22 percent, 52 percent; New York, 25 percent, 51 percent; Virginia, 29 percent, 50 percent; Nevada, 25 percent, 50 percent; Oregon, 27 percent, 49 percent; Massachusetts, 23 percent, 49 percent; New Jersey, 24 percent, 49 percent; Vermont, 25 percent, 48 percent’ California, 24 percent, 47 percent; Connecticut, 25 percent, 47 percent; Utah, 24 percent, 46 percent; Alaska, 27 percent, 46 percent; Colorado, 21 percent, 45 percent; District of Columbia, 24 percent, 33 percent Online: Trust for America’s Health: http:// healthyamericans.org/

* * Estate Reduced Again

September 23rd – 25th at 7 PM (Singing starts at 6:30)

“Applying the Bible to Today’s World”

TAG SALE

Last Weekend

All wood heirloom furniture marked down to sell: one brass bed, one bed room suite ( 4 pieces), several inlaid/carved desks, one large carved wood dining table with beveled glass top. 9 X 12 Persian rug, beautiful inlaid Bombay chest. These HEIRLOOMS would cost 5X more in a retail shop.

Speaker:

Dan Winkler

Crossroads Arena 2800 Harper Road Corinth, MS 38834 Sponsored by the Churches of Christ

THANKS to those who have already purchased some of the estate treasures. Tell your friends about our last Saturday sale day. Saturday the 22nd @ 502 Polk Street Downtown near the Coke Plant Between Waldron & Foote Street 8 am to 3 pm


Daily Corinthian • Friday, September 21, 2012 • 1B

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2B • Friday, September 21, 2012 • Daily Corinthian

Community events Blood drive United Blood Services is having the following local blood drive: Wednesday, Sept. 26 -- 1-6 p.m., Iuka hospital, Bloodmobile.

Poetry Project Those who love poetry and would like to help promote a deeper appreciation of poetry, are invited to come and listen or bring two favorite poems to read at the fifth season’s second Crossroads Poetry Project poetry reading on Friday, Sept. 28 at KC’s Expresso Coffee Shop. For more information, call Milton Wallis at 662415-2446.

Car wash benefit A Car Wash benefit is being held Saturday, Sept. 22 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at Home Banking, 1300 S. Harper Rd. in Corinth. Proceeds will help the Anderson family who is dealing with medical issues related to the recent premature birth of their twins. In case you have not heard, sweet Miss Lily Grace went to be in Heaven. Any donations and volunteers are appreciated.

Music/dance night There will be music and dancing at the Guntown Community Center, Saturday, Sept. 22 from 7-10 p.m. featuring the Johnny Cash sound of rock-a-billy with Joe Rickman & Friends. Admission is $5 to go toward community center expenses.

Activity center The Bishop Activity Center is having the following activities for the week of Sept. 17-21: Today -- Rogers’ supermarket. Activities for the week of Sept. 24-28 will include: Monday -- Birthday celebration; Tuesday -Sportsplex, arm chair exercises with Mike Stew-

art; Wednesday -- Health program, jigsaw puzzles, quilting, table games (Dominoes & Rook), washer games and Rolo Golf; Thursday -- Pet therapy with Corinth Animal Shelter, Bingo; and Friday -- Grocery shopping trip to Rogers’ supermarket. Senior citizens, age 60 and above, are welcome and encouraged to attend. Daily activites also include jigsaw puzzles, quilting, table games (Dominoes & Rook), washer games and Rolo Golf.

Friday night music The Corinth Bluegrass Pickers will be performing tonight at 7 p.m,  at the American Legion Hall in Iuka. Cleston Burcham and Bobby Franks with the Corinth Pickers play every weekend in Corinth. You do not have to be a member to attend. There is bluegrass, country, and gospel music every Friday night at the Hall. Admission is $3 for singles and $5 for couples. Coffee, soda and popcorn available. For more Information, contact Troy Hendrix at 662-427-9398.

America’s eating habits Dr. Angela Jill Cooley of the University of Mississippi will present, “Greens, and Tomatoes, and Beans…Oh My! Making the Food Movement Relevant in North Mississippi.”  Two Northeast Mississippi Community College campus organizations, the student honor society Phi Theta Kappa (PTK) and the faculty Cultural Arts Committee, are directing the study. Cooley will examine Michael Pollan’s ideas in his book “In Defense of Food: An Eater’s Manifesto” in the context of Mississippi’s food culture. She serves as a postdoctoral fellow

and visiting assistant professor at the Center for the Study of Southern Culture at the University of Mississippi. Her presentation is open to the public. The Tuesday, Sept. 25 lecture is slated for 11 a.m. on Northeast’s Booneville campus’ in the Claude Wright Room of Haney Union.

Living history Shiloh National Military Park is hosting a living history weekend and artillery firing demonstrations Saturday and Sunday, Sept. 22-23. The scheduled living history programs, focusing on artillery units at the battle of Shiloh, will be presented by Fowler’s Battery across from the park’s Visitor Center. The cannon firing demonstrations will take place at 11:30 a.m., 1 p.m., 2:30 p.m. and 4 p.m. on Saturday, and 11:30 a.m., 1 p.m. and 2:30 p.m. on Sunday. Each program will last about 30 minutes with the guns being fired twice during the presentation. These demonstrations will interpret the weapons, projectiles, and procedures Civil War artillery crews used during the war. A period camp will also be set up for the public to visit. The museum and bookstore at Shiloh Battlefield will be open 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. each day. For more information, contact the Shiloh Visitor Center at 731-689-5696 or visit www.nps.gov/shil.

‘Big’ gospel singing There is going to be “Gospel Singing at the Garden” at the C.A.R.E. Honor Garden on Fillmore St. in downtown Corinth near the depot from 3 p.m. until on Saturday, Sept. 22. In case of rain, the singing will move to the Sportsplex, 1911 Webster St. in Corinth. Featured singers

include The Waylighters, Unity Four, Revelations Singers, Saving Grace, The Boys from Alabama, Terry Luna & Another Day and Chuck Clark. The event is free but a love offering will be taken. For more information, call 662-603-9763.

Family reunions The Harden/in Family Reunion is being held at Ray’s Place hosted by Regina and Douglas McVey on Saturday, Sept. 22 from 10 a.m. until. The reunion is being held for the families and friends of  the late John Ervin and Sarah Elisabeth (Timmons) Harden of the ole Macedonia community in Alcorn County. A pot luck lunch will be served. T-shirt’s commemorating the event will be available -- anyone wishing to purchase a shirt, call this 601-758-4604 in advance. Ray’s Place is located on Hwy. 4 East, near Hobo Station in Prentiss County. The website is thophiesbyray.com. For more information, call Regina McVey at 601758-4604. Bring pictures. ■ The annual Crabb Reunion will be held Sunday, Sept 23 at the Eastview Civic Center. There will a pot luck at noon. Doors will be open at 10 a.m. Bring treasures and pictures for showing. ■

Dulcimer association performs The Corinth Battlefield Unit of Shiloh National Military Park will host the North Mississippi Dulcimer Association on Saturday, Sept. 22. The Association will perform in the auditorium of the Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center from 2-4 p.m. Visitors will not only hear the sweet sounds of the North Mississippi Dulcimer Association, they will learn the history,

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traditions and craftsmanship as the musicians share their gifts and vast knowledge of early American folk music. There is no cost to attend the concert. The public is encouraged to arrive early to obtain the best seats and to visit the Center. The Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center, located at 501 West Linden Street, is open daily, except Dec. 25, from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. For more information, call 662287-9273.

Family Fun Day Rutherford Chapel (formerly 1st United Christian Church of Theo, located of U.S. Hwy. 72 -- turn right on CR 755, church is on left) is hosting a Fall Family Day on Saturday, Sept. 22 from 2-5 p.m. There will be Southern gospel singing, hamburgers and hot dogs for sale, and fun and games with prizes for all ages available for $10 per person. Any love offerings will be appreciated. Proceeds will benefit the church building fund. For more information, call 662-665-1704.

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2402 Hwy 72 East • Corinth, MS 662-872-0848 Mon. – Sat. 9:00 – 6:00

Auditions held Arts in McNairy will kickoff it theater season with “The Hobbit,” a youth production directed by Jared Walters. Many people are familiar with the Hobbit legend because of the popular “Lord of the Rings” movie trilogy and books by J.R.R. Tolkien. This play explains the folklore of the series through the eyes of the original Hobbit, Bilbo Baggins. Auditions will be held tonight at the Latta Visitor’s and Cultural Center at 5:30 p.m. The cast will require many youth and a few adults. The performances are Nov. 9-11. A detailed list of these events and the rest of the season can be found on the AiM website at www.artsinmcnairy.com.

Photos on display Christmas in the Smokies Selmer Senior Center is sponsoring a three day, two night Christmas trip to Pigeon Forge/ Gatlinburg, Nov. 26-28. Cost of the trip is $379 per double occupancy. A $100 deposit is due ASAP with final payment by Oct. 5. For more information, contact Hollie Knight at 731-645-7843.

Fish fry The Marietta Lions Club’s annual fish fry is Saturday, Sept. 22 from 2-6 p.m. at Marietta Springs Park. Cost is $9, adults and $6, children. For more information, call 720-4550.

Veterans’ documentary Shiloh National Military Park is offering the public an opportunity to view “V-Day 11.11.11” during the month of September. “V-Day 11.11.11,” a new documentary honoring the 22 million veterans in the United States, is being release by awardwinning director John C. P. Goheen. A featurelength non-profit film, “V-DAY 11.11.11,” highlights the unique stories of the men and women who protect and defend our county. A viewing of “V-Day 11.11.11” will be at the Shiloh Battlefield Visitor Center on Thursday, Sept. 27 at 7 p.m. The screening will begin with a reception and light refreshments at 6:30 p.m. followed by the showing. This event is free and open to the public, but seating is limited. Individuals wishing to attend the “V-Day 11.11.11,” screening event are encouraged to register in advance by calling the Shiloh Visitor Center at 731-689-5696.

Quilt Show 2005 CHEVY IMPALA

of two local quilt shops. She has taught classes on both the state and regional levels. She has also won numerous awards. For more information on the show, call 662287-7136 or 662-4232701.

The Needle Chasers Guild of Tishomingo County is hosting its 2012 quilt show, “The Magic of Quilts,” today from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. and Saturday, Sept. 22 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Iuka Baptist Church in Iuka. Some of the categories include Best of Show, hand appliquéd and hand quilted, hand appliquéd and machine quilted, pieced and hand quilted, pieced and machine quilted, mixed techniques and other (yo-yo, crazy quilt, embroidered, etc.). Dorinda Evans will be the guest quilter and judge for the show. She will present a trunk show each day at noon in the church sanctuary. She is a member of four quilt guilds and is on the teaching staff

The 11th Annual Crossroads Museum Photo Contest received 219 entries this year. Those photos will be on display at the museum until Sept. 30. The museum is open MondaySaturday, 10 a.m. - 4 p.m. and on Sunday, 1 p.m.-4 p.m. The museum is located at 221 North Fillmore Street in downtown Corinth. Admission is adults $5; over 50 $3; under 16 free. For more information call 662-287-3120 or visit www.crossroadsmuseum.com.

Welcome Center events Anyone who needs new recipe ideas for tailgating or football gatherings can go by the Mississippi Welcome Center in Alcorn County to pick up a unique recipe for MS Caviar and a free copy of the eat.drink.MS magazine which features several tailgating recipes. The Welcome Center is also highlighting the great outdoors in Mississippi, including the many outdoor attractions in Alcorn and Tishomingo Counties. Visitors can also fill out one of the comment cards and be entered in the end of the month drawing for a Mississippi specialty gift item. The Welcome Center, 2028 South Tate St., Corinth, is also celebrating Blues Month through Sept. 30. Many Blues artists are from Mississippi, stop in the Welcome Center anytime during normal business hours to pick up an official Blues Trail Map, There will also be information in Blues venue locations and event listings. For more information, call 662-286-3443 or visit alcorn@mississippi.org.

Exhibits held ■ The Corinth Artist Guild Gallery, 504 Cruise St., is hosting an exhibit of Angela Foster’s paintings, “The Menagerie,” through Sept. 29. The subjects of most of Foster’s work is wildlife, though she also paints landscapes and the occasional portrait.  Regular gallery hours are Tuesday-Saturday, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. ■ Paintings by Northeast alumni Dot Courson and her daughter Susan Patton are on display in the Anderson Hall Art Gallery on the Booneville campus of Northeast Mississippi Community College through Oct. 8. Gallery hours are Monday through Friday 8 a.m. until 3 p.m. Contact Terry Anderson for more information at 662-720-7336 or tfanderson@nemcc. edu.


Religion

3B • Daily Corinthian

Worship Call Men’s Day St. Mark Baptist Church’s annual Men’s Day is being held Sunday, Sept. 23 at 3 p.m. Special guests will be the Rev. Earl Howard and the Mt. Carmel M.B. Church of Tuscumbia, Ala. Pastor Howard holds an undergraduate degree from Morehouse College in Atlanta, Ga. and completed postgraduate studies at the Interdenominational Theological Center, also in Atlanta, Ga. He has a distinguished military career and is retired from the U.S. State Department where he served in foreign affairs.

songs of praise will be sung by his church choir. Dinner will be serviced immediately after morning worship. For more information, contact any member of the church. ■ Pleasant Grove Missionary Baptist Church, Inc. 1572 Wenasoga Rd., Corinth, is celebrating its 123rd Church Anniversary on Sunday, Oct. 28 at 3 p.m. The theme is “With God all things are possible,” Matthew 19:26. The guest preacher will be the Rev. Clester Davis, pastor of New Zion Missionary Baptist Church of Plantersville. He will be accompanied by his church family and choir.

Homecoming/revival Shiloh Baptist Church will be celebrating Homecoming on Sunday, Sept. 30 with singing starting at 10 a.m. featuring the quartet Lifted Up, and with preaching at 11 a.m. by Bro. David Haynes. A fellowship meal will follow in the Christian Life Center. Revival will be held Sunday, Sept. 30 Wednesday, Oct. 3 with David Haynes bringing the messages each night.

In revival ■ North Corinth Baptist Church will be in revival, Saturday, Sept. 22 through Wednesday, Sept. 26. Saturday’s service will be held at 6 p.m. on the hill with Kenny Digby. Sunday’s services will be held at 11 a.m. and 6 p.m. at the church. Monday thru Wednesday’s services will be held on the hill at 7 p.m. Seth Hohenstreet will be the evangelist. There will be special singing at each service. ■ Macedonia FWB Church, CR 400, will be in revival Sunday, Sept. 23. Sunday morning worship service will begin at 11 a.m. with Bro. Malcolm Garrett preaching. Bro. J.D. Webb will be preaching at the Sunday evening service at 6 p.m. and Monday and Tuesday services, Sept. 24 and 25, at 7 p.m. ■ Dr. Larry Robertson will be preaching in revival services at Chewalla Baptist Church, Sunday, Sept. 30 - Wednesday, Oct. 3. The Sunday service will begin at 6 p.m. and the weeknight services will begin at 6:30 p.m. Dr. Larry is the pastor at Hilldale Baptist in Clarksville and is a former associate pastor at Hopewell Baptist in Savannah. For more information, check Chewalla’s Facebook page.

Church anniversaries ■ The Oak Grove CME in Biggersville is celebrating its historic 119th church anniversary on Sunday, Oct. 21 at 3 p.m. The preached word will be spoken by the Rev. Charles Young and

Family/Friends Day Saulter’s Chapel C.M.E. Church, Michie, Tenn., is having Family & Friends Day on Sunday, Sept. 30. Special guests will be Pastor Mack Dancy and the New Life Missionary Baptist Church family.

Gospel meeting Northside Church of Christ, 3127 Harper Rd., Corinth, is having a Gospel Meeting SundayWednesday, Oct. 14-17 with guest speaker Jim Estes of Booneville. Sunday services will be held at 9:45 a.m., 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m.; and MondayWednesday services at 7 p.m.

Judgement House First Baptist Church, Selmer is presenting Judgement House “Unexpected,” Wednesday, Oct. 24; Saturday and Sunday, Oct. 27, 28; and Wednesday, Oct. 31. The “Unexpected” story line shows how fast tragedy can happen while texting and driving. Area youth groups as well as families and individuals are encouraged to attend.  Reservations are preferred for groups.  The live drama is free to attend.   Call the church office at 731-645-5326 to schedule a time. The church is located in downtown Selmer, Tenn. on West Court Avenue.

Youth Day Central Grove MB Church is having its Youth Day services on Sunday, Sept. 30 at 3 p.m. The guest speaker will be Min. Johnathan Burdine of Mason St. Luke MB Church. Special music is being provided by New Dimension Baptist Church and McIntryre Baptist Church, both from Holly Springs. There will also be praise dances by Macedonia MB Church youth and from Freedom Fellowship, both of Corinth. For more information, contact Sis. Mettie Walker at 662-287-2607.

Ladies’ fellowship Fraley’s Chapel Church

of Christ is presenting a Ladies’ Fellowship on Friday, Sept. 28 from 6-8:30 p.m. The special speaker will be Donna King from Donelson Church of Christ in Nashville, Tenn. Food, registration and fellowship begins at 6 p.m. The program begins at 7 p.m. For more information, contact Lynn Hester at 662-287-3351 or visit fraleyschapelcoc.com.

‘Campaign for Christ’ “Campaign for Christ,” sponsored by the Churches of Christ will be held Sunday-Tuesday, Sept. 23-25 at 7 p.m. at the Crossroads Arena, 2800 Harper Rd., Corinth. Singing will begin at 6:30 p.m. The theme is “Applying the Bible to Today’s World” with speaker Dan Winkler.

Dedication held Eastview 1st United Pentecostal Church is having a dedication of its pavilion tonight at 7:15 p.m., which includes food to follow. Bro. Curtis Howard will be the visiting minister.

Singing ■ The Old Church Opry House in Ripley is presenting bluegrass/gospel night, Saturday, Sept. 22 from 6:30-9:30 p.m., featuring Bobby Parker and Old Time Bluegrass Gospel, and Johnny Childs from Ripley. The Old Church Opry House is located at the corner of Cooper and Jackson St. in Ripley. For more information, contact Bobby Hodges at 5662-5879885. ■ There will be “Southern-style quartet singing” at Rutherford Chapel, CR 755 -- eight miles west of Corinth in the Theo community -- on Saturday, Oct. 6 featuring The Servant’s Quartet of Ripley. Singing starts at 7 p.m. A potluck dinner will be served from 5:306:30 p.m. For more information, contact the Rev. Casey Rutherford, pastor, at 662-396-1967.

Pioneer Club Harper Road Christian Church’s Pioneer Club meets 5-7 p.m. every Sunday. The club has Bible-based activities and study for ages K-7th grade. For more information, call 731-610-6051.

Homecoming concert The Lovelace Family “Homecoming Concert” is Saturday, Sept. 22 at Wheeler Grove Baptist Church in Corinth. The fourth annual homecoming concert will begin at 6 p.m. with doors opening at 5 p.m. Along with the host group The Lovelace Family from Burnsville, Tiffany Blackard -- Diamond award duet nominee from Sa-

vannah, Tenn., Josh & Ashley Franks and one of America’s most beloved family group The Whisnants will be performing. The Whisnants are known with 11 number one songs including the song written by the late Leon Fraizer from Corinth, “The Next Time You See Me.” No Admission fee, however a special love offering will be taken. For more information, call 731-607-1948.

Youth Jam “When praises go up, blessings come down!” -the youth department of Oak Grove CME Church in Biggersville invites all churches, choirs, praise teams and youth groups to their Youth Jam on Sunday, Sept. 23 at 2:30 p.m. The special guest for this youth program will be the dynamic Min. Blanchard from St. Paul CME Church in Smithville. The special guest choir will be Macedonia M.B. Church Youth Choir from Corinth. All groups are asked to register upon arrival and also asked to render an A & B selection. For more information, contact Sis. Sabrina Southward or Sis. Doris Patterson.

AWANA ■ Tishomingo Chapel Baptist Church, CR 634, has started AWANA classes to be held each Wednesday night from 6:30-8:30 p.m. for kindergarten through 6th grade. There will also be classes for youth. AWANA helps young people develop spiritually. For more information, call 415-9384. ■ St. Mark Baptist Church is offering AWANA on Wednesday nights from 6-7:30 p.m. AWANA is a time tested, well respected bible curriculum. The evening format will include bible drill competitions and game time. There is also adult prayer and bible study from 6-7:15 p.m. If interested in this program, contact Pastor Kim Ratliff, 662287-6718. If there is no answer leave a brief message with contact information.

B.O.M. Ministries B.O.M. Ministries (Bikers, Outcasts and Misfits), Crossroads Baptist Church, 1020 CR 400, Corinth, is meeting the second Saturday of each month at 5 p.m. The ministries was created to serve the needs of those who don’t feel comfortable in a conventional church. B.O.M. Ministries is non-denominational. Everyone is welcome to attend and to come as they are. A banner is placed on the building for easy identification. For more information, call Chris Grimes, 662-415-6987.

Friday, September 21, 2012

Autumn brings fond memories of family, home back on the same As the cool, kind of days at crisp morning my present home air sends a sigwith my children. nal that autumn Many times I is here, my mind took the autumn and heart turns walks with them toward home -Lora Ann at home, traipsthe place where I Huff ing through the grew up. There’s rustling leaves in something Back Porch our pasture and about the colorpicking up sweet ful leaves and gum balls and the chill in the air that makes me want pine cones. We always to turn my car in the went back to the house direction of the home with hands or pockets place and walk right in full of things we didn’t to have a heart-to-heart really need. Then there were times talk with my mother and daddy. They were always when my husband cut tickled to have me come firewood for the winter, in for one of those visits. and the kids and I went I have visions of cool along to load it onto the days in my younger years trailer. We usually manwhen we picked the sec- aged to work in a short ond picking of cotton walk in the woods or the and went to the house field while we waited all tuckered out, but to load the wood. On Mama would manage to one particular fall day, fix a good supper -- like we dug up young yelham and gravy with hot low maple sprouts and biscuits and fresh mus- transplanted them in cadine jelly or pear pre- our yard. One of them is serves. Sorghum molas- beginning to turn gold as ses weren’t bad on those I’m writing. … So as the autumn nights either. After I married and air draws me back to my children were born, my yesterdays, I trust I it was a real thrill for have many tomorrows me to take them to my to spend with my adult parents’ in the fall of the children and their chilyear. The temperature dren -- building memowas not too hot, not too ries for them to be drawn cold, and we could walk to on days that turn around the place or just them toward the home talk and play and maybe place in years to come. gather wild flowers or My own past seems to weeds for drying. We have a way of grounding knew our time for out- me and giving me stabildoor fun was short and ity as I face the future, winter would soon be and I hope the same will be true for them. coming. (Daily Corinthian colBut time has passed and scenes have umnist Lora Ann Huff changed. I can pause is a Wenasoga resident. and remember the days She may be reached at at my home place, but 1774 CR 700, Corinth, what fun it is to look MS 38834.)

Pope makes appeal for peace in Beirut BY VICTOR L. SIMPSON Associated Press

BEIRUT — Pope Benedict XVI made a sweeping appeal last Sunday for peace in Syria and the Middle East, decrying the violence “which generates so much suffering.” Speaking at an openair Mass before a huge crowd, he urged the international community and Arab countries in particular to find a solution to end the conflict in neighboring Syria. “Why so much horror? Why so many dead,” Benedict said, lamenting that “the first victims are women and children.” With pilgrims from across the Middle East in the crowd he said Chris-

tians must do their part to end the “grim trail of death and destruction” in the region. “I appeal to you all to be peacemakers,” Benedict said. Benedict spoke from an altar built on land reclaimed with debris from Lebanon’s 19751990 civil war, pressing ahead with his call for peace and reconciliation between Christians and Muslims. The Rev. Federico Lombardi, a Vatican spokesman, said local organizers put the crowd at some 350,000 people. Benedict said that justice and peace are needed in building “a fraternal society, for building fellowship.”

Take time to run through the rain without feeling worried The Bible tells us in Ecclesiastes 3:1, “There is a time for everything, and a season for every activity under heaven.” I am reminded of a story from years ago about a 6-year-old child and her mother waiting to leave a retail establishment in a pouring rain. The young girl looked up at her mother and, in the midst of a crowded room of others waiting to leave, said, “Mom, let’s run through the rain!” The mother refused at first but after a second asking of her little girl she stated they would get soaked if they ran in the rain.

T h e little girl said, “No, we won’t M o m . That’s not what you Gary said this Andrews m o r n i n g when you Devotionals were talking with Daddy about his cancer.” “You said, ‘If God can get us through this, He can get us through anything!’” The entire crowd stopped dead silent and waited for a reply. Mom said, “Honey, you are absolutely right, let’s run through the rain. If

Suggested daily Bible readings Sunday -- Ecclesiastes 3:1-17; Monday -- Isaiah 40:27-31; Tuesday -- Matthew 5:1-12; Wednesday -- Hebrews 11:1-3; Thursday -- 2 Kings 6:15-23; Friday -- Psalm 22:25-31; Saturday -- Proverbs 1:22-23 God lets us get wet, well, maybe we just need washing!” And off they went into the rain, dancing and playing, jumping in the puddles and having a great time. They got soaked but as they were playing they could hear a few more that screamed and laughed like children as they also ran in the rain.

Circumstances or people can take away material possessions, your money, and maybe your health. But no one can ever take away your precious memories. Take time and the opportunities to make memories everyday. Take time to live. Keep in touch with your friends. You never know when you’ll need

each other. I have always heard that it takes a minute to find a special person, an hour to appreciate them, a day to love them, but then an entire lifetime to forget them. All of us need to take time to run in the rain and enjoy living. Take time to talk to your wife or husband and your children. Tell them that you love them. Call you friends, your relatives and if there are fences that need mending, then mend them and have one less worry in life. Love one another and care for each other. If God brings you to it, He’ll bring you

through it. Prayer: Thank you Jesus for being there for me when I call on you. You are my rock, my salvation, my comforter, and I love you. Help me to be a better person to all I have contact with. (Daily Corinthian columnist and Corinth native Gary Andrews is now retired. The Yazoo City resident spent 35 years in the newspaper and magazine business. A deacon and Sunday School teacher in his church, many of Andrews’ family are residents in Alcorn County. He may be contacted at gary@gadevotionals.com.)


Wisdom

4B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Friday, September 21, 2012

Weekend gardener nurtures plants more than family DEAR ABBY: I am a 31-year-old wife and mother. My husband, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Jake,â&#x20AC;? works 40-plus hours a week, while I am a stay-at-home mom. My daughter, who is almost 3, keeps me on my toes. In the evenings and on weekends, Jake does yard work or works in the garden. I hate it because Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m with our daughter all day, every day, and he expects me to watch her while heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s outside working. I dislike yard and garden work and donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t like being outside unless I am completely comfortable. I also have health/physical issues that keep me from being as active as I would like. Every weekend I feel my resentment and anger growing over this issue.

J a k e says it is necessary for us to have a garden, and I agree. But Abigail why must Van Buren I have all the reDear Abby sponsibility of caring for our daughter even on weekends? Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like it if Jake would stay in with us and give up on some of the outside activities. This is something we argue about at least once a week. What do you suggest? -- SECOND TO A SHRUB IN OREGON DEAR SECOND TO A SHRUB: While tending to the yard and the garden may be necessary,

it is also very important for your husband to devote some time to nurturing his relationship with his daughter. Mention that fact to him, and while youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re at it, tell him she should be at least as important to him as the tomato plants and the zinnias. You should not be saddled with all the child care responsibilities 24/7. Marriages are like gardens. If theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re not given care and feeding, they will wither as yours appears to be doing. DEAR ABBY: Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m engaged and being married soon. I have always had very close non-romantic relationships with males. I was raised around guys, so itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s natural for me. People told me that

when I fell in love with someone it would be easier to let my male friendships fall by the wayside. This hasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t been the case. These friendships are the ones I prefer now more than ever. The conversations are better. I find men more emotionally stable than women. They also let me talk without interrupting to give their opinions as women do. I love my fiance dearly and he has been incredibly understanding about this, but I can tell it upsets him. I have been known to talk all night with friends, especially when Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m overwhelmed. My fiance is hurt that I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t come to him with these issues, but heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s in medical school and

has his own stress. Do I need to eliminate these friendships that come so naturally to me for the sake of my husband-to-be? Is it inappropriate for me to have close male friends after Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m married? -- PREFERS MEN DEAR PREFERS MEN: Why are you presenting the issue as all or nothing? Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not. Nor is it inappropriate for you to keep close male friendships after you marry -- because that has been your lifelong practice. However, I do think some behavior modification is in order. The first thing you should do is cut out the all-night dump sessions with these men. For one thing, the man

you marry should be your best friend and the person you go to first to express your concerns when youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re overwhelmed. This is part of intimacy, and he may be feeling hurt and shut out because you are denying that to him. For another, he may have concerns of his own that heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d like to discuss with you. Being on the phone all night talking to someone else is really neglectful of the man you love. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

because itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s preparing you for something bigger, something that will require the utmost patience. To the patient go the spoils. TODAYâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S BIRTHDAY (Sept. 21). Over the next five weeks, a healing power soothes your sensitive soul. In November, youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll

be ready to play a bigger game professionally, and this affects lifestyle choices, too. The chance to commit yourself contractually comes in January. March amplifies your passion, and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll race to a finish line in May. Your lucky numbers are: 6, 1, 3, 24 and 19.

Horoscopes Awkward socializing can make people wish they had stayed home alone. But the people who do stay home alone are the ones most likely to perpetuate awkward socializing, as interacting breezily takes practice. ARIES (March 21-April 19). You donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t need to branch out to strangers now. Shake down your current circle of friends first, and get personal recommendations. Friends will recommend you to others and speak of you in the highest esteem. TAURUS (April 20May 20). Problems spin in your head for a reason: so that you can experience them from all angles. Your subconscious process is magnificent, and thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no reason why you should try to make it conscious at this point. Trust.

GEMINI (May 21-June 21). There will be very few instances in which it will be appropriate to share your opinions -- e.g., not in someone elseâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s house, nor in general assembly. Share only when asked sincerely and in private. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Even the most adamant rules followers will thrill to the reckless way you abandon certain constraints. You act as if you donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t care what anyone thinks, and for key moments, this will be true. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You can talk about your experiences and gain insights from others, but when all is said and done, you learn best from experiencing life first-hand. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s really no substitute. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be made more

aware of what brings you down and also of what brings you up. An air sign (Gemini, Libra or Aquarius) will live up to the reputation, bringing lighter spirits. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). Each person you meet is a world connected to the world of other people on an endless chain. Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll consciously work to keep your reputation in line with who you really are, knowing how quickly word gets out. SCORPIO (Oct. 24Nov. 21). Wholesome aspirations hang low in the air inviting you to grab on, but so do a few other less than wholesome temptations. As the shorthand version of St. Augustineâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s prayer goes: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Oh, God, please make me a saint, but not yet.â&#x20AC;? SAGITTARIUS (Nov.

         

 

22-Dec. 21). Just as nutritional needs are different from person to person, so are other kinds of needs. It takes emotional maturity not to impose your own requirements on others. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22Jan. 19). You want to be able to help everyone, and yet if you were to try, then the people who most need your attention wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t get very much of it. Focus on your inner circle today. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s not so strange that other people read your responses before you even realize you are responding. You are unselfconscious today, and youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll give your unguarded self. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). The universe seems to test your ability to keep your cool, but only

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

LAW OFFICES OF CHARLES E. HODUM

Contact Announces the Re-establishment of Offices at Laura Holloway 601 Main Street, Walnut, Mississippi 38683 Tippah County by appointment atHours Office 1-662-223-6895 And 662-287-6111 Nashville area office: 9005 Overlook Blvd. â&#x20AC;˘Brentwood, Tennessee 37027 ext. 308 Hours by appointment Office 1-615-242-0150 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax 1-615-274-4948 toFor advertise information e-mail: Hodumlaw1@aol.com Other location: your Collierville, Tennessee 38017 Office 1-901-853-8110 â&#x20AC;˘ Fax 1-901-853-0473 Law Firm Continuing to serve West and Middle Tennessee and onandthis Northern Middle Mississippi with representation in: Family Law â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Criminal Defense â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Contract and page. Corporate â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Personal Injury â&#x20AC;&#x201C; Entertainment Law Web site: Hodumlaw.com


Variety

5B â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

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Blondie

Garfield

B.C.

Dilbert

Zits

ACROSS 1 Collected 5 Tilting tool 10 Swift 14 Apple application no longer in use 15 Eponymous Williamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s birthplace 16 Gospel writer 17 One who illegally brings home the bacon? 19 God in both Eddas 20 The orange kind is black 21 Tape deck button 23 Uno e due 24 Fairy tale baddie 25 Mistakes in Dickens, say? 33 Sound, perhaps 34 Insect-eating singers 35 Rapper __ Jon 36 Lasting impression 37 Just a bit wet 38 Stove filler 39 â&#x20AC;&#x153;__ American Cousin,â&#x20AC;? play Lincoln was viewing when assassinated 40 Go green, in a way 41 Linney of â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Big Câ&#x20AC;? 42 When to send an erotic love note? 45 English class assignment word 46 Ottoman title 47 Remote insert 50 By oneself 55 Big-screen format 56 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Somethingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fishy,â&#x20AC;? and a hint to this puzzleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s theme 58 Pantheon feature 59 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Fear Streetâ&#x20AC;? series author 60 Modernize 61 Tools for ancient Egyptian executions 62 16th-century English architectural style 63 Zombieâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s sound

DOWN 1 Andy of comics 2 Soothing agent 3 Bird symbolizing daybreak 4 â&#x20AC;&#x2122;70s TV teacher 5 Idle 6 Farm unit 7 Sports gp. with divisions 8 Garfield, for one 9 Budding 10 Blossom 11 European wheels 12 Crispy roast chicken part 13 Take care of 18 1996 Reform Party candidate 22 Messes up 24 Short tennis match 25 Biker helmet feature 26 Provoke 27 Nurse Barton 28 Willing words 29 Stand 30 Not just mentally 31 Papal topper 32 Soothe 37 Lauded Olympian

38 One might keep you awake at night 40 Fishing gear 41 By the book 43 Prehistoric predators 44 Like Everest, visĂ -vis K2 47 Musical with the song â&#x20AC;&#x153;Another Pyramidâ&#x20AC;? 48 Hebrew prophet

49 Pitch a tent, maybe 50 Enclosed in 51 TV host with a large car collection 52 Circular treat 53 Bupkis 54 David Cameronâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s alma mater 57 Early Beatle bassist Sutcliffe

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

Beetle Bailey

Wizard of Id

Dustin

xwordeditor@aol.com

09/21/12

Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By Neville L. Fogarty (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

09/21/12

Friday, September 21, 2012


6B • Friday, September 21, 2012 • Daily Corinthian

0848 Auto/Truck Parts & Accessories

0135 Personals ADOPT: ARTISTIC, Athletic Attorney longs for 1st baby to share LOVE, Laughter, Fun & More. Expenses paid. Erica, 1800-816-8424.

0142

Lost

0149 Found

$100 REWARD. Lost 9/15. 6pm, Highland Dr: Sally13 yr old deaf Cocker Spaniel. Late husband's pet. 287-2853, 665-2000.

FOUND: BEAGLE. Black, white & tan, female, ap- ESTATE SALE CONTINprox. 2 yrs. old, identify UES! 502 Polk. Sat., 8-3. & pay vet bill. 662-665- Final Day! 2260. ESTATE/NEIGHBORHD Sale Sat only. 951 CR100. FOUND: FEMALE Chihua- Walnut, off Hwy 72E

MISSING ON Madison & 6th St. 1 yr .old Calico cat. Drk. stripes on head, legs, back, circle on side. 662-603-2201.

King’s Rental $500 REWARD

We Rent Only Late Models Vehicles!

7 & 15 Passenger Vans Available

287-8773 916 Hwy 45 South

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

0142 Lost

STOLEN from Rienzi area: 16' tandem axle trailer.

Call 662-690-0834

for any information leading to the arrest or conviction of person or persons involved in this theft

0121 Card of Thanks

Card of THANKS

hua, approx. 10 yrs. old, Montgomery St. area. Has identifying mark. 662-594-1584.

GARAGE /ESTATE SALES

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales 2701 BRENTWOOD off Kendrick Rd. Sat., 8 'til. Shoes, pics, h/h items, clths, scrubs, pants, tops, jackets sm-3x.

0515

Computer

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

YARD SALE. Fri. & Sat. HUGE YARD SALE. 1802 Furniture, clothes, misc. Highland Drive. 3-fam. 1102 Gloster St. sale. Lots of girl & boy items. Fri., 8-1 & Sat., 7 1. YARD SALE. Sat. only, 7 MASONIC CENTER Thrift 'til. 10 CR 238. Clothes, Store. All clothes $1.00. home decor, jewelry, FRI. & SAT. 27 CR 415 by Thurs., 9-12, Fri., 9-4, misc. items. 4-way stop at Camp Sat., 9-12. Fillmore & Warriner Rd. Kid & baby Childs. clothes, what-knots, YARD SALE, Fish Plates & furn., home decor. Sandwiches. Thurs. & FRI/SAT. 1100 CR 400. Fri., 7-3. Old 45S (718 Tools, camera, 5x8 trailTate). Wm +sz suits, ANY 3 CONSECUTIVE er, 1800s books, 3x hats, mns suits, shoes. DAYS clths. Cleaned out shed Ad must run prior to or YARD SALE. Sat. 1907 & closets! All must go! day of sale! Princess Anne. Men & wm clths up to 3x, kid's FRI/SAT. Washer, furn., (Deadline is 3 p.m. day clths, old dishes, comkid-adult clths, fishing before ad is to run!) forters, spreads, etc. equip, h/h items. Hwy (Exception-Sun. dead72W, turn CR 604, turn YARD SALE. Sat. Sev. line is 3 pm Fri.) CR 632, 3 houses. fams. Tools, trailer, antqs, clths, toys, motor5 LINES MOVING SALE. Sat. 4001 ized wheelchairs, more. (Apprx. 20 Words) Ivy Lane behind Vet CR 600, 2 1/2 miles. Med. (N. Harper Rd.) Furn., dishes, clothes. $19.10

YARD SALE SPECIAL

3-FAMILY Garage Sale. Fri. & Sat. 513 CR 512, W h e e l e r G r o v e R d . SAT ONLY. 1702 MagnoC l o t h e s , h / h i t e m s , lia Rd. 7AM-Noon. Furn, baby items. home accessories, toys, baby/children clothes 5 FAM sale. Fri-Sat. 9 til. 17' cmpr, army cots, grill/tank, kt. cabs, rugs, comforters,pics, h/h linens. tools, jr girls/boys clths,stained glass. 5 mi. past Biggersville school

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

SAT, MOVING Sale, 7AM, furn, kit acces, liens, appls, clths,1017 E 12th St. YARD SALE. 1516 Breckenridge off Shiloh Rd. Sat. only, 8-2. Furn., clothes, misc. items.

0180 Instruction

(Does not include commercial business sales) ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID We accept credit or debit cards Call Classified at (662) 287-6147

MEDICAL CAREERS begin here - Train ONLINE for Allied Health and Medical Management. Job placement assistance. Computer available. Financial Aid if qualified. SCHEV certified. Call 877-206-5185. www.CenturaOnline.com

WORK ON JET ENGINES Train for hands on Aviation Career. FAA approved program. Financial aid if qualified - Job placement assistance. CALL Aviation Institute of Maintenance. 866-455-4317.

EMPLOYMENT

0228 Accounting

To everyone who has supported us following the death of Dillard Lowrey, we would like to express our sincere thanks and appreciation. Your many acts of kindness and prayer continue to be a great comfort to us in our time of sorrow.

Barbara Lowrey and Family

BACK TO SCHOOL SPECIALS $449. Laptop-Acer Aspire $119. LCD Acer Monitor 20” LED $129. Microsoft Office University 2010 Plus a large selection of used PC’s Starting at $99.

Services

HELP WANTED Accounting Clerk I Payroll, monthly reports, and general office duties. Experience in Excel, Word and QuickBooks preferred. Full time position and competitive benefit package. EOE. Pre-employment drug screen and motor vehicle report check. Apply in person. R&D Maintenance Services, Inc. 53 Lock & Dam Road Dennis, MS 38838

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

CHIROPRACTOR

ALEX

WAMSLEY Hauling & Backhoe Service

Dr. Jonathan R. Cooksey Neck Pain • Back Pain Disc Problems Spinal Decompression Therapy Most Insurance Accepted Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 9-5 3334 N. Polk Street Corinth, MS 38834 (662) 286-9950

Loans $20-$20,000

40 Years

MODERNIZE YOUR KITCHEN OR BATH FAST AND VERY INEXPENSIVE NEW COUNTERTOPS One of North Mississippi’s Largest Selections No Long Wait...Best Prices... Expert Preparation...All Modern Equipment...Precision Cutting. Trained Personnel to Assist You. Free Quotes VISIT OUR SHOWROOM MONDAY-FRIDAY, 7AM-5PM

Smith Cabinet Shop

1505 Fulton Dr., Corinth, MS 662-287-2151

• Fill Sand • Top Soil • Gravel • Crushed Stone • Licensed Septic Service • Septic Repairs • Foundations • Site Preparation

Cell

662-415-3896 LAND FOR SALE

B & B FENCE CO.

HOME REPAIRS

205 Cardinal Dr. • 662-287-4667 (Next to Cat.) • bandbfence@gmail. com

SELDOM YOUR LOWEST BID ALWAYS YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY

• Chain-link galv. black green–brown • Wood-ornamental ironalum. • Decorative Estate gate • Auto. gates & entry systems • Vinyl-privacy-picket-rail

Financing Available We sell materials for do-it-yourselfers!

PLUMBING & ELECTRIC

Bill Phillips RUN YOUR AD IN THE RUN YOUR AD IN THE DAILY CORINTHIAN DAILY CORINTHIAN Sand & Gravel 1299 Hwy 2 West & COMMUNITY & COMMUNITY (Marshtown) PROFILES ON THIS PROFILES ON THIS Corinth, MS 38834 Crushed Lime Stone (any size) PAGE FOR ONLY PAGE FOR ONLY Iuka Road Gravel Washed gravel $200 A MONTH $200 A MONTH Pea gravel Fill sand (DAILY CORINTHIAN (DAILY CORINTHIAN Masonry sand Black Magic mulch ONLY $165.00). ONLY $165.00). Natural brown mulch Top soil CALL 662-287-6147 CALL 662-287-6147 “Let us help with your project” “Large or Small” Bill Jr., 284-6061 FOR DETAILS. FOR DETAILS. G.E. 284-9209

Licensed & Bonded

• Bucket Truck Service • Backhoe

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

$1,000,000 LIABILITY INSURANCE

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

• SAME PHONE # & ADDRESS SINCE 1975 • LIFETIME WARRANTIED OWENS CORNING SHINGLES W/TRANSFERABLE WARRANTY (NO SECONDS) • METAL, TORCHDOWN, EPDM, SLATE, TILE, SHAKES, COATINGS. • LEAK SPECIALIST WE INSTALL SKYLIGHTS & DO CARPENTRY WORK

662-665-1133 662-286-8257

JIM BERRY, OWNER/INSTALLER

Don’t Waste RUN YOUR AD IN THE Your Money ... Shop With Us! DAILY CORINTHIAN 2 2 3

$ 00¢ $ 50 1x4x10 Pine ........................................ $ 00 1X4X8 Pine........................................

033-CR 250- Excellent opportunity for duck hunters with open water hunting or hunting in standing timber. One of the better duck holes on the Hatchie River in Alcorn and Tippah County. Also, excellent bass and stripe fishing in the 30 plus acre spring fed lake. Massive white tails and wild hogs. De-verse Eco system with low hunting pressure equals trophies. 533+- acres Acreage ponds, creek, pastures, 33 year old timber, only $1300 per acre in south Alcorn County. Need to sell. Call Lyle with United Country River City Realty at 662-212-3796 or for auction service MS lic # 1333.

JIMCO ROOFING.

1x4x12 Pine ........................................

1X6 or 1X8 White Pine 500m

1195 to$1695 Crossties 695while supplies last $ 5/8-T-1-11 Siding = 1595

Paneling

...

$ $

........

..........

3/8-T-1-11 Siding = .......... 1x4x14 PIne

$

1395 $ 99 3

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

1x4x16 PIne ......................................

7/8 plywood

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

$

505

$

1595

& COMMUNITY PROFILES ON THIS PAGE FOR ONLY $200 A MONTH (DAILY CORINTHIAN ONLY $165.00). CALL 662-287-6147 FOR DETAILS.

RUN YOUR AD IN THE 3/4 presswood veneer .... $499 RUN YOUR AD IN THE $ 95 DAILY CORINTHIAN 25 Year 3 tab shingle 54 DAILY CORINTHIAN 35 year architectural & COMMUNITY & COMMUNITY $ Shingle 6295 PROFILES ON THIS PROFILES ON THIS Laminate Floor From PAGE FOR ONLY PAGE FOR ONLY 39¢ - $109 $200 A MONTH $200 A MONTH $ Round Commodes 4995 $ 00 yd (DAILY CORINTHIAN Turf (DAILY CORINTHIAN 1 Smith Discount ONLY $165.00). ONLY $165.00). Home Center CALL 662-287-6147 CALL 662-287-6147 412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 • 287-4419 FOR DETAILS. FOR DETAILS. ....

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

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

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

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

Fax 287-2523


Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Friday, September 21, 2012 â&#x20AC;˘ 7B

*ComScore â&#x20AC;&#x153;Site Mattersâ&#x20AC;?

In print, online, or on the go: Reaching millions each week Mississippi newspapers deliver 1.5 million print reader each week. But did you know when coupled with readers on the internet, our audience has never been larger? In fact, local newspaper websites rank first among all local media sources for trustworthiness, credibility and being most informative.* Whether it is on the printed page, computer screen or in the palm of your hand, Mississippi newspapers deliver.

There is power in print. Online. On the go.

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8B • Friday, September 21, 2012 • Daily Corinthian

0232 General Help

0232 General Help

People Seeking 0272 Employment

Household 0509 Goods

Lawn & Garden

0521 Equipment

Sporting 0527 Goods

Wanted to 0554 Rent/Buy/Trade

0533 Furniture

CAUTION! ADVERTISECHRISTIAN LADY seek- 19" RCA-XL-100 color TV 25CC HOMELITE weed M&M. CASH for junk cars MENTS in this classifica- KITCHEN CREWS NEEDED ing housecleaning. Ref. w i t h r e m o t e , g o o d eater, very good shape, SHOOTING BENCH, cus- SOLID MAPLE wood cof- & trucks. We pick up. in the Oil and Avail. Corinth-Kossuth. working cond., $50. 287- $35. 662-286-0286. tom, brand new, $85. fee & end tables, good tion usually offer infor- OFFSHORE 662-415-5435 or Gas Industry. Entry level 662-415-6585 662-279-2603. cond., $50. 286-2952. 1213 after 4 p.m. mational service of positions stat at $710731-239-4114. TIGER OAK dresser with DAVID BRADLEY Walk- 0533 Furniture products designed to $810 per week. Sign up mirror & 4 drawers, ing tractor, $220 w/free now for training today. Cats/Dogs/Pets 0320 help FIND employment. 850-424-2622. 19" SANYO stereo color extra frame. 286-9512. CHINA HUTCH, Bassett, $ 2 0 0 . 6 6 2 - 2 8 7 - 5 4 9 6 . Misc. Items for 0563 Sale Before you send money dark color, good cond., (6) FREE KITTENS - (4) or- TV with remote, good Machinery & working cond., $50. 287$200. 286-2952. ange, (2) multi-color. to any advertiser, it is 0244 Trucking 0545 Tools Sporting 1213 after 4 p.m. 0527 Goods 662-415-3098. your responsibility to DINING TABLE with 4 DRIVER TRAINEES BLACKSMITH WHISPER FREE ADVERTISING chairs, metal frame with verify the validity of the NEEDED NOW! GOLF CLUBS, full set, Daddy forge, $300. 286- Advertise one item valwood top & padded Learn to drive for over length, new grips, offer. Remember: If an 9512. G E R M A N S H E P H E R D , PROPANE GAS HEATER, chairs, good cond., $60. ued at $500 or less for Covenant Transport. Deluxe cart bag, $295. $75. 286-2952. ad appears to sound No 287-1213 after 4 p.m. METAL LATHE, $300. 286- free. Price must be in Experience Needed! black & silver male, 3 662-279-2603. yrs. old w/papers, $150. 9512. “too good to be true”, New Drivers earn ad & will run for 5 days. ENTERTAINMENT CEN662-643-7592 or 462$700-$900 per wk! then it may be! InquirMusical T E R , s o l i d O a k , e x c . SHEET METAL brake 3533. MCKEE'S GUN SHOP 0512 Teams $100-125k! cond., $75. 286-2952. from Tractor Supply, Ads may be up to apies can be made by con- Plus excellent benefits! Merchandise Buy, sell, trade, repair like new, $175. 286-9512. prox. 20 words includtacting the Better BusiFULL SIZE Casio key- Hand gun safety classes L A R G E D A R K W o o d Local CDL Training LG DUCKS, like Mallards, board w/stand & foot w/mirror wardrobe, 79" VINTAGE WOODEN bel- ing phone number. The available for Tn. 1-888-540-7364 ness Bureau at m/f, eat/raise off of. $15 pedal, like new, $300. x 48" x 17 1/2", $150. 662 lows, 4'x2', $150. 286- ads must be for private residents. 1-800-987-8280. ea. 462-3976/415-0146 9512. 662-415-4597. -287-5496. 731-239-5635

party or personal mdse. & cannot include pets & supplies, livestock (incl. chickens, ducks, cattle, goats, etc) & supplies, garage sales, hay, firewood, & automobiles. Email ad to: freeads @dailycorinthian.com or classad @dailycorinthian.com

Or mail ad to Free Ads, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835, fax ad to 662287-3525 or bring ad to 1607 S. Harper Rd., Corinth.

*NO PHONE CALLS PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME & ADDRESS FOR OUR RECORDS.

0114 Happy Ads

0955 Legals

ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS Separate sealed bids for the construction of Manpower & Harper Road Improvements, will be received by the Alcorn County Board of Supervisors, at their Board Room, 501 Waldron Street, Corinth, MS 38834 until 10:00 A.M., October 18th, 2012, at which times all Bids will be publicly opened and read aloud.

OCTOBER 14, 2012

The Project consist of the following approximate quantities:

Clearing & Grubbing Unclassified Excavation Borrow Excavation (PM) Granular Materials, Clay Gravel Granular Materials, Crushed Limestone Mixing, Shaping & Compaction Hot Mix Asphalt Class “B” Structural Concrete 18"-36" Reinforced Concrete Pipe 24"-36" Reinforced Concrete Flared End Section Combination Concrete Curb & Gutter Maintenance of Traffic 4" Thermoplastic Traffic Stripe (Skip White) 4" Thermoplastic Edge Stripe (Cont. White) 4" Thermoplastic Traffic Stripe (Skip Yellow) 4" Thermoplastic Traffic Stripe (Cont. Yellow) 4" Thermoplastic Detail Stripe (White)(90 Mil Min) 4" Thermoplastic Detail Stripe (Yellow)(90 Mil Min) 4" Thermoplastic Detail Stripe,(2' Stripe, 12' Gap (White)(90 Mil Min) 4" Thermoplastic Detail Stripe (Yellow)(120 Mil Min) 12" Thermoplastic Detail Stripe (Yellow)(120 Mil Min) Thermoplastic Legend (White) Thermoplastic Legend (White) Reflectorized Traffic Regulatory Sign Reflectorized Traffic Warning Sign Erosion Control & Appurt. Items

Clergy Appreciation Day

1 4,947 533 789 4,696 6,614 2,099 7.65 436 10 686 1 0.068 0.738 0.072 1,784 300 1,428

L.S. CuYd CuYd CuYd Ton SqYd Ton CuYd LinFt Each LinFt L.S. Mile Mile LinFt LinFt LinFt LinFt

287 234 234 1,027 440.96 5 3

LinFt LinFt LinFt LinFt SqYd Each Each

The Contract Documents may be examined at the following locations: Alcorn County Board of Supervisors, 501 Waldron St., Corinth, MS 38834 and Cook Coggin Engineers, Inc., 701 Foote Street, Corinth, MS 38834. Bid documents are being made available via original paper copy. Plan holders are required to register for an account at www.cceplanroom.com to view and order Bid Documents. All plan holders are required to have a valid email address for registration. The cost of the Bid documents is $125.00. Bid documents are non-refundable and must be purchased through the website. Questions regarding website registration and online orders please contact Plan House Printing at (662) 407-0193. The contract will be awarded as an entire job and individual items will not be let for separate work. Bids will be accepted only under the name of the Bidder to whom contract documents have been issued by the Engineer. Each bidder must deposit with this bid, security in the amount, form and subject to the conditions provided in the Information for Bidders. No Bidder may withdraw his bid within 90 days after the actual date of the opening thereof. Simultaneously with his delivery of the executed contract, the Contractor shall furnish surety bonds subject to the conditions provided in the Information for Bidders. All applicable laws, ordinances and the rules and regulations of all authorities having jurisdiction over construction of the project shall apply to the contract throughout. Each Bidder is responsible for inspecting the site and for reading and being thoroughly familiar with the Contract Documents. The failure or omission of any Bidder to do any of the foregoing shall in no way relieve any Bidder from any obligation in respect to this Bid. A conditional or qualified Bid will not be accepted. Award will be made to the lowest responsible, responsive Bidder. This project is partially financed by a DIP Grant and is subject to the rules and regulations thereof. The Owner reserves the right to waive any informalities or to reject any or all Bids. Lowell Hinton, President Publish: September 14, 2012 September 21, 2012

Tell Your Minister, Priest or Pastor How Much You Appreciate them!

Ad will run in color October 14, 2012 Deadline to have ad submitted is Monday, October 8th by 5 P.M. 5 SIZES AVAILABLE: 2x3 (3.292" x 3") - $35.00 2x6 (3.292 x 6") - $70.00 4x3 (6.708" x 3") - $70.00 6x3 (10.125 x 3") - $105.00 4x6 (6.708" x 6") - $140.00 You may email your information & picture to:

classad@dailycorinthian.com or bring by 1607 S. Harper Rd. Call for more information:

662-287-6147

REMEMBER DEADLINE IS MONDAY, 0CTOBER 8TH AT 5 P.M.


Daily Corinthian • Friday, September 21, 2012 • 9B

Readers’ Choice Winners announced in this Sunday’s paper!

Go Car Shopping in the Classifieds! ADVERTISE YOUR AUTO, TRUCK, LOTS OF USED CARS, New Online Listings Every Day | Hundreds of Used Cars SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, Dealers & Private Sales DEALERS & PRIVATE SALES MOTORCYCLE, RV OR ATV

Selling your car?

LIST IN OUR GUARANTEED Call or go online to place AUTO SECTION FOR AS LITTLE ASyour ad for as little as

39.95 $19!

The Somersville Press Classifieds

1607 SOUTH HARPER ROAD email:|classad@dailycorinthian.com www.namewebsite.com 000.000.0000 CORINTH MS 38834 662-287-6111

GUARANTEED Auto Sales 470 FARM/LAWN/ GARDEN EQUIP.

BUSH HOG 61” ZERO TURN, COM28 HP KOEHLER, 45 HOURS, NEW MERCIAL,

$7900 662-728-3193

804 BOATS

70 HP Mercury, 4 seats, trolling motor,

$3,500 $4,000 662-287-5413 662-287-5413.

or cell 284-8678

$1200 OBO OR WILL TRADE.

731-610-

8901 OR EMAIL FOR PICS TO AYLASISCO@GMAIL.COM

3000 series, new rear tires & tubes $

4000

662-750-0607

868 AUTOMOBILES

2000 MERCURY GRAND MARQUIS LS Loaded, exc. cond., gold color, all leather interior.

$3800

286-6781 or 643-0211

1996 LINCOLN TOWN CAR Exc. cond., 1-family owned, 138,350 miles. $3900. 662-415-8682

FOR SALE 1961 CHEV. 2 dr. hardtop (bubble top), sound body, runs.

$10,000

2009 HYUNDAI ACCENT

4-dr., 41,000 miles, dark blue ext. & gray int., 4 cyl. auto., CD/ XM radio, 36 mpg. payoff is

$11,400

731-610-7241

2002 BUICK LESABRE 115,000 miles. 804 BOATS

‘90 RANGER BASS BOAT

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

$7,900.

662-808-0113.

286-6866 or 284-8291.

1985 1/2 TON SILVERADO

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

REDUCED

REDUCED

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

$13,995

662-286-1732

2000 Ford F-350

super duty, diesel, 7.3 ltr., exc. drive train, 215k miles, great work truck.

$8400.

662-664-3538.

662-607-9401

REDUCED

2007 Franklin pull camper, 36’, 20’ awning, 2 slide outs, full kitchen, W&D, tub/shower, 32” Sony TV, fully airconditioned & lots more! $11,500.

662-643-3565 or 415-8549

2006 Wildcat 30 ft. 5th wheel

1998 Chevy S-10 LS,

$3,500

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

287-1213 AFTER 4 P.M.

$1800 obo

$18,500

305 ENG., AUTO., PS, PB, AC, NEEDS PAINT, READY TO RESTORE, DRIVEN DAILY. call Iuka.

2000 DODGE CARAVAN,

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

2000 Dodge Ram 1500 Van, too many extras to list, good travel or work van, will trade or sell. Reduced to

$2,300

662-223-0056.

662-415-6262.

2006 FORD EXPLORER WHITE, EDDIE BAUER EDITION, 42K MILES LOADED, EXC. COND.

$14,500

662-423-3908 423-8829

1991 Ford Econoline Van, 48,000 miles, good cond., one owner, serious interest. $7000 287-5206.

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

816 RECREATIONAL VEHICLES

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

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

$75,000. 662-287-7734

Luxury V-8 Lone Star Dodge P/U, 19.5 mpg w/low miles, 52k, 2x4 2005 Model Quad Cab, SLT w/PS, PL, AC, CD. A great Buy @

$12,980. Call 731-239-9226.

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

$4000. 662-665-1143.

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

REDUCED

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

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

662-415-8623 or 287-8894

2004 KAWASAKI MULE

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

731-212-9659 731-212-9661.

2003 YAMAHA V-STAR CLASSIC

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

1996 FORD F150 4X4

stick, camouflage, 186,200 miles (mostly interstate driving), runs good. $3000 obo.

816 832 832 RECREATIONAL MOTORCYCLES/ MOTORCYCLES/ VEHICLES ATV’S ATV’S

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

662-287-1834.

Days only, 662-415-3408.

$3800

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUV’S

‘03 Hummer H2, loaded, runs/LOOKS PERFECT! 103k miles, blk w/tan int., 3rd row, priced low $16,975 firm. Clear title. Serious cash buyer only! 901-827-8302.

16’ Aqua bass boat

ALUMA CRAFT 14’ BOAT, 40 H.P. JOHNSON, TROLLING MTR., GOOD COND., INCLUDES TRAILER,

1959 Ford diesel tractor

868 AUTOMOBILES

Put your automobile, truck, SUV, boat, tractor, motorcycle, RV & ATV here for $39.95 UNTIL SOLD! Here’s How It Works: Your ad will be composed 1 column wide and 2 inches deep. The ad will run each day in the Daily Corinthian until your vehicle sells. Ad must include photo, description, and price. You provide the photo. Certain restrictions apply. 1. No dealers. 2. Non-commercial only 3. Must pay in advance. No exceptions. 4. Single item only. 5. Categories included are auto, motorcycle, tractor. boat, RV and ATV 6. After every 30 DAYS, advertised price of listing needs to be reduced. 7. NO REFUNDS for any reason 8. NON-TRANSFERABLE. Call 287-6147 to place your ad!

looks & rides real good!

$3000 662-603-4786

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

2004 32 ft Forest River Camper,

$8000 obo

662-665-1781

WITH EXTRAS, BLUE, LESS THAN 1500 MILES,

$1850

662-287-2659

RAZOR 08 POLARIS

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

$7500

662-808-2900

C/H/A, sleeps 5, full bedroom, full bath, new carpet, & hardwood, fridg, stove, microwave.

2005 HONDA ATV TRX 250 EX

662-665-6000

215-666-1374 662-665-0209

$3500.00

New factory EVOE engine w/warranty, 80 cu. in., 1300 mi. new wheels/tires, pipes & paint. Divorce Sale. Over $13,000 invested.

2001 HONDA REBEL 250

2002 FLAGSTAFF 32’

travel trailer w/super slide, weight 5600 lb, can be towed with 1/2 ton truck, kept under cover all its life except when camping, has been used 3-4 times each year. Comes w/hitch & has new awning. Super nice! $9000. 662-287-5926 or 662-653-8632.

‘98 FAT BOY,

“New” Condition

$1995

’04 HONDA SHADOW 750 $

3900

662-603-4407


free. Price must be in ad & will run for 5 days.

10B â&#x20AC;˘ Friday, September 21, 2012 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

shop til you drop

Ads may be up to apMisc. Items for prox. 20 words includ0563 Sale ing phone number. The ads must be for private party or personal mdse. & cannot include pets & supplies, livestock (incl. chickens, ducks, cattle, goats, etc) & supplies, garage sales, hay, firewood, & automobiles.

Misc. Items for 0563 Sale UTILITY TRAILER, full size tires, tilt, 4x8, $450. 662415-8180. VINTAGE BLUE fruit jars. Quarts $7.50 ea. Some 1/2 gal. 662-287-9486

Mobile Homes 0675 for Rent REAL ESTATE FOR SALE

Homes for 0710 Sale

WESLO CADENCE 450 T R E A D M I L L . X c e l l e n t FOR SALE BY OWNER. 8 c o n d . S t o r e s e a s i l y . CR 522, large family home, great for enter$150. 662-286-8848 taining! 4/5 BR, 3 BA, basement & shop on 2 REAL ESTATE FOR RENT acres (additional acreage available). By appointment, 284-5379. Or mail ad to Free Ads, Unfurnished P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, 0610 Apartments MS 38835, fax ad to 662287-3525 or bring ad to 2 BR, stove/refrig. furn., FSBO. 3BR/2BA. 1 ac 1607 S. Harper Rd., Cor- W&D hookup, CHA. corner lot. Cntrl Place. $79,900. 662-212-4730. 287-3257. inth. Email ad to: freeads @dailycorinthian.com or classad @dailycorinthian.com

MAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, *NO PHONE CALLS stove, refrig., water. PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME $365. 286-2256. & ADDRESS FOR OUR REAPT - WITHIN city limits, CORDS. 2 rms, bath, $600. Elec/water inc. 286-9951 GIRLS WHITE Wicker armoire dresser. $40. 662- FREE MOVE IN (WAC): 2 BR, 1 BA, stove & refrig., 603-3255 W&D hookup, CR 735, Section 8 apvd. $400 M A T T R E S S & B O X mo. 287-0105. springs, queen size, $90. LOFT APT., 1 BR, $125 662-415-8180. wk. incl. util, Corinth area, 901-485-8167. MINI TRAMPOLINE. Bought new. Used little. Homes for 0620 $15 662-462-8248

With our coupons, sales and special offers youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll find in the newspaper.

Rent

0848

1 BR, 1 BA house, $325 PAGEANT DRESSES: Girls mo., $200 dep. 662-415size 10-12, hot pink, 4739. $125; Girl's size 12, party pink, $140; Jr size 0, 4 BR, 3 BA, 125 CR 325. white, straight, $110. All $675 mo. 662-396-4848 dresses won or placed. or 808-7368. 731-239-9898 after 4 NICE BRICK HOME, Bigp.m. gersville area. Free Rent to retired couple in exPERSIAN RUG, red, 9x12, change for light house$1400; 4-pc. BR suite, all keeping for 1 person. wood, $1400. 502 Polk. Will consider retired Sat., 8:00-3:00. lady. 662-429-7915.

Auto/Truck Parts & Accessories

HUD PUBLISHERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S NOTICE All real estate advertised herein is subject to the Federal Fair Housing Act which makes it illegal to advertise any preference, limitation, or discrimination based on race, color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status or national origin, or intention to make any such preferences, limitations or discrimination. State laws forbid discrimination in the sale, rental, or advertising of real estate based on factors in addition to those protected under federal law. We will not knowingly accept any advertising for real estate which is in violation of the law. All persons are hereby informed that all dwellings advertised are available on an equal opportunity basis.

Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale

3 BR, 2 BA, dbl. wide as is, must be moved. $6000 obo. 662-415-8842 or 808-4617.

VOTED BEST OF SHOW Spacious 4 BR, 2 BA, $44,500.00. All homes delivered & set up on your property. Limited time on this home CLAYTON HOMES SUPERCENTER OF CORINTH HWY 72 WEST 1/4 mile west of hospital

Manufactured

0747 Homes for Sale SUMMER SIZZLER New 3 Bedroom 2 Bath Energy Star Home Vinyl Siding/ Shingle Roof, 2"x6" Wall Studs Thermo pane windows Heat Pump, Appliances Underpinning, Delivered & Setup Only $28,995 WINDHAM HOMES 287-6991

Trucks for 0864 Sale

'09 FORD F150 Super Crew Lar., 32kmi, mn.rf, hted seats, stepup tlgte, lthr, tow pkg, Nav., bckup vid, DVD/CD, $26,500. 284-8691.

'99 FORD, 4.2 v6, stepside, 144k mi, new tires, $4000; '96 Olds 98 Reg. Elite, new tires, leather, 179k mi, $3500. 286-2655.

0868 Cars for Sale

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Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale MOBILE HOMES FOR SALE. ONLY $1,000 DOWN! Under $17,900. NO CREDIT CHECK! Youâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re already approved, subject to income verification. OWNER FINANCING. SIMPLE TO PURCHASE! MOVE IN TODAY! All mobile homes for sale are set up in mobile home park and ready to move in. Bellecrest. Hattiesburg. 601-545-1300.

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ZZZEURVHDXWRJURXSFRP HWY 72 EAST â&#x20AC;˘ CORINTH, MS

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SUBSTITUTED TRUSTEEâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S NOTICE OF SALE

WHEREAS, on 30th day of May, 1997, Willie B Mitchell (The Estate of) and Brenda J Mitchell executed a certain Deed of Trust to Donald R. Downs, Trustee for the benefit of The Peoples Bank & Trust Company, which Deed of Trust is of record in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, State of Mississippi in Book/Instrument No. 462 at Page 93; and

Whereas said Deed of Trust was assigned at Deed Book 462, Page 103, on May 30, 1997 to Chase Manhattan Mortgage Corporation filed in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk; and

WANTED INDEPENDENT CONTRACTORS

WHEREAS, JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association s/b/m Chase Home FinanceCarrier) LLC s/b/m Chase Man(Newspaper hattan Mortgage Corporation, has heretofore substituted Philip L. Martin as Trustee in lieu and in place of Donald R. Downs by instrument dated 6/1/2012, and recorded in Book/Instrument # 201202825 at Page 1-2; and

Excellent Earnings Potential

WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said Land Deed of Trust and the entire debt Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s License secured thereby having been Dependable Transportation declared to be due and payable in accordance with the Light Bookworkterms Ability (will of said Deedtrain) of Trust and the legal holder of said inLiability Insurance debtedness, having requested the undersigned Substitute Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land, property, Please come the in accordance and allby fixtures with the terms Daily Corinthian and of said Land Deed of Trust and for the ďŹ ll out a questionaire. purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees, Substitute Trusteeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s fees and expenses of sale.

â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘ â&#x20AC;˘

DAILY CORINTHIAN 1607 S. Harper Rd. NOW, THEREFORE, I, Corinth, MS Philip L. Martin, Substituted

0232 General Help

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0955 Legals

Requirements:

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0734 Lots & Acreage

BIGGERSVILLE AREA

35(2:1('%$5*$,16 &+5<6/(572:1 &28175</,0,7('

OWNER FINANCING. Low 1997 BUICK LeSabre, down pymt. Cent. Sch. loaded, 101,000 miles, Dist. 662-837-8575. good cond., $3000. 662279-3963.

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

Trustee in said Deed of Trust, will on 10/10/2012 offer for sale at public outcry and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at 600 Waldron Street, Corinth, MS - South Front Door of Alcorn County Courthouse State of Mississippi, to the highest and best bidder for cash the following described property situated in Alcorn County, Mississippi, to-wit:

WANTED INDEPENDENT CONTRACTORS (Newspaper Carrier) Situated

in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, to wit: Tract No. 1: Beginning at the Southeast corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 18, Township 2 South, Range Potential 7 East, Alcorn Excellent Earnings County, Mississippi; thence run North 86 Requirements: degrees 30 minutes West 361 feet; thence â&#x20AC;˘ Driverâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s License North 12 degrees 19 minutes West 945 feet â&#x20AC;˘ Dependable Transportation and 10 inches; thence South 87 degrees 30 â&#x20AC;˘ Light Bookwork Ability (will train) minutes West 130 feet; thence â&#x20AC;˘ Liability Insurance South 88 degrees 30 minutes West 130 feet to the Southwest corner of the Jimmy Phelps Please come bylot theor known as Lot 15 in the Caldwell & Daily Corinthian and Mattox Subdivision, and this being the true ďŹ ll out a questionaire. point of beginning; thence North 16 degrees 22 minutes West 181.9 feet along the West boundary line of the Phelps lot to a fence; thence West 193.2 feet along said

Rienzi Area

DAILY CORINTHIAN 1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS


fit of The Peoples Bank & Trust Company, which Deed of Trust is of record in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Legals 0955 Alcorn County, State of Mississippi in Book/Instrument No. 462 at Page 93; and Whereas said Deed of Trust was assigned at Deed Book 462, Page 103, on May 30, 1997 to Chase Manhattan Mortgage Corporation filed in the office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk; and WHEREAS, JPMorgan Chase Bank, National Association s/b/m Chase Home Finance LLC s/b/m Chase Manhattan Mortgage Corporation, has heretofore substituted Philip L. Martin as Trustee in lieu and in place of Donald R. Downs by instrument dated 6/1/2012, and recorded in Book/Instrument # 201202825 at Page 1-2; and WHEREAS, default having been made in the terms and conditions of said Land Deed of Trust and the entire debt secured thereby having been declared to be due and payable in accordance with the terms of said Deed of Trust and the legal holder of said indebtedness, having requested the undersigned Substitute Trustee to execute the trust and sell said land, property, and all fixtures in accordance with the terms of said Land Deed of Trust and for the purpose of raising the sums due thereunder, together with attorney’s fees, Substitute Trustee’s fees and expenses of sale. NOW, THEREFORE, I, Philip L. Martin, Substituted Trustee in said Deed of Trust, will on 10/10/2012 offer for sale at public outcry and sell within legal hours (being between the hours of 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m.), at 600 Waldron Street, Corinth, MS - South Front Door of Alcorn County Courthouse State of Mississippi, to the highest and best bidder for cash the following described property situated in Alcorn County, Mississippi, to-wit:

this being the true point of beginning; thence North 16 degrees minutes West Legals 0955 22 181.9 feet along the West boundary line of the Phelps lot to a fence; thence West 193.2 feet along said fence to an iron pin and a large pence post; thence South 15 degrees 17 minutes West 200 feet to the North side of a proposed road; thence North 86 degrees 13 minutes East along the North side of said road 298.3 feet to the true point of beginning. Containing 1.05 acres, more or less.Less and except from Tract No. 1 the following described property: 03 acres, more or less, located in the Northeast Quarter of Section 18, Township 2 South, Range 7 East, more particularly described as follows: Commencing at the Southeast Corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 18, Township 2 South, Range 7 East; thence run North 86 degrees 30 minutes West 361 feet; thence run North 12 degrees 19 minutes West 945 feet 10 inches; thence run South 87 degrees 30 minutes 130 feet; thence run South 88 degrees 30 minutes West 130 feet for the point of beginning; thence run South 86 degrees 13 minutes West 27 feet; thence run North 0 degrees 43 minutes East 89.7 feet; thence run South 16 degrees 22 minutes East 91.6 feet to the point of beginning. Tract No. 2: .03 acres, more or less, located in the Northeast Quarter of Section 18, Township 2 South, Range 7 East, more particularly described as follows: Commencing at the Southeast Corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 18, Township 2 South, Range 7 East; thence run North 86 degrees 30 minutes West 361 feet; thence run North 12 degrees 19 minutes west 945 feet 10 inches; thence run South 87 degrees 30 minutes West 130 feet; thence South 88 degrees 30 minutes West 130 feet; thence run North 16 degrees 22 minutes West 91.6 feet for the point of beginning; thence run North 16 degrees 22 minutes West 91.9 feet to an old fence; thence run East 27 feet; thence run South 0 degrees 43 minutes West 88.2 feet to the point of beginning.

Situated in the County of Alcorn, State of Mississippi, to wit: Tract No. 1: Beginning at the Southeast corner of the Northeast Quarter of Section 18, Township 2 South, Range 7 East, Alcorn County, Mississippi; thence run North 86 degrees 30 minutes West 361 feet; thence North 12 degrees 19 minutes West 945 feet and 10 inches; thence South 87 degrees 30 minutes West 130 feet; thence South 88 degrees 30 minutes West 130 feet to the Southwest corner of the Jimmy Phelps lot or known as Lot 15 in the Caldwell & Mattox Subdivision, and this being the true point of beginning; Title to said property is thence North 16 de- believed to be good but I grees 22 minutes West WILL CONVEY only such 181.9 feet along the title as is vested in me as SubWest Building boundaryMaterials line of stituted Trustee. the Phelps lot to a 0542 fence; thence West WITNESS MY SIGNA193.2 feet along said TURE, on September 6, 2012 fence to an iron pin and a l a r g e p e n c e p o s t ; /s/ Philip L. Martin thence South 15 de- Martin & Brunavs grees 17 minutes West Attorneys At Law 200 feet to the North 2800 North Druid Hills Road side of a proposed road; Atlanta, GA 30329 thence North 86 de- (404) 982-0088 or (877) 740grees 13 minutes East 0883- Phone along the North side of M&B File # 12-13921MS said road 298.3 feet to Publication Dates: September the true point of begin- 14, 21, 28, 2012 and October ning. Containing 1.05 5, 2012 $ 95 acres, more or less.Less 13896 5 xexcept 8 Laminate Sheets ...................... and from Tract No. 1 the following de- THIS LAW FIRM IS ACTING $ COLLECTOR, 95 scribed property: 03 AS A DEBT 40 Gal ..... acres, moreWater or less, Heater loc- ATTEMPTING TO COLated in the Northeast LECT A DEBT. $ 95 Quarter of Section 18, ANY INFORMATION OB5/8-T1-11 siding ..................... T o w n s h i p 2 S o u t h , TAINED WILL BE USED Range 7 East, more par- FOR THAT PURPOSE. $ 95 ticularly described as 3/8 -T-1-11 Siding .............. follows: Commencing at the Southeast Corner $ 95 oWhite f t h e Beaded N o r t h e apaneling st ... Quarter of Section 18, Township 2 South, $ 95 Range 7 East;Plywood thence ................ 3/4 Birch run North 86 degrees 30 minutes West 361 feet; run White North Pine 500m 1X6thence or 1X8 12 degrees 19 minutes W e s t 9 4 5 f e e$ t 10 95 $ 95 i nPaneling ches; then ce run ....... to South 87 degrees 30 minutes 130 feet; $ 00 thence runAstro South 88 ............. Exterior Turf sq. yd. degrees 30 minutes West 130 feet for the $ 00 pVinyl o i n t oFloor f b e g i Remnants nning; ............... thence run South 86 degrees 13 minutes $ 00 West 27 While feet; Supplies thence Last ..... #2 Felt Roll run North 0 degrees 43 minutes East 89.7 feet; $ 25 thence run South 16 2X4 Studs ................................................ degrees 22 minutes East 91.6 feet to the $ 95 pFancy o i n t o f Door b e g i nHandles ning. ............ Tract No. 2: ¢.03 acres, - Reg $129.95 more or less, located in the Northeast Quarter $ 99 of Section 18, Town3/4 Presswood Veneer ............ ship 2 South, Range 7 East, more particularly $ 95 described as follows: 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle ...... Commencing at the Southeast Corner of 35 Year Architectural the Northeast Quarter $ 95 ofShingle Section ................................................ 18, Township 2 South, Range 7 East; thence run North ¢-$ 09 86 degrees Floor 30 minutes Laminate From ......... West 361 feet; thence $ 00-$ 00 run North 12 degrees ............ 19 minutes west 945 feet 10 inches; thence ¢ run South 87 degrees 30 SelectWest Ceramic Tile ........ sq. ft minutes 130 feet; thence South 88 de- While Supplies Last grees 30 minutes West 130 feet; thence run $ 95 North degrees................................ 22 Round 16 Commodes minutes West 91.6 feet for the point of begin$ 95 ning; thence run North 4 degrees x 6 Cement Board 5/16” ............ 16 22 minutes West 91.9 feet to an old fence; thence run East 27 feet; thence run South 0 degrees 43 minutes West 88.2 feet to the point of beginning.

Don’t Waste Your Money... Shop With Us! 5 259 15 13 12 24

11

Pad for Laminate Floor

16 1 1 1 2 49

4 54 62 39 1 5 10 25 49 9

Smith Discount Home Center

Title to said property is believed to be good but I WILL CONVEY only such title as is vested in me as Sub-

412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 • 287-4419

Title to said property is believed to be good but I Legals only such 0955 CONVEY WILL title as is vested in me as Substituted Trustee.

Daily Corinthian • Friday, September 21, 2012 • 11B

Services

EXTRA! EXTRA! Still RunWITNESS MY SIGNA- ning! Drop-off Laundry TURE, on September 6, 2012 Service. Call Jessica at 662-603-5904. Pick-up & /s/ Philip L. Martin Deliver. Martin & Brunavs Attorneys At Law 2800 North Druid Hills Road SOCIAL SECURITY DISABILITY BENEFITS. WIN or Atlanta, GA 30329 (404) 982-0088 or (877) 740- Pay Nothing! Start Your Application In Under 60 0883- Phone Seconds. Call Today! M&B File # 12-13921MS Publication Dates: September C o n t a c t D i s a b i l i t y 14, 21, 28, 2012 and October Group, Inc. Licensed Attorneys & BBB Accred5, 2012 ited. Call 888-460-3130. 13896 THIS LAW FIRM IS ACTING AS A DEBT COLLECTOR, ATTEMPTING TO COLLECT A DEBT. ANY INFORMATION OBTAINED WILL BE USED FOR THAT PURPOSE.

Storage, Indoor/ Outdoor AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color

The Mississippi Department of Corrections is soliciting proposals to 287-1024 lease approximately 2,000 square feet of office space in Corinth. MORRIS CRUM Interested parties MINI-STOR., should contact Bill 72w., 3 locs. B r a n d a t ( 6 6 2 ) 4 8 9 - Unloading docks/ 4595, P.O. Box 30, PonRental trucks, totoc, MS 38863. Dead286-3826. line for receipt of proposals is September 28, 2012 at 5:00 p.m. 2t 9/14, 9/21/12 13902

PROFESSIONAL SERVICE DIRECTORY

HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY

Home Improvement & Repair

Alterations

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

0848

SEW MUCH FUN! Monogram & Embroidery Back-To-School items or just about anything. Laura Holloway, 2845379 after 5 or leave msg.

Auto/Truck Parts & Accessories


12B • Friday, September 21, 2012 • Daily Corinthian

WWW.KINGKARS.NET 2008 DODGE RAM QUAD CAB

2007 JEEP WRANGLER X

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2011 NISSAN JUKE

Power Locks, 5-Speed, Sharp

Hemi V8, LoneStar Package,20” Wheels, CarFax 1 owner STK# 17344

CarFax 1 owner, All Power, Very Sharp!

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STK# 17389

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2010 CHEVROLET EQUINOX LS

2007 JEEP PATRIOT LIMITED

2011 NISSAN CUBE

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V6, Alloy Wheels, Bucket Seats

Leather, Sunroof, Loaded

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2009 NISSAN ROGUE SL

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2012 BUICK ENCLAVE

Leather, Sunroof, CarFax 1 owner, Low Miles

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2007 CHEVROLET HHR LS All Power, Auto, Must See!!

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2011 KIA SOUL

CarFax1 Owner, Very Sharp, Must Drive

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2011 CHEVROLET MALIBU LT

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Loaded, Rear A/C, 3rd Row, CarFax 1 Owner

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2011 HYUNDAI ELANTRA

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STK# 17377

2010 GMC ACADIA SL

Leather, Quad Seats, Rear A/C, CarFax 1 owner

2006 CHEVROLET TRAILBLAZER LT EXT

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STK# 17439

2007 CHEVROLET IMPALA LT

GUARANTEED CREDIT APPROVAL

Sunroof, Allot Wheels, Priced Right

$8,888

STK# 17434

2011 CHEVROLET AVEO LT

2009 HONDA CIVIC EX

CarFax 1 Owner, Cold A/C, Must Drive, Great MPG’s

Sunroof, Alloy Wheels, CarFax 1 Owner

$12,888

STK# 17401

$14,888

STK# 17360

STK# 17451

2011 FORD TAURUS SEL

2010 FORD FOCUS SE

2000 FORD TAURUS SE

$18,888

$13,788

$3,988

CarFax 1 Owner, All Power, Must Drive

STK# 17437

2008 FORD MUSTANG PREMIUM Manual Tran, Alloy Wheels, VERY HOT!

$14,888

2011 NISSAN ALTIMA 2.5S SPEC. ED. Ltr, Spoiler, Alloy Wheels, Carfax 1 Owner

$18,887

STK# 17258

Local Trade, Runs Great, Cold A/C

CarFax 1 Owner, Auto, Sharp

STK# 17252

STK# 17409

2011 FORD MUSTANG

2008 FORD FUSION SE

Auto, V6, Must See & Drive

Alloy Wheels-Keyless Entry-Must Drive

$21,978

STK# 17351

$11,488

STK# 17250

STK# 17339

2006 CHEVY SILVERADO CREWCAB LT

2008 GMC SIERRA Z71 SLE CREWCAB

2009 CHEVY SILVERAADO Z71 CREWCAB

Alloy Wheels, Bedliner, Tow Pkg

4X4, Running boards, Ltr, Carfax 1-Owner

Carfax 1-Owner, Z71 4X4, Tow Pkg & More!

$13,988

STK# 17352

$19,788

STK# 17463

$23,888

STK# 1745S

Salesman - Jeff Williams 662-287-8773 662-842-5277 Salesman Mike Doran 916 Hwy. 45 South 966 S. Gloster Salesman - Brandon Maxedon Corinth, MS 38834 Tupelo, MS 38804 Owner - Ricky King WWW.KINGKARS.NET


daily corinthian, e-edition 092112