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Daily Corinthian

Tuesday Oct. 22,



50 cents

Vol. 117, No. 252

Partly sunny Today




0% chance of rain

• Corinth, Mississippi • 34 pages • 3 sections

County wants more state prisoners BY JEBB JOHNSTON

Alcorn County is seeking to add 50 state prisoners to its jail population. Sheriff Charles Rinehart is proposing that 50 county beds be shifted to the Mississippi Department of Corrections in the

new South Harper Road justice complex. The Board of Supervisors on Monday gave approval to pay Ronald Welch, a prisoner rights advocate, for an inspection that is necessary for the plan to move forward. The county currently has beds for 300 MDOC inmates

on the state side of the new complex,plus another 70 in the community work center. The county jail currently has 240 beds for county inmates and any that Corinth or Farmington pay to be housed. The addition of more inmates would bring new revenue to the

jail operations through MDOC payments for the housing of inmates. In other business related to the jail, the county is preparing to donate .04 acres of property to the American Legion where several graves are located for use as a memorial garden. Near

Business owner brings something new to Corinth BY JEBB JOHNSTON Alex Al-Qawwas has given Corinth a taste of something different from the kitchen. Now, he offers a puff of something new. The hookah pipes, sitting on restaurant tables with a drink menu at hand, are tall contraptions with the ornate look of another era. Separated from the main dining space of JT’s Falafel & Kababs at 1012 Highway 72 East, the new hookah lounge shares a room with a bar in an adjacent store space to JT’s. “It’s been there for thousands of years, the hookah,” said Al-Qawwas, who made Corinth home after Hurricane Katrina. “We are just trying to get some clientele that they like to smoke with their meal or after their meal, and, instead of going out and coming back in, they can enjoy both at the same time.” Many hookah establishments are more loungey than this, furnished instead with couches for an after-dinner kind of mood. While researching the idea, he visited one in Memphis and several in Nashville, where the lounges are numerous. With no nicotine in the

Please see PRISONERS | 2A

ACTC seeking canned goods

Hookah Lounge

the west entrance of the facility, the property would host a tribute to local law enforcement officers who died in the line of duty. It is currently fenced off from the rest of the property. The graves were discovered

mix, hookah smokers savor the flavors imbibed from the vapor of the waterpipes. AlQawwas describes the content he offers as flavored molasses. About 10 different flavors are available; those demonstrated today are fruity. There is no shisha — the flavored tobacco often used with a hookah. “When you smoke that, you smell the apples or you smell the grapes,” he said. When the product is loaded into the top of the device, the actual fruit can also be added to intensify the experience. A hookah session could last about 45 minutes — perhaps longer for those who take a more leisurely approach. The lounge has attracted some business. “A lot of people, they come in just for the bar itself and the atmosphere,” said Al-Qawwas. “Everybody who tried it, they like it.” He thinks some people would prefer the hookah to cigarette smoking. “You don’t feel it’s burning your throat like a cigarette. You don’t feel like it’s giving you a stinky smell from the smoke,” he said. Near the entrance to the

Staff photos by Mark Boehler

Canned food items are needed to fill the bed of the Alcorn Career and Technology Center (ACTC) truck and they are asking for help from the local community. As part of their National Red Ribbon Week Celebration, the faculty and students at the ACTC will be sponsoring the “Pack the Red Pick-Up Day” on Wednesday, Oct.30. Red Ribbon Week is the nation’s oldest and largest drug prevention program, reaching millions of Americans during the last week of October every year, according to Jennifer Koon, CTE Counselor at ACTC. “By wearing red ribbons and participating in community anti-drug events and community service projects, young people pledge to live a drug-free lifestyle, Koon said. “Specifically, ACTC sponsors Red Ribbon Week activities annually to support its students and to pro-

Please see HOOKAH | 2A

Alex Al-Qawwas puts together a hookah pipe in his Corinth lounge.

Please see CANS | 6A


Dr. Shantwania Areonesia Buchanan examines one of her patients, Bailey Durham of Jumpertown, who is expecting twins.

Woman beats odds to become successful physician in region BY JOSEPH MILLER

An abandoned girl had to overcome extraordinary circumstances to become a successful physician. Dr. Shantwania Areonesia Buchanan has become well-known and loved in the Crossroads community for her specialty work in Gynecology and Obstetrics. She is loved and adored by her patients and those who meet her are immediately impressed. “She is the best I have ever had,” said patient Bailey Durham of Jumpertown. “I

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started coming to see her (Dr. Buchanan) nine months ago. I am pregnant with twins and I am glad I came here. I love her so much and she can relate to us so well and it helps, especially when you are having twins.” Durham is one of many happy patients who has passed through Dr. Buchanan’s office. “I had a fibroid removed by Dr. Buchanan and she was so nice and professional to me and my family,” said former patient Janie Please see BUCHANAN | 3A

On this day in history 150 years ago Gen. Grant arrives on the outskirts of Chattanooga. The next day he meets with Gen. Thomas and confirms orders to reestablish a supply route, known as the “Cracker Line,” and lift the siege of the city. He works on a plan to attack Bragg’s army.

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2A • Daily Corinthian

Tuesday, October 22, 2013


lounge is a “smoke eater” in the ceiling to keep any smoke from drifting into the dining room. “I’m taking a lot of precaution and spending a lot of money to do it right,” said Al-Qawwas. After Katrina wiped out their livelihood in New Orleans, he and his wife, Manal, made Corinth their home. They already had family here and liked the warm reception they received in a time of need. After a couple of years, they started the Mediterranean cuisine business in a small location near Arby’s. Later, they moved to the current location. “I work 16 hours a day making sure that every-

thing works the way I want,” he said. “It’s exactly like the way I want to eat at the house.” He saw the hookah as another way to offer Corinth something different. Before moving forward with his plans, he approached city officials last October and appeared before the Board of Aldermen a couple of times. This attracted attention from anti-smoking advocates who are currently pressing the city to amend the public smoking ban. As written, it is currently directed at cigarettes. “Between that time to now, electronic cigarettes came out, and nobody said anything about them,” he said. “You

The non-tobacco product used in the hookah pipe comes in a dozen different fruity flavors. would see people in restaurants smoking the electronic cigarettes.” Despite the smoking debate, the business owner hopes to see more

people give his new offering a try. “People are smoking in the bars illegally … I am doing it in here legally in a nice way,” he said.


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Two can smoke from each hookah pipe during an approximate 45-minute session which costs $12. There are disposable mouth pieces inserted where a customer inhales.

PRISONERS during construction of the facility. There has been speculation that the graves are of Civil War soldiers. Rinehart wants to donate the property to another entity so that a Christian flag and the 10 commandments can be posted. The county also contin-


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ues to negotiate resolution to the issue of failing wall-mounted, tankless water heaters at the jail facility. The county is seeking replacement parts, but Board Attorney Bill Davis said manufacturer Rinnai’s intentions are somewhat unclear. The company says the warranty was voided by incorrect installation.



If we are to work out our salvation (Philippians 2:12) based on what God has given us, we must examine these Bible examples of how the lost were saved in Bible times. What is God’s plan for saving man? It does not matter how good a person is, “For all have sinned, and fall short of the glory of God” (Romans 3:23). If everyone of an accountable age has sinned, then we all need the saving power of Jesus’ blood. As we look at the conversions in Acts, we see a clear pattern they followed to be saved. What is involved in “conversion”? It is complete change of form and function. For instance, if we convert water to ice, it undergoes a complete transformation. Such is the case with the human heart. Conversion is bending our will to God’s and obeying His commands. In these ten cases of conversion, nine record (and the other implies) that a person heard preaching or teaching. Seven cases refer to the faith or belief that the hearer(s) had in what was taught. In one case repentance is mentioned, but this is enough to show that turning away from a sinful life is part of the process of conversion. Confess that Jesus is the Son of God is mentioned in one case and likewise is supported by other passages (Matthew 10:32; Romans 10:10). Baptism for the remission of sins is mentioned in all ten cases. It was not water that saved the believer, but God applying the saving blood of Jesus to the believer when he/she obeyed (Romans 6:3-4; Galatians 3:27). After obeying the gospel of Christ, one must remain faithful unto death to receive a crown of life in heaven (Revelation 2:10).

Northside Church of Christ 3127 Harper Road Corinth, MS 286-6256 Minister - Lennis Nowell Schedule of Services Sunday Morning Bible Study.....9:45 Sunday Morning Worship Service...10:35 Sunday Evening Worship Service...5:00 Wednesday Night Bible Study...7:00 You are cordially invited to attend every service.


3A • Daily Corinthian


Today in history

tee who was participating in the interview process for the CocaCola scholarship. It was there the former governor learned of the heroic efforts Dr. Buchanan demonstrated and had to overcome and how she was able to persevere through each trial. Former Gov. Winter was inspired to help her accomplish her professional dreams of becoming a doctor, and immediately became a mentor and supporter of Dr. Buchanan. Dr. Buchanan was one of the members who received the scholarship through the CocaCola Scholars program which enabled her to attend Tougaloo College. It was no surprise she would go on to graduate as a Magna Cum Laud which helped pave the way for her to attend the prestigious Brown University Medical School in Providence, Rhode Island. “The scholarship was life changing and helped provide for my education,” Dr. Buchanan explained. “I am able to take care of my family and my patients, and I am at the top of my game for what I do . . . I am good at what I do. My patients know and are confident I have the knowledge and experience needed to take good care of them.” Dr. Buchanan’s positive, confident and charismatic personality was reflected while at Brown University Medical School. She was only one of four minority students at the university and she quickly became a class favorite. In 2001, Dr. Buchanan’s efforts and resilience paid off as she was able to finally celebrated the receipt of her medical degree. She then left Providence and headed for Chicago where she completed a residency in


Today is Tuesday, Oct. 22, the 295th day of 2013. There are 70 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History: On Oct. 22, 1962, President John F. Kennedy delivered a nationally broadcast address in which he publicly revealed the presence of Soviet-built missile bases under construction in Cuba and announced a quarantine of all offensive military equipment being shipped to the Communist island nation.

On this date: In 1746, Princeton University was first chartered as the College of New Jersey. In 1811, composer and piano virtuoso Franz Liszt was born in the Hungarian town of Raiding in presentday Austria. In 1836, Sam Houston was inaugurated as the first constitutionally elected president of the Republic of Texas. In 1883, the original Metropolitan Opera House in New York held its grand opening with a performance of Gounod’s “Faust.” In 1928, Republican presidential nominee Herbert Hoover spoke of the “American system of rugged individualism” in a speech at New York’s Madison Square Garden. In 1934, bank robber Charles “Pretty Boy” Floyd was shot to death by federal agents at a farm in East Liverpool, Ohio.

Tuesday, October 22, 2013

In 1962, the hit comedy album “The First Family,” starring comedian-impressionist Vaughn Meader as President John F. Kennedy, was recorded before a studio audience in New York City. In 1968, Apollo 7 returned safely from Earth orbit, splashing down in the Atlantic Ocean. In 1979, the U.S. government allowed the deposed Shah of Iran to travel to New York for medical treatment — a decision that precipitated the Iran hostage crisis. French conductor and music teacher Nadia Boulanger died in Paris. In 1981, the Professional Air Traffic Controllers Organization was decertified by the federal government for its strike the previous August. In 1986, President Ronald Reagan signed into law sweeping tax-overhaul legislation. In 2002, Bus driver Conrad Johnson was shot to death in Aspen Hill, Md., in the final attack carried out by the “Beltway Snipers.”

Ten years ago: President George W. Bush defended U.S. policy from the Mideast to Iraq during a frank exchange with moderate Muslim leaders during a stopover in Bali, Indonesia.

Five years ago: The fishing vessel Katmai sank in the Bering Sea off Alaska’s Aleutian Islands, killing seven crewmen.

Champion of Farmington. “She spent quality time with me and all my family to explain all the details of my surgery and she still follows-up with me to this day. She is great and we love her.” However, things weren’t always so up beat for Dr. Buchanan. Long before she ever began to please patients and be successful in changing and saving people’s lives, Dr. Buchanan was fighting for her own life at an early age. Dr. Buchanan and her younger siblings were abandoned by her mother at an early age. Her grandmother took them in and raised them as long as she could but, after the death of her grandmother, the 11-year-old Dr. Buchanan found herself caring for her two younger siblings and herself. Even under these hardships, Dr. Buchanan continued to excel in school. As a student at Jim Hill High School in Jackson, she refused to be a victim of circumstances and overcame the odds against her life. She graduated as valedictorian of her class after her senior year of school. Guidance counselor Exie Williamson, who is now retired, encouraged her to apply for a Coca-Cola Scholarship prior to her graduating, and she was named a finalist. She was then invited to Atlanta along with 149 other high school seniors from throughout the United States. While in Atlanta, Dr. Buchanan was blessed with the opportunity to speak with the former Governor William Winter, who just so happened to be on the scholarship selection commit-



Obstetrics and Gynecology at Saint Joseph-Northwestern University Medical Center. Afterwards, Buchanan decided to finally come home to Mississippi and opened the Buchanan Women’s Center at the Magnolia Regional Health Center in Corinth. Dr. Buchanan said will never forget where she came from and how tough it was to get where she is. “All the trials I went through just made me a big girl,” Dr. Buchanan added. “Life is hard for everybody. It wasn’t just hard for me, but it is how you react to the hardships of life and how you handle yourself that determines who you are and who you are going to be and separates you from others.” Dr. Buchanan is living proof a person can beat the odds against a life of poverty, abandonment, homelessness and crime. “The Coca-Cola Scholars Foundation provided the assistance I needed to be successful, along with the former governor -- and a handful of friends. I am forever grateful,” said Dr. Buchanan. Back in April, more than 1,000 people, including current and past scholars, attended the Coca-Cola Scholarship banquet and Dr. Buchanan was one of those in attendance. While she was there -- much to her surprise -- former Gov. Winter presented her with a special recognition award in which she received a standing ovation, along with Williamson, the Jim Hill guidance counselor who advised her to apply for the CocaCola scholarship. Dr. Buchanan has proven that with hard work, dedication and determination, all things are possible.

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4A • Tuesday, October 22, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

The defunding debacle The Republican push to defund Obamacare defied the strategic wisdom of the ages. “Avoid what is strong,” Sun Tzu advised, “to strike what is weak.” According to Machiavelli, “Prudence consists in knowing how to recognize the nature of the different dangers and in accepting the least bad as good.” Von Moltke defined victory as achieving “the highest goal attainable with available means.” In contravention of all these Rich axioms, the defunders stormed Lowry the barricades at their strongest National point. They exhibited no willReview ingness to distinguish among bad options or appreciation for what was really achievable. At best, their approach was a high-risk, low-reward strategy. As it turns out, there wasn’t even any reward. The shutdown fight has been interesting in its particulars but dull in its overall trajectory, which was so predictable that the news stories on the endgame almost could have been filed in advance. No one who went to sleep two weeks ago would be surprised to wake up and find a last-minute, Senate-led deal that gives Republicans precious little for their trouble. Even bomb-throwers hesitated to light this fuse. Sen. Rand Paul never thought the shutdown was a good strategy. Sen. Ted Cruz, the very able point man for the defunders, kept the strategy afloat longer than most people would have expected, but he could never explain persuasively the path from a shutdown to a signing ceremony in the White House defunding the president’s signature piece of legislation. A key part of the theory was that, in the heat of a shutdown, red-state Democrats would buckle and join the anti-Obamacare bandwagon. Given the near-certainty that Republicans would be blamed for the shutdown, this was always fanciful. Never mind that the outside groups supporting defunding were more invested in hitting wayward Republicans than taking the fight to the other side. Republicans did the best they could during the shutdown. They passed rifle-shot bills out of the House funding specific functions of government that put Democrats in a tight spot. They highlighted the idiotic excesses of the National Park Service. They hit Democrats for their unwillingness to negotiate. But all of this amounted to damage control. In the end, although polls showed the gap relatively narrow, more people blamed Republicans than Democrats. As the antigovernment party that was forcing the issue, the Republicans were always going to have trouble escaping blame. The shutdown eroded what wasn’t a great store of GOP political capital to begin with. Gallup and Wall Street Journal/NBC polls showed the party’s favorability scraping bottom. On top of all this, the party went into the fight divided, with the House Republicans most enthusiastic about the strategy foisting it on their leadership. They proved again that, in the right circumstances, they can control the House Republican Conference, which gives them control of ... the House Republican Conference. House Republicans went through weeks of contortions that had more to do with intra-Republican politics and small differences in tactics magnified into matters of principle than achieving any larger purpose. An initial plan promoted by House Majority Leader Eric Cantor simply to force a vote on defunding in the Senate and then move to a clean continuing resolution was blasted by defunders as empty symbolism. After a few weeks of political pain, Republicans ended up in the same place: The House voted on a defunding provision that was quickly pushed aside by the Senate, and it was forced to accept an essentially clean continuing resolution. Now, the same defunders who argued that Obamacare would be unrepealable beginning Oct. 1 with the opening of the exchanges are vowing to fight on against the health-care law — as they should. It will be a long fight, requiring not just passion and principle but also a little strategic wisdom. (Daily Corinthian columnist Rich Lowry can be reached via e-mail:

Prayer for today Gracious Father, help me to understand that while I may be content to rest with what I have gathered, I cannot preserve the strength of my soul unless I share my possessions. Give me a passion for humanity that will advance gifts through love, and offer service without the need of an appeal. Amen.

A verse to share “No man, when he hath lighted a candle, putteth it in a secret place, neither under a bushel, but on a candlestick, that they which come in may see the light.” — Luke 11:33

Possible law gives HMA edge in dispute BY JEFF AMY Capitol Dome

JACKSON — Hospital owner Health Management Associates has a not-so-secret advantage in its dispute with insurer Blue Cross and Blue Shield of Mississippi. Lawmakers are poised to intervene in the dispute if it’s not resolved by the time the legislative session opens in January. That could be one factor in HMA’s decision to decline Blue Cross’ offer to reinstate four of the 10 hospitals that the state’s largest private insurer kicked out of its network at the end of August. Blue Cross made the move after HMA sued the Flowood-based insurer, saying Blue Cross broke contract terms by underpaying for a number of procedures. Blue Cross said HMA, a for-profit hospital company based in Naples, Fla., charges too much to pad profits. Blue Cross said it’s trying to keep health insurance costs from rising too much. What’s followed has been a public relations offensive by HMA, with political-style radio and newspaper ads, as

well as a website and rallies. Henry Barbour, a nephew of former Gov. Haley Barbour and partner in the Capitol Resources firm, is advising HMA on its campaign. The effort has even featured Flowood Mayor Gary Rhoads endorsing the position of HMA, which owns two hospitals in his Jackson suburb, over that of Blue Cross, which has its headquarters in his town. Although rising health costs in the form of Medicaid are an ever-present burden to the state budget, lawmakers seem to have limited sympathy for Blue Cross’ efforts to hold down costs in the private sector, if that means not doing business with some high-charging hospitals. House Insurance Committee Chairman Gary Chism, R-Columbus, said he believes both Democrats and Republicans could support legislation aimed at the dispute. “Blue Cross and HMA, I hope they can get their disagreement solved before the session begins,” Chism said in an interview Friday. “If it’s not solved, we’re go-

ing to have to get involved.” Last week, Blue Cross offered to reinstate the four most politically sensitive HMA hospitals — Amory’s Gilmore Memorial Regional Medical Center, Clarksdale’s Northwest Mississippi Regional Medical Center, Batesville’s Tri-Lakes Medical Center and Flowood’s Woman’s Hospital. Chism said lawmakers are worried about those three rural hospitals, each of which is “the only game in town.” He also focused on the large number of babies that are delivered at Woman’s. HMA spurned the offer, saying Blue Cross was imposing more restrictions than in previous agreements. Blue Cross denied it was changing contract terms. Chism said one option would be to give more power to Insurance Commissioner Mike Chaney. So far, the commissioner has said there is no official action he can take to mediate a contract dispute between two private businesses. But Chism said lawmakers could change the law to allow Republican Chaney to intervene when

an insurer terminates its contract with a provider. The lawmaker said that while Blue Cross is not a monopoly, it “is approaching that size.” Chism said that means some sort of oversight is needed, in the way the Public Service Commission regulates utility monopolies. Lawmakers could also model a solution on a law that allows any pharmacist to agree to fill prescriptions for a price set by pharmacy benefit managers. That law is aims to ensure health plans can’t exclude independent pharmacists in favor of chain drug stores or mail-order pharmacies. Writing such a law for hospital contracts would be much stickier, because a contract covers thousands of items and insurers agree to different prices with different hospitals. Chism said lawmakers could write a law that requires an insurer to offer the same contract terms as at nearby hospitals. (Daily Corinthian columnist Jeff Amy is a writer for the Associated Press based in Jackson.)

Unions turn on Obamacare, but don’t call them hypocrites It’s not just Republicans who are unhappy with Obamacare. Labor union leaders have been complaining too. In July, the presidents of the Teamsters, United Food Commercial Workers union and UNITE-HERE (combined membership: 2.9 million) wrote a letter to congressional Democrats saying that Obamacare will “destroy the very health and well-being of our members along with millions of other working Americans.” Forget for a moment that organized labor supported Obamacare. The union leaders have arguably legitimate complaints. Obamacare does indeed create incentives for employers to reduce the workweek below 30 hours. It also discourages the highbenefit “Cadillac plans” that unions have negotiated — and that are one thing they can promise workers in organization drives. Obamacare taxes premiums on non-profit, multiemployer union plans that cover, for example, workers in multiple small restaurants. And the people in these plans won’t be eligible for subsidies available to policyholders in for-profit insurers. The union leaders were understandably ticked at the “huge accommodation for the employer community — extending the statutorily mandated ‘December 31, 2013’ deadline for the employer mandate and penalties.” Like many other Ameri-

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cans, they are angry that President Obama refused to fulfill his constitutional duty to Michael faithfully exBarone ecute the law. On a late Columnist Friday afternoon in September — the same timing as the employer mandate delay in July — the Obama administration denied the unions’ request that workers with multi-employer health plans receive subsidies on the exchanges. To which Terry O’Sullivan, president of the Laborers International Union, said he wanted the law “fixed, fixed, fixed” and, if not, “then I believe it needs to be repealed.” Consistent opponents of Obamacare might take satisfaction from these complaints. And they might observe that the unions backed legislation that tends to encourage union members to drop union plans and to prevent unions from attracting new members by promising Cadillac plans. They got what they deserved. I take a somewhat different view. Over many decades, union leaders have supported legislation that extends to non-members benefits unions have secured for members. They have consistently supported higher minimum wages — arguably because they bump up (already higher) union wages — ignoring the strong evidence

that higher minimums reduce low-skill employment. They supported the creation of the Occupational Health and Safety Administration and of the Employee Retirement Income Security Act regulating pensions, even though such legislation, by extending benefits to non-union workers, made them less likely to feel a need for union representation. You don’t need a shop steward if you have an OSHA inspector. And in fact, union representation in the private sector has plummeted in the last three decades. Unions’ support of such legislation, and of Obamacare, may have been self-destructive. But it could also be characterized as altruistic. Many union leaders saw extending to non-members what they believed they extended to members. Let me cite two professions that worked to put themselves out of much business, out of altruism. Firefighters are the first example. Firefighter unions and other organizations have actively promoted safer building codes, restrictions on use of flammable materials and unsafe building materials. These firefighters have lifted the charred bodies of dead children out of burntout buildings. They have seen families destroyed by needless fires. They have worked to prevent such tragedies. And worked successfully: There are much fewer fires than there used to be.

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Firefighters have done themselves out of business. They spend most of their time now on routine services, which less expensive EMS personnel could handle, and their unions struggle to prevent layoffs. Another altruistic profession is dentistry. For many decades, dental groups have promoted fluoridation of water. They have vigorously encouraged people to brush — and floss — thrice daily. In their practices, they have seen the pain people suffer from because of defective teeth and painful abscesses. They want to reduce such suffering. As a result, Americans have far fewer cavities and dentists have far less routine work than they did some years ago. In response, they have developed new specialties — peridontry, enamelizing, orthodonture. Sure, all these professions are out to get, in the words of the classic union leader Samuel Gompers, “more.” But labor leaders, firefighters and dentists have also acted, at risk of losing business, out of altruism, to help others. Let’s give union leaders some credit for that, even as they decry a law they supported. (Daily Corinthian columnist Michael Barone is senior political analyst for The Washington Examiner, a resident fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, a Fox News Channel contributor and a coauthor of The Almanac of American Politics.)

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5A • Daily Corinthian


Nation Briefs Associated Press

2 dead, 2 boys hurt in school shooting SPARKS, Nev. — A shooting at a middle school in northern Nevada has left two people dead and two boys in critical condition, rattling parents, teachers and students as they showed up for the start of the school week. The identities of the shooter and victims weren’t immediately known. The suspect is “down,” police said, and school officials say there is no further danger. The first reports of the shooting came in at about 7:15 a.m., about 15 minutes before the first classes were set to begin. Students from the middle school and next door elementary school were evacuated to the nearby high school, and classes were canceled. The shooting happened on the school’s campus, but outside the school building itself, according to police. Spokeswoman Angela Rambo of Renown Regional Medical Center says two boys are in critical condition. Gov. Brian Sandoval issued a statement after hearing about the shooting. Senate Majority Leader Harry Reid, DNevada, offered his condolences to students, parents and staff who experienced “a traumatic morning.” The school, which enrolls about 700 students in 7th and 8th grades, has a strict uni-

form policy that forbids the colors red and blue in students’ outfits, colors commonly associated with rival gangs. The violence erupted nearly a year after a gunman horrified the nation by opening fire in Sandy Hook Elementary School in Newtown, Conn., leaving 26 dead. The Dec. 14 shooting reignited debate over how best to protect the nation’s schools and whether armed teachers should be part of that equation.

Obama: ‘No excuse’ for signup problems WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama on Monday said there was “no excuse” for the cascade of computer problems that have marred the rollout of key elements in his health care law, but declared he was confident the administration would be able to fix the issues. The president said his administration was doing “everything we can possibly do” to get the federally run websites up and running. And he guaranteed that everyone who wants to get insurance through the new health care exchanges will be able to. Obama’s event in the White House Rose Garden had the feeling of a health care pep rally, with guests in the Rose Garden applauding as Obama ticked through what the White House sees as benefits of the law. The president was introduced by a woman who had successfully managed to sign up

for health insurance through the marketplaces in her home state of Delaware. The president insisted that his health care law is about more than just a website. “The essence of the law, the health insurance that’s available to people, is working just fine,” he said. The White House says more than 19 million people have visited since the site went live on Oct. 1. Officials also say a half million people have applied for insurance on the federaland state-run websites. Administration officials initially blamed a high volume of interest for the frozen screens that many people encountered when they first logged on to the website. Since then, they have also acknowledged issues with software and some elements of the system’s design. However, the White House has yet to fully detail exactly what went wrong with the online system consumers were supposed to use to sign up for coverage. And Obama on Monday did not explain how the problems in detail or why they were not fixed before sign-ups opened to the public. The president did acknowledge that the failures would provide new fodder for opponents of the law, often referred to as “Obamacare.” With the website not working as intended, “that makes a lot of supporters nervous,” he said.

Tuesday, October 22, 2013

State Briefs Associated Press

Casino revenue again declines JACKSON — Mississippi casinos won less money from gamblers in September for the 13th month out of 15, as casinos along the Mississippi River continued to lag badly. Mississippi Department of Revenue figures show statewide casino revenue fell 4.4 percent from September 2012 to $170.2 million. The 12 coastal casinos won $88 million from gamblers, up 1.7 percent from September 2012. The 18 river casinos from Tunica to Natchez won $82 million, down 10 percent from a year earlier. Revenue statewide is down about 4.5 percent over the last 12 months. Over the last 12 months, Mississippi casinos have collected only about 75 percent of what they collected in the peak revenue year of 2007.

court motion on Friday requesting the mental examination. Thornton is being held without bond since U.S. Magistrate Judge David Sanders said in an order in August that there’s no “conditions of release that will assure the court that the defendant does not pose a danger to the community.”

Officer hurt, suspect killed COFFEEVILLE— Authorities say a Coffeeville police officer has been wounded and another man killed in a shootout over the weekend. WMC-TV reports that the Officer Kurt Savage underwent surgery at the Regional Medical Center in Memphis, Tenn. The Mississippi Department of Public Safety says the officer was alone in responding to a domestic violence call about 10:30 p.m. Sunday. Investigators say a man at the address, David Long, pulled a

handgun and fired at the officer. Savage was shot four times, and his return fire killed Long, who was in a wheelchair.

Scouts raise money for police dogs vest OLIVE BRANCH — An Olive Branch Boy Scout troop is hoping to raise enough money from containers placed at local businesses to buy two bullet-resistant vests for police K-9s. The youth fanned out last week to the businesses after labeling the plastic containers with an announcement of the fundraiser. Destin Fox, 14, said he didn’t really know much about the role police dogs have in the community but he’s learning now. Jenny Wildes, who works at Olive Branch Animal Clinic, came up with the idea of enlisting the boys with fundraising for the dogs. Each vest costs $850 to $1,000.

Mental exam sought in enticement case ABERDEEN — An attorney has asked for a mental evaluation for a man charged with using the Internet and a cellphone to try to arrange sex with a minor. Michael Wayne Thornton is charged with trying to coerce or entice a 15-year-old into sexual activity in January. He’s charged in U.S. District Court in Aberdeen. Court records say the case originated in Lee County. Thornton has pleaded not guilty. His attorney filed a

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6A • Tuesday, October 22, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

State Briefs


Rankin County becomes ground zero for HMA-BC battle

Associated Press

Nurse pleads guilty in clinic fraud case JACKSON — A second nurse has pleaded guilty to failing to report a crime at a south Mississippi cancer clinic that was shut down over unsafe practices and accused of a multimillion-dollar fraud. Brittany Davis Powell pleaded guilty Monday to misprision of a felony during a hearing in U.S. District Court in Jackson. Her lawyer, Cynthia Stewart, told the court that Powell lied to law enforcement about the owner of Rose Cancer Center ordering nurses to make retroactive entries in patients’ files. Powell, 25, faces up to three years in prison at sentencing on Jan. 10. Another nurse, Courtney Michelle Young, pleaded guilty Oct. 15 on a similar charge. Her sentencing is Jan. 6. Dr. Meera Sachdeva, who founded the clinic in Summit, is serving a 20year sentence.

Military museum group seeking jet relocation

BROOKHAVEM — An F-86 Sabre Jet now located in Hazlehurst will be moved to the Military Memorial Museum in Brookhaven, according to local veterans. Chad Smith, chairman of the Military museum, tells the Brookhaven Board of Aldermen that the group has received permission from the railroad to put the plane near the tracks. The Daily Leader reports that the museum, the American Legion and other veterans will provide maintenance and upkeep on the jet. He says the museum will pay the expenses of the move. Smith told aldermen that the group will return later to discuss details of the move.

Jimmie Miles

ers, Loretta Tobias, April Ronowski, Madeana Mock, Mary Ann Bass and Kristin Chittom; five nephews, Jimmy Lee Brown, Randy Bearden, Clay Morgan, Wesley Thomas and Luke Chittom; 29 great-nieces and great-nephews; and 14 great-great-nieces and great-great-nephews. He was preceded in death by his parents; his fiancée, Linda Chittom; one sister, Elaine Roach; one infant brother, Roy Miles Jr.; and one infant greatnephew, Kaylan Bearden. Visitation is from 5 to 9 p.m. today and until service time on Wednesday at McMillan Funeral Home. Condolences may be left at

Jessie Robinson

burial at Liberty Cemetery in Michie. Miss Rowsey died Saturday, Oct. 19, 2013, in Corinth. Born in McNairy County on July 10, 1931, she was a graduate of Ramer High School and attended West Tennessee Business College Rowsey in Jackson. She was a clerical worker for 40 years, including 22 years at Methodist Hospital in Memphis. She was a member of the Corinth Red Hat Society and the Coleman Avenue Church of Christ in Memphis. Survivors include one brother, Glen Rowsey (Sandra) of Ramer; nephews Terry and Tim Jones and Keith Rowsey; and nieces Teresa, Tina, Nan, Gretta and Lynn. She was preceded in death by her parents, LeRoy W. and Lois Estill Rowsey; three sisters, Patricia Franks, Shelby Jean O’Neill and Martha Ellen Jones; and one brother, Connie Verbal Rowsey. Malcom George and Warren Jones will officiate the service.

BOONEVILLE — Jimmie Lloyd Miles, 66, passed away Sunday, Oct. 20, 2013, at home. He was born Nov. 28, 1946, to Roy and Ordean Knight Miles. Retired from Tri Green Equipment in Corinth, he was a member of Love Joy Baptist Church and a U.S. Army Veteran. Funeral services will be 3 p.m. Wednesday at McMillan Funeral Home with Bro. Mark McCoy and Bro. David Robbins officiating. Burial will be in the Pleasant Grove Cemetery. He is survived by three sisters, Ilene (Jimmy) Russell & Faye (James) Thomas, both of Booneville, and Joyce (Wayne) Littlejohn of Corinth; seven nieces, Vickie Bearden, Tena Rodg-

JACKSON — One of the more heated battlegrounds between a hospital group and the state’s largest insurance company lies in the heart of Rankin County. City leaders in Flowood and Brandon are weighing in on the fight, calling the feud one that could have a lasting impact on their residents and local economy. The Clarion-Ledger reports mayors of both cities have expressed concern that ongoing disputes between Health Management Associates and Blue Cross & Blue Shield of Mississippi might lead to losing the three HMA-owned facilities in their respective areas, a scenario that could leave more than 1,000 people without jobs. Blue Cross maintains its actions are not against employees at any of the 10 HMA hospitals in the state.

WHITE BLUFF, Tenn. — A memorial service for Jessie Talmadge Robinson, 73, is set for 2 p.m. Saturday at his home at 1025 Pack Road in White Bluff, Tenn. Mr. Robinson died Friday, Oct. 18, 2013, at his home. He was a native of Iuka and a U.S. Navy veteran of Vietnam during 1961 to 1965. He was a supervisor for Werthan Industries in Nashville. Survivors include his wife, Bonnie D. Robinson of White Bluff, Tenn.; two sons, Michael Robinson (Brandi) and George A. Wilkes Jr., both of White Bluff, Tenn.; three sisters, Altha Lambert of Germantown, Tenn., Georgia Hancock of Ripley and Rebecca Harville of Tupelo; seven grandchildren, Lacey Green, Alisha Wilkes, Hunter Robinson, McKayla Robinson, Dalton Wilkes, Victoria Robinson and Autumn Robinson; and one great-granddaughter. Cremation was under the direction of Taylor Funeral Home, Dickson, Tenn.

Gulfport woman charged with stealing from PTA

GULFPORT — Authorities say a Gulfport woman has been charged with stealing money from an elementary school’s parent-teacher association in south Mississippi. WLOX-TV reports that 39-year-old Catherine Strickland was charged with embezzlement. She was arrested Friday and taken to the Harrison County jail where she posted bond. It wasn’t immediately clear if she had a lawyer. Gulfport police say Strickland is charged with embezzling more than $2,700 from the PTA of Three Rivers Elementary School. Strickland is accused of submitting fraudulent documents to the school district’s bookkeeper. Police say the theft happened between April and August of this year.

Willie Bea Rowsey

Funeral services for Willie Bea Rowsey, 82, are set for 1 p.m. today at Shackelford Funeral Directors in Selmer with

Nation Briefs


mote the future of a drug free workforce.” The school invites the public to stop by and drop off canned food items to help fill the bed of the red Alcorn Career and Technology Center truck, which will be parked near the front door of the school. “All the items will, in turn, be donated to the local A.M.E.N. food pantry to help the needy during the holiday season,” Koon explained. “This is a united community service project effort among the school’s seven career and technical organizations which include: Distributive Education Clubs of America (DECA), Future Business Leaders of America (FBLA), Future Educators Association (FEA), Future Farmers of America (FFA), Health Occupations Students of America (HOSA), SkillsUSA, and Technology Student Association (TSA). Students have collected over 400 items and look forward to seeing if

Associated Press

‘Joker’ charged with driving drunk PITTSFIELD, Maine — Police didn’t need Batman to help them arrest the Joker in central Maine over the weekend. A man returning from a Halloween party and wearing makeup like the Joker was charged with drunken driving after crashing his car in Pittsfield early Sunday. Police say Dennis Lalime, 64, lost control of his car at about 2 a.m., then struck multiple trees and rocks before coming to a rest. Lalime wasn’t injured. A nearby homeowner heard the crash and called police, who arrested Lalime on an operating under the influence charge.

Greenspan mulls roots of economic crisis Students (from left) Jordan Henderson, Liz Buncik, Cody Woodruff, Raven Friar, Jessye Smith, Vanessa Bollig, Madison Briggs and Emmitt Burk help collect canned food items to fill the bed of the Alcorn Career and Technology Center (ACTC) truck. enough can be collected to fill the entire bed of the truck. “We want our students to have every advantage they possibly can, as they begin their journey into young adulthood,” added Koon. “By promoting positive activities and by teaching students about the problems caused


by drug use, we hope to make a difference.” Students need to know the facts and know they have adults that support them making good choices, said Koon. Other special activities the school has planned during the week are: “Deck the Halls with Red Ribbons Day,” “Team Up

Against Drugs Day,” “We Mustache Out Drugs Day” and “Wear Red Day.” The school is located at 2101 Norman Road in Corinth and if you would like to donate but are unable to attend Wednesday, Oct. 30, you can send the items by any Alcorn Career and Technology Center student.

WASHINGTON — For 18 years as Federal Reserve chairman, he was rhapsodized for helping drive a robust U.S. economy. Yet in the years after he stepped down in 2006, he was engulfed by accusations that he helped cause the 2008 financial crisis — the worst since the 1930’s. Now, Alan Greenspan has struck back at any notion that he — or anyone — could have known how or when to defuse the threats that triggered the crisis. He argues in a new book, “The Map and the Territory,” that traditional economic forecasting is no match for the irrational risk-taking that can inflate catastrophic price bubbles in assets like homes or tech stocks. In an interview Sunday with The Associated Press, Greenspan reflected on his book, his Fed tenure and the risks that still endanger the financial system.


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Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, October 22, 2013 • 7A

Wroten’s Hardware WE’VE GOT EVERYTHING!


Camp Fire Ring • 3ft Round Fire Ring • Ideal for fire entertainment and safety at campsite. • Keeps embers hot extending fire burn time. • Measures 3’’diameter x12’ height with smooth rolled top. Weighs 31 lbs.


Petbarn Dog House



• Large portable fuel container on wheels designed for industrial,commercial, and recreational applications. • IT is safe, fast and convenient way to refill gas-powered toorls, lawn tractors, boat engines, generators, snowmobiles, ATVs ect.




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LP and Natural Gas models also available in select sizes!

26-Tine Steel Leaf Rake

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• Heats upt ot 1000 sq ft, 30,000 BTU • 3 Heat Settings • Type gas= Nat-Pro • Heavy-duty steel cabinet with neutral paint finish



Countertop Wine Cooler 12 bottle capacity counter top wine cellar. Sleek midnight black finish with clear glass door. Features energy efficient semi-conductor cooling technology design does not use refrigerants. Silent operation and no vibration to disturb the wine. 3 contoured chrome storage shelves cradle.

AmishCrafted Electric Fireplace






Heats up to 1,000 sq ft.

Round Front Toilet

Kitchen Faucets 8 in. Kitchen Faucet 2 handle chrome

12’’ rough 1.6 gpf round front, siphonic wash, slotted rim bowl, water surface area 7-3/4’’x6-1/2’’. Includes: 2’’glazed trap way, toilet seat, ballcock, flush valve, wax ring, (2) brass door bolts with washers and nuts, plastic bowl caps, two(2) brass tant to bowl bolts with washers and nuts



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Gas Heater Orgill 5 Plague infrared Gas Heater





Texas Grill 6 in one Grill

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Electric Heaters 240 v Dual Fan Forced Heater



Gas Heater 3 Plague Infrared Gas Heater



6-cu. Steel Tray Wheelbarrow Kit


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Lil’ Tex Elite 6 in one Grill


Ashley Wood Circulators

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Ceramic Grill with Stand • Round shaoe of heavy cermaics created an intense pressure that seals in moisture as radiationg heat circulated and penetrates the food • Pre-assembled lid, body and hinge attachment • Locking casters and wheels • Handcrafted cypress Leaf Finish • Stainless steel thermometer and 2 ceramic inserts

Chain Length Dog Kennels

Gas Siphon\Can Combos Flo N Go Maxflo Combo 5 Gal

Gas Fuel Containers Duramax 14 gal. Caddy


8’’ handle kitchen faucet, washerless cartridge, round metal handles.

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8A • Daily Corinthian


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22 dd dd ... 20 15 13 dd dd 15 15 60 dd 12 19 ... 25 cc 9 dd q 17 ... dd 13 4 12 19 19 29 dd 50 19 28 3 dd 14 8 13 dd dd dd 20 dd dd ... 2 dd dd 22 33 23 ... ... ... ... 19 19 ... q dd 17 16 dd dd 25 22 ... 7 60 38 20 13 19 22 18 14 18 dd cc 63 8 dd 27 21 dd 10 dd 28 24 dd 14 dd dd ... 19 20 dd dd ... dd ... 4 dd 12 12 13 34 dd dd 15 dd ... 26 17 12 51 7 12 q q 99 dd dd cc 17 68 68 cc 15 20 ... 19 11 17 dd dd 20 q q q q q q 11 20 55 45 dd 12 21

Chg FrSea rsh FMCG FrontierCm -.16 Fusion-io +.01 GATX -.14 GT AdvTc -.06 Gannett -.43 Gap +.02 GencoShip -.84 GenDynam +.02 GenGrPrp -.92 GenMills +.65 GenMotors -.13 Genworth +.45 Gerdau -.16 GeronCp -.24 GileadSci s -1.00 GluMobile -.05 GolLinhas -.03 GoldFLtd +.27 Goldcrp g GoldmanS +.05 Google +.13 GreenMtC +.16 Groupon +.27 GpFnSnMx -2.49 GpTelevisa -.04 HCP Inc -.12 HalconRes -.29 Hallibrtn -.05 HanwhaSol -.12 Hasbro -.30 HatterasF +.03 HltMgmt +.50 HeclaM -1.28 HercOffsh -1.39 Hertz -.15 Hess -.12 HewlettP -1.67 HimaxTch -.20 HollyFront +12.47 Hologic -.18 HomeDp +.20 HopFedBc +.05 HorizPhm +.64 HostHotls -.11 HovnanE +.27 HudsCity +2.16 HuntBncsh -.03 +.41 -.03 IAMGld g +.99 ING -4.70 iShGold +.45 iShBrazil -.09 iShJapan -.20 iShMexico -.07 iSTaiwn +.06 iSh UK -.11 iSEMMnVol +.14 iShSilver -.14 iShChinaLC +.11 iSCorSP500 +.43 iShEMkts -.75 iSh ACWI -.08 iSh20 yrT -.16 iS Eafe iShiBxHYB -.13 iShR2K +.02 iShREst -1.05 iShHmCnst -.06 IngerRd +.07 IngrmM -.45 InovioPhm +.16 IBM +.08 IntlGame +.06 IntPap +.19 Interpublic -.03 Invesco +.08 IridiumCm +.33 iShCorEM -.63 ItauUnibH +.05 JA Solar rs -.12 JDS Uniph -.06 JPMorgCh +.05 JetBlue -.89 JohnJn -.20 JohnsnCtl -.76 JnprNtwk -.01 KB Home -.33 KBR Inc +.02 KKR -.10 KandiTech +.74 KeryxBio -.38 Keycorp +3.18 Kimco -.02 KindMorg -2.34 Kinross g -.16 KodiakO g -.02 Kohls +1.26 L Brands +.03 L&L Engy -.20 LSI Corp -.03 LVSands -.14 LeapFrog -2.30 LennarA -.20 Level3 +.65 Lexmark +1.03 LibtyIntA -.03 LillyEli -.12 LinearTch -.36 LinnEngy +.43 LloydBkg +.71 LockhdM +.31 Lorillard s -.38 lululemn gs +.11 LyonBas A -.55

40.83 14.22 4.06 3.34 36.86 48.35 33.99 3.01 23.07 73.53 17.46 53.08 3.37 63.19 51.99 3.60 8.60 58.25 4.10 5.77 17.81 36.02 2.30 326.44 21.46 23.38 13.90 21.41 80.40 52.00 13.38 79.51 113.64 96.03 11.72 4.24 89.59 20.92 521.36 17.87 16.14 3.92 38.66 4.39 2.94 51.78 4.34 1.63 7.27 47.05 161.21 56.00 12.69 15.09 9.22 7.24 14.52 31.62 17.76 12.96 18.95 65.25 116.89 42.81 8.25 27.84 121.47 12.22 .72 49.27 27.32 8.31 30.16 23.06 59.17 27.40 26.03 60.38 8.54 15.54 36.06 14.53 17.81 19.75 64.35 23.12 71.27 1.30 71.94 33.48 1.52 57.16 1.81 23.46 10.59 32.99 59.67 39.06 28.05 3.05 3.22 52.98 2.20 27.62 25.73 22.93 51.03 56.90 11.91 23.73 54.18 22.56 12.83 62.26 31.17 73.05 -.38 MGIC 37.99 -.01 MGM Rsts 24.71 +.07 Macys 15.09 +.09 MagHRes 29.02 -.16 Manitowoc 11.31 +.01 MannKd 73.40 -.46 MarathnO 35.32 +14.72 MarathPet 27.15 +6.80 MktVGold 74.66 -1.30 MV OilSvc 40.27 -.02 MarshM 58.21 -1.37 MartMM 9.46 -.08 MarvellT 7.73 -.01 Masco 18.67 -.35 MastThera dd .54 +.03 U-V-W-X-Y-Z 71.93 -.07 Mattel 18 42.72 +.03 US Airwy 7 21.22 18.42 +.14 McDrmInt dd 7.45 -.16 UltraPt g dd 20.89 58.10 -1.41 Medtrnic 15 56.49 -.10 UnionPac 17 153.90 24.69 -.32 MelcoCrwn 58 36.09 -.42 UtdContl dd 30.57 18.82 -.19 Merck 25 46.51 -.10 UPS B 65 93.78 2.40 -.04 Meritor dd 7.99 -.14 US NGas q 18.83 65.32 +2.11 MetLife 46 49.58 +.13 US OilFd q 35.94 51.42 -1.15 MKors 34 77.18 +1.94 USSteel dd 24.01 48.18 +2.88 MicronT 17 16.57 -.46 UtdTech 16 107.62 25.45 +.13 Microsoft 14 34.99 +.03 13 68.20 20.14 +.13 Molycorp dd 5.25 -.11 UtdhlthGp ... 16.28 78.65 -.44 Mondelez 24 32.49 +.05 Vale SA ... 14.82 32.88 -2.38 Monsanto 23 106.05 +.31 Vale SA pf ValeroE 10 39.75 69.18 -.43 MorgStan 16 29.43 -.26 8.61 53.74 -.21 Mosaic 11 46.73 +.12 VandaPhm dd VangTSM q 90.90 67.61 +.46 Mylan 24 38.56 +.01 VangREIT q 69.44 63.62 -.06 MyriadG 14 24.42 -.57 q 42.52 dd 5.08 -.55 VangEmg 41.36 +.05 NII Hldg q 56.72 3.08 -.35 NPS Phm dd 28.28 -1.77 VangEur VangFTSE q 41.09 cc 24.62 -.30 59.46 -.16 NQ Mobile Velti h dd .24 20 28.86 -.44 70.06 -.02 NRG Egy NTS Inc ... 1.95 +.37 VerizonCm 71 50.58 E-F-G-H Visa 25 200.04 Nabors 41 17.59 -.21 46 82.65 dd 11.61 +.26 NBGrce rs ... 6.14 +.29 VMware ... 36.93 25 51.94 -.26 NOilVarco 15 81.87 -.29 Vodafone Vonage 18 3.60 20 25.24 +.16 NetApp 29 41.65 +.28 Voxeljet n ... 35.43 18 68.38 -.35 Netflix cc 354.99 +21.49 dd 51.90 dd 16.15 -.09 Newcastle ... 5.86 -.04 VulcanM 23 58.38 23 6.31 +.21 NewfldExp cc 30.86 +.52 Walgrn WalterEn dd 14.97 61 24.50 -.53 NewmtM dd 27.50 +.58 WeathfIntl dd 16.25 24 65.94 +.30 NewsCpA n 19 16.85 10 87.60 16 22.37 +.03 NikeB s 26 76.09 +.16 WellPoint 13 17.81 -.07 NobleCorp 17 37.90 -.08 WstnUnion 12 18.93 Whrlpl 14 130.97 ... 13.20 +.01 NokiaCp ... 7.15 6 6.75 -.16 NorthropG 12 100.20 -1.39 WhitingPet 20 66.18 40 36.17 21 28.58 -.17 NuanceCm 11 16.89 -.25 WmsCos 32 8.52 49 48.19 -.24 Nvidia 18 15.85 +.04 Windstrm q 48.36 29 64.29 +.53 OcciPet 18 97.05 -1.24 WTJpHedg 14 28.57 9 87.23 -.32 OfficeDpt dd 5.56 +.10 XcelEngy 24 46.07 cc 53.85 -.37 OfficeMax 3 14.92 +.27 Xilinx 23 28.33 25 127.41 +.97 Oi SA ... 1.99 +.10 Xylem ... 53.39 11 26.64 +.27 OnSmcnd dd 7.09 -.07 YY Inc n Yamana g 13 9.67 10 19.22 -.06 OpkoHlth dd 10.68 -.92 ... 41.04 cc 26.10 +.37 Oracle 14 32.95 +.05 Yandex dd 71.06 cc 10.88 -.13 Organovo 28 6.22 +.09 Yelp dd 7.80 16 10.94 +.07 PPG 26 176.61 +.84 YingliGrn dd 30.49 14 53.88 +3.91 PPL Corp 12 30.29 -.01 YoukuTud 27 66.85 16 38.00 +.06 Pandora dd 27.25 -.92 YumBrnds 21 29.86 28 9.23 +.03 ParkerVsn dd 6.59 +.20 ZionBcp ... 32.77 17 5.47 -.16 PattUTI 17 23.53 -.49 Zoetis n 59 20.66 +.46 Paychex dd 3.69 27 42.26 +.63 Zynga

Flying higher?


dd 18.85 ... .37 -.05 PeabdyE 12 35.04 +.15 PeopUtdF 20 14.40 45 4.46 -.01 PetrbrsA ... 17.45 dd 13.90 -.20 Petrobras ... 16.24 18 49.20 -.07 Pfizer 16 30.40 dd 9.13 +.50 PhilipMor 16 86.85 14 26.90 -.59 Phillips66 9 63.91 14 36.93 -.29 PioNtrl 63 220.16 dd 2.93 -.43 PiperJaf 21 37.95 dd 88.00 -.40 PitnyBw 16 19.96 55 20.81 -.23 Potash 12 32.10 18 48.97 -.22 PS SrLoan ... 24.72 13 35.50 -.39 PwShs QQQ q 82.33 12 14.06 +.17 ProShtS&P q 26.93 ... 7.84 +.14 ProUltQQQ q 87.08 dd 4.15 -.13 PrUShQQQ q 17.37 38 66.99 -1.22 ProUltSP q 90.91 dd 3.23 -.07 PrUVxST rs q 25.32 ... 5.35 +.46 ProctGam 20 78.97 ... 4.50 +.02 ProgsvCp 15 27.16 dd 24.96 +.61 ProUShSP q 33.82 12 159.77 +1.08 ProUShL20 q 74.27 27 1003.30 -8.11 PUSSP500 q 18.39 21 62.67 -1.74 ProspctCap ... 11.30 dd 10.60 -.05 Prudentl 28 81.42 ... 13.60 -.05 PulteGrp 22 16.38 ... 30.07 -.10 Q-R-S-T 21 42.07 -.50 40 5.55 +.09 Qihoo360 cc 92.27 18 50.66 -1.81 Qualcom 18 68.77 dd 5.47 +.12 Questcor 17 63.27 19 49.72 +2.48 RF MicD dd 6.10 6 18.80 +.08 Raytheon 12 75.07 23 12.77 -.22 RealGSolar dd 3.92 cc 3.28 +.02 Realogy dd 41.51 dd 7.41 +.01 RedHat 52 42.59 31 23.75 +.09 ReneSola dd 5.22 8 84.00 -.06 Renren dd 3.88 dd 23.55 +.07 ReynAmer 18 50.81 69 10.40 -.29 RiteAid 88 5.25 6 44.92 RiverbedT cc 14.71 dd 22.43 +.15 RBScotlnd ... 11.40 22 74.62 -.07 RoyDShllA 9 67.46 22 10.99 +.04 RymanHP cc 36.88 dd 4.34 +.59 SAP AG ... 76.41 89 18.64 +.06 SBA Com dd 86.06 dd 5.07 -.16 SpdrDJIA q 153.53 22 9.19 -.11 SpdrGold q 126.98 13 8.88 -.02 SpdrEuro50 q 40.66 SP Mid q 234.82 I-J-K-L 8 4.98 +.22 S&P500ETF q 174.40 SpdrHome q 29.71 ... 12.85 -.11 q 12.77 +.01 SpdrShTHiY q 30.72 q 40.50 q 51.02 +.32 SpdrLehHY q 12.09 +.01 SpdrS&P RB q 37.63 SpdrOGEx q 72.11 q 64.64 -.95 18 32.93 q 14.53 -.11 Safeway Salesforc s dd 55.10 q 20.22 +.09 18 69.71 q 61.08 -.35 SanDisk 6.67 q 21.41 +.30 SandRdge dd ... 1.87 q 38.18 +.03 Sanofi rt Schlmbrg 18 93.48 q 175.36 +.03 36 23.56 q 43.24 -.07 Schwab 11 50.49 q 56.07 +.04 SeagateT Sequenom dd 2.37 q 106.70 -.34 5.62 q 66.18 +.10 SiderurNac ... q 93.21 -.21 SilvWhtn g 17 23.33 Sina dd 88.60 q 110.47 -.22 25 35.31 q 66.72 -.35 Sinclair q 21.78 -.33 SkywksSol 20 25.60 ... 57.52 22 67.78 +.93 SolarCity n ... 19.68 13 24.06 +.04 SonyCp 31 16.09 dd 2.12 +.03 SwstAirl 12 172.86 -.92 SwstnEngy dd 36.36 17 18.54 -.08 SpectraEn 25 35.60 dd 9.59 19 44.46 -1.01 SpiritRC n ... 6.35 22 15.82 -.22 Sprint n SP Matls q 43.55 18 32.53 -.24 q 52.28 7 5.96 -.82 SP HlthC q 41.40 q 51.47 -.05 SP CnSt ... 15.37 -.14 SP Consum q 62.20 q 86.55 dd 11.07 +.60 SP Engy q 47.81 68 16.27 +.72 SP Inds q 33.42 12 54.27 -.03 SP Tech q 38.35 23 7.27 -.01 SP Util 5 7.61 20 91.20 -.43 StdPac 17 43.02 -.09 StanBlkDk 13 77.49 Staples dd 15.98 35 20.85 +.03 38 79.46 dd 16.57 -.60 Starbucks 3.82 43 36.13 +.48 Stereotaxs dd 26 73.16 14 22.95 +.11 Stryker ... 10.01 83 8.33 +.65 SumitMitsu dd 10.87 -.39 SunEdison dd 9.66 14 12.56 -.04 SunPower 57 33.01 46 20.74 -.12 Suntech ... 1.44 31 35.42 +.09 SunTrst 13 34.56 dd 5.04 +.18 SupEnrgy 14 26.55 36 13.31 -.19 Supvalu dd 7.31 13 53.64 -.29 SwftEng 5 13.09 22 60.31 +1.08 Symantec 24 25.41 1 1.49 -.17 Synovus dd 3.39 57 7.92 -.07 Sysco 19 32.19 27 73.23 +.71 TECO 20 17.10 6 8.97 +.28 TJX 21 57.58 18 34.71 -.33 TaiwSemi ... 18.98 dd 27.10 -.95 TalismE g ... 12.11 17 35.81 +.48 Target 16 64.70 58 26.65 -.45 Tellabs dd 2.46 11 49.65 +.09 Teradata 19 43.44 23 39.32 +.05 Terex 95 34.24 dd 28.69 +1.27 TeslaMot dd 172.60 ... 5.04 +.01 Tesoro 11 48.95 14 125.30 -3.60 TevaPhrm 80 40.21 15 48.04 +.31 TexInst 25 40.99 39 72.03 -.72 Textron 17 28.18 14 78.36 +.45 3D Sys s cc 57.70 3M Co 19 123.25 M-N-O-P TileShop 41 23.79 dd 8.06 -.21 TimeWarn 19 68.91 dd 20.77 +.08 TiVo Inc 6 13.16 13 44.24 -.15 TollBros 11 31.85 78 7.80 -.02 TowerGp lf dd 3.94 21 19.40 +.46 Transocn cc 46.57 dd 5.13 -.15 TrinaSolar dd 17.01 16 35.01 -.27 TripAdvis 48 74.11 7 70.93 +.19 TriQuint dd 8.69 q 24.93 +.55 TurqHillRs dd 4.47 q 49.73 -.47 21stCFoxA 12 34.40 19 45.53 5 9.63 46 97.46 -.05 TwoHrbInv dd 35.85 25 12.02 +.27 TycoIntl 14 28.19 cc 19.69 -.29 Tyson

+.35 +.03 +.85 +.71 -.11 -.08 +.43 -4.79 +.28 +.06 -.04 +.01 +.18

How will you pay for    

retirement? Let’s talk.     

-2.40 +.37 -2.53 +.05 -1.79 +.29 -1.82 -.70 +.01 +.11 +.22 -.05 +.30 -.71 +.52 +.38 +2.66 +1.39 -.07 +.13 -.06 +.22 +.01 -.17 -.04 -.04 +.14 -.61 -.43 +1.00 +.98 -.23 -.02 -.51 -.21 +.45 -.05 +.14 +.28 -2.47 -.02 +.68 -1.94 +.07 +.02 -.11 +.29 -.01 -.05 -.01 -.27 -.09 +.16 -.39 +.12 +.18 -.08 -.18 +.33 +.07 +.15 +.29 -.30 -.15 -.08 -.56 +.03 -.11 -.75 -.08 +.06 +.02 +.12 -.07 -.19 -.10 -.04 +.03 +.11 +.80 +.15 -10.80 -.18 +.21 +.28 -.07 +.93 +.41 -2.08 +.18 +.49 -.44 -.25 +.68 +.45 +2.24 +.24 +.01 +.14 +.03 -.11 -.26 +.08 -.01 +1.80 -.35 +.78 -.49 -.51 +.03 -.12 -.56 +.17 +.31 +.65 +.78 -.05 -.42 +.02 +.15 +.06 -.02 +.57 -.41 +1.22 +.16 -.04 +6.63 -.18 -.21 -.24 -.15 +1.22 +.27 -2.46 -.82 -.07 -.08 +.16 -.03 +.57 +.62 -1.59 +.30 +.24 -3.83 -.06 +.40 +.17 -.05 -.45 +.02



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

+.36 -.05 +.01 +.26 -.44 +.02 -.03 +.49 -.01 -.01 -1.11 -.20


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

Member SIPC

Not since Y2K... The Nasdaq composite index is on a tear, rising almost 30 percent this year. Monday’s close of 3,920.05 is a level last seen in September 2000. The Nasdaq’s climb surpasses the 22 percent rise of the broader Standard & Poor’s 500 index. The Nasdaq composite is an index of the roughly 2,500 securities listed on the Nasdaq Stock Market. It is market-value weighted, which means that changes in

the stock prices of larger companies have a greater influence on the overall index. The Nasdaq composite is commonly followed as a barometer of tech stocks because of the market’s concentration of technology listings, including Apple, Amazon, Google, Facebook and Yahoo. Despite its sharp rise, the Nasdaq composite remains 29 percent below its all-time high close of 5,048.62 on March 10, 2000.

NASDAQ composite index 5,000 March 10, 2000 5,048.62

4,000 3,000 2,000 1,000 0

Monday’s close 3,920.05 ’94 ’96 ’98 ’00 ’02 ’04 ’06 ’08 ’10 ’12

Top dollar Google stock closed above $1,000 for the first time Friday. Here’s a snapshot of the 10 highest priced stocks on the Nasdaq. Monday’s close (PCLN) Google (GOOG) Apple (AAPL)

Price change YTD

P/E ratio*

5-yr avg. P/E*

75.2% 41.8 -2.0

36 29 13

31 22 20

$1,087.09 1,003.30 521.36

Intuitive Surgical (ISRG) Netflix (NFLX)

372.02 354.99

-24.1 283.4

22 444

38 113 (AMZN) Regeneron Pharma. (REGN)

326.44 294.89

30.1 72.4

lost money 39

302 49

Atrion (ATRI) Biogen Idec (BIIB)

270.71 243.07

38.1 66.1

22 36

17 23

222.07 3,920.05

73.2 29.8

32 19

19 17

Middleby (MIDD) Nasdaq composite index Source: FactSet

Data through Oct.21 *based on trailing 12 month results

Avg broker rating Sell Hold Buy


Trevor Delaney; J. Paschke • AP

INDEXES 52-Week High Low 15,709.58 12,471.49 6,830.45 4,838.10 537.86 435.57 9,989.08 7,841.76 2,467.63 2,186.97 3,914.93 2,810.80 1,745.31 1,343.35 18,655.58 14,036.94 1,115.04 763.55

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

Net YTD 52-wk Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg -7.45 -.05 +17.46 +15.33 +27.05 +.40 +29.22 +35.40 -.60 -.12 +9.35 +2.85 -1.95 -.02 +18.23 +19.85 +9.67 +.40 +2.87 +.14 +5.77 +.15 +29.82 +29.93 +.16 +.01 +22.33 +21.68 -1.85 -.01 +24.37 +24.67 -2.29 -.21 +30.98 +35.58

Last 15,392.20 6,857.50 495.45 9,982.68 2,423.22 3,920.05 1,744.66 18,649.12 1,112.48

Dow Jones industrials


Close: 15,392.20 Change: -7.45 (flat)

15,060 14,680



15,600 15,300 15,000 14,700 14,400








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

Div 1.40 1.80 2.84 1.88 1.96 .84 1.40 .92 2.16 .20f 2.40 4.00 1.12 .78 3.00 2.04 .32a .24f 1.50f ... .40 .24a .40 ... .76 .20 1.64 .90 .32 3.24 .66f .72

YTD Chg %Chg Name Div 3.24f -.28 +23.3 McDnlds +.61 +4.5 MeadWvco 1.00 +.47 +31.7 OldNBcp .40 +.11 +16.8 Penney ... -.18 +4.6 PennyMac 2.28 -.74 +47.9 PepsiCo 2.27 +.11 +22.6 ... +.46 +17.8 PilgrimsP ... +.24 +4.6 RadioShk .12 +.01 +45.9 RegionsFn 3.00 +.36 -2.1 SbdCp +.17 +10.8 SearsHldgs ... +.04 +7.1 Sherwin 2.00 +.06 +26.0 SiriusXM .05e -.60 +64.5 SouthnCo 3.00f -.02 -2.6 SPDR Fncl .32e +.02 +36.6 ... -1.29 -4.3 TecumsehB ... +.48 +36.1 TecumsehA .68 -.07 +48.2 Torchmark 3.23e -.03 +35.1 Total SA -.17 +21.0 USEC rs ... +.38 +36.4 US Bancrp .92 -.26 +68.7 WalMart 1.88 +.59 +24.5 WellsFargo 1.20 -1.51 +52.9 Wendys Co .20f +.07 +33.4 WestlkChm .90f +.26 +17.0 .88 +.16 +17.6 Weyerhsr .23 -.35 +17.1 Xerox ... -.13 +62.4 YRC Wwde ... +.54 +35.2 Yahoo

PE Last 9 65.50 26 35.22 24 110.66 16 51.30 18 44.64 22 63.87 16 43.05 16 34.06 10 43.57 24 21.22 14 87.70 9 119.82 21 38.82 19 47.09 22 105.68 10 84.17 18 13.85 11 80.16 16 89.41 33 60.60 12 17.50 21 16.11 23 47.48 8 15.44 19 26.14 18 21.12 21 84.65 13 24.14 13 22.68 21 98.83 14 42.25 24 48.02

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 17 94.59 -.61 +7.2 46 38.53 -.15 +20.9 16 14.97 +.10 +26.1 ... 6.42 -.58 -67.4 7 22.88 -.44 -9.5 19 82.37 -.64 +20.4 12 14.57 -.72 +101.2 ... 3.52 +.23 +66.0 12 10.04 -.07 +40.8 14 2800.41 -27.57 +10.7 ... 56.16 -.23 +35.8 26 183.21 -1.35 +19.1 59 4.10 +.06 +41.9 18 41.76 -.18 -2.5 ... 20.87 -.04 +27.3 ... 7.73 -.07 +68.0 ... 8.13 ... +76.0 14 75.14 +.12 +45.8 ... 60.49 -.34 +16.3 ... 9.51 -.27 -28.2 13 38.06 +.14 +19.2 15 75.15 -.56 +10.1 11 42.62 -.06 +24.7 ... 8.64 +.05 +83.8 16 110.87 -.16 +39.8 28 30.09 -.02 +8.2 12 11.01 +.10 +61.4 ... 12.14 -2.54 +79.9 29 34.06 +.63 +71.2

MARKET SUMMARY MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name BkofAm S&P500ETF Penney AMD GenElec Facebook Tellabs Barc iPVix MicronT iShEMkts

Vol (00) 884493 863801 718090 680977 600258 566609 477916 459092 437138 422863


Last Chg Name 14.52 174.40 6.42 3.37 26.14 53.85 2.46 12.96 16.57 43.24

-.11 +.01 -.58 -.16 +.59 -.37 +.11 +.11 -.46 -.07

CrosstexE CrosstxLP ARC Grp CapAcII un The9Ltd Voxeljet n Hastings VisnChina MethesE n ApldOpto n



35.32 27.15 10.10 12.95 3.48 35.43 2.49 12.28 2.87 12.90

+14.72 +6.80 +2.51 +2.80 +.75 +6.63 +.44 +2.03 +.45 +1.89

+71.5 +33.4 +33.1 +27.6 +27.5 +23.0 +21.5 +19.8 +18.4 +17.2

NYSE DIARY Advanced Declined Unchanged

DAL $24.69 Delta Air Lines reports third$30 quarter financial results today. $10.21 Investors are anticipating that 20 the airline will say its earnings ’13 and revenue posted gains from a year ago amid strong summer 10 bookings and a pickup in busiest. Operating ness travel. The world’s second$0.90 $1.36 EPS largest airline has been beefing 3Q ’12 3Q ’13 up its presence in New York, Price-earnings ratio: 12 including buying 49 percent of based on trailing 12 month results Virgin Atlantic airlines to bolster Dividend: $0.24 Div. yield: 1.0% its position on the New YorkLondon route. Source: FactSet

1,485 Total issues 1,578 New Highs 112 New Lows Volume



%Chg Name BiP GCrb YRC Wwde Osiris Aetrium rs AltairN rs Zalicus rs GencoShip IridiumCm AlimeraSci NTS Rlty



5.75 12.14 14.51 3.87 4.59 3.86 2.93 5.96 2.18 4.20

-1.25 -2.54 -2.98 -.78 -.86 -.59 -.43 -.82 -.30 -.56

%Chg -17.9 -17.3 -17.0 -16.8 -15.8 -13.3 -12.8 -12.1 -12.1 -11.8

NASDA DIARY 3,175 Advanced 357 Declined 12 Unchanged

1,225 Total issues 1,316 New Highs 104 New Lows Volume

Eye on hiring Did concern over the budget impasse in Washington keep some employers from expanding their payrolls? New job data due out today from the government should shed light on that question. Overall, the U.S. economy has added an average of 180,250 jobs a month between January and August. That’s helped bring the national unemployment rate down to 7.3 percent in August from 7.9 percent in January.

Tuesday, October 22, 2013

2,645 376 16


YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AQR MaFtStrI 10.12 +0.03 +3.5 AllianzGI NFJAllCpValIns15.28 ... +22.8 NFJSmCVIs 37.97 +0.05 +26.8 American Beacon LgCpVlInv 26.04 -0.02 +26.8 LgCpVlIs 27.51 -0.02 +27.1 American Century EqIncInv 8.93 +0.01 +16.1 GrowthInv 33.02 +0.01 +22.8 UltraInv 33.55 -0.02 +28.8 ValueInv 7.85 +0.01 +24.5 American Funds AMCAPA m 27.37 +0.04 +28.9 BalA m 23.40 -0.01 +16.2 BondA m 12.56 -0.01 -1.3 CapIncBuA m 57.92 +0.02 +12.7 CapWldBdA m20.48 -0.03 -2.0 CpWldGrIA m 43.90 -0.04 +20.2 EurPacGrA m 48.05 ... +16.6 FnInvA m 50.10 -0.06 +23.9 GrthAmA m 43.43 -0.08 +26.4 HiIncA m 11.40 +0.01 +5.5 IncAmerA m 20.18 ... +14.6 IntBdAmA m 13.51 ... -0.8 IntlGrInA m 35.93 ... +16.0 InvCoAmA m 37.06 ... +24.4 MutualA m 33.93 +0.04 +21.5 NewEconA m 38.33 +0.09 +34.8 NewPerspA m 37.71 -0.02 +20.6 NwWrldA m 59.94 -0.08 +10.0 SmCpWldA m 50.19 -0.05 +25.8 TaxEBdAmA m12.38 ... -3.3 WAMutInvA m 38.11 -0.02 +23.9 Artisan Intl d 29.43 -0.01 +19.7 IntlVal d 38.15 +0.05 +25.6 MdCpVal 27.22 +0.02 +30.9 MidCap 49.88 -0.03 +32.9 BBH TaxEffEq d 21.17 ... +22.0 Baron Growth b 70.94 +0.04 +32.4 Bernstein DiversMui 14.31 ... -1.4 IntDur 13.52 -0.01 -1.9 TxMIntl 16.60 +0.04 +18.7 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 34.69 -0.28 +19.9 EqDivA m 22.93 ... +16.8 EqDivI 22.98 ... +17.1 GlobAlcA m 21.83 -0.01 +11.3 GlobAlcC m 20.27 -0.01 +10.6 GlobAlcI 21.95 -0.01 +11.5 HiYldBdIs 8.25 ... +7.2 HiYldInvA m 8.25 ... +6.9 Cohen & Steers Realty 68.82 -0.41 +8.5 Columbia AcornA m 36.20 +0.01 +24.9 AcornIntZ 48.09 +0.04 +19.0 AcornZ 37.66 +0.01 +25.3 DivIncZ 17.65 -0.01 +21.5 DivOppA m 10.33 ... +20.8 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.33 ... +0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.06 ... +0.4 5YrGlbFII 11.10 -0.01 -0.1 EmMkCrEqI 20.27 -0.02 +0.8 EmMktValI 29.46 +0.01 +0.2 EmMtSmCpI 21.19 -0.01 +1.3 IntSmCapI 20.34 +0.09 +29.0 RelEstScI 27.98 -0.17 +7.6 USCorEq1I 15.71 ... +28.5 USCorEq2I 15.61 +0.01 +29.4 USLgCo 13.77 ... +24.3 USLgValI 29.67 +0.01 +31.0 USMicroI 19.78 ... +35.9 USSmValI 34.65 -0.03 +32.6 USSmallI 30.21 -0.02 +33.9 USTgtValI 22.71 ... +34.1 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 23.24 -0.02 +28.3 Davis NYVentA m 40.63 -0.02 +26.2 NYVentY 41.12 -0.03 +26.5 Dimensional Investme IntCorEqI 12.64 +0.04 +21.0 IntlSCoI 19.54 +0.12 +24.4 IntlValuI 19.63 +0.02 +21.2 Dodge & Cox Bal 94.04 +0.09 +22.2 Income 13.58 -0.01 +0.2 IntlStk 42.42 +0.14 +22.5 Stock 157.82 +0.25 +31.0 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 11.00 ... +0.5 Dreyfus AppreciaInv 49.94 +0.02 +15.2 Driehaus ActiveInc 10.73 ... +2.1 FMI LgCap 21.17 +0.04 +23.8 FPA Cres d 32.75 -0.02 +16.8 NewInc d 10.33 ... +0.5 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 41.45 -0.14 +31.8 Federated StrValI 5.73 ... +17.9 ToRetIs 11.02 -0.01 -1.0 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.56 ... +4.3 AstMgr50 18.14 ... +11.4 Bal 22.20 ... +15.7 BlChGrow 60.66 -0.04 +30.9 CapApr 36.95 -0.10 +25.8 CapInc d 9.73 +0.01 +6.6 Contra 97.51 -0.02 +26.9 DivGrow 34.46 +0.05 +24.6 DivrIntl d 35.89 +0.07 +19.9 EqInc 56.71 +0.07 +22.4 EqInc II 23.48 +0.03 +22.3 FF2015 12.83 -0.01 +9.5 FF2035 13.46 -0.01 +16.5 FF2040 9.48 ... +16.9 Fidelity 41.18 -0.04 +21.1 FltRtHiIn d 9.95 ... +2.8 Free2010 15.37 -0.01 +9.1 Free2020 15.72 ... +10.6 Free2025 13.36 -0.01 +13.3 Free2030 16.21 -0.01 +14.2 GNMA 11.37 -0.01 -1.2 GrowCo 122.28 -0.33 +31.2 GrowInc 26.59 +0.04 +26.7 HiInc d 9.38 +0.01 +5.0 IntMuniInc d 10.21 ... -1.9 IntlDisc d 39.75 +0.08 +20.2 InvGrdBd 7.75 -0.01 -1.4 LatinAm d 41.06 +0.11 -11.3 LevCoSt d 41.60 -0.06 +29.6 LowPriStk d 48.40 +0.05 +28.6 Magellan 93.01 -0.01 +27.5 MidCap d 38.44 -0.02 +32.0 MuniInc d 12.71 ... -3.6 NewMktIn d 16.22 -0.01 -4.9 OTC 76.41 -0.09 +37.6 Puritan 20.85 -0.01 +15.6 ShTmBond 8.58 ... +0.4 SmCapDisc d 31.03 +0.02 +33.5 StratInc 11.06 ... +0.3 Tel&Util 21.68 -0.01 +18.1 TotalBd 10.53 ... -0.6 USBdIdx 11.50 -0.01 -1.5 USBdIdxInv 11.50 -0.01 -1.6 Value 99.69 -0.02 +30.6 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 28.86 -0.06 +26.9 NewInsI 29.27 -0.06 +27.2 StratIncA m 12.34 ... Fidelity Select Biotech d 169.40 -3.06 +54.1 HealtCar d 184.71 -1.10 +40.9 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 61.88 ... +24.4 500IdxInstl 61.89 +0.01 +24.4 500IdxInv 61.88 +0.01 +24.3 ExtMktIdAg d 52.30 -0.06 +32.0 IntlIdxAdg d 40.92 +0.09 +19.4 TotMktIdAg d 51.72 ... +25.8 First Eagle GlbA m 54.82 +0.05 +12.8 OverseasA m 24.38 +0.04 +10.7 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 11.74 ... -5.1 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 6.91 -0.01 -5.0 GrowthA m 61.30 +0.04 +21.1 HY TF A m 9.82 ... -7.2 Income C m 2.40 ... +10.8 IncomeA m 2.38 +0.01 +11.4 IncomeAdv 2.36 ... +11.1

seasonally adjusted, thousands 199 176 172


est. 180

150 104

100 50 0 A



-5.2 +23.5 +2.5 -0.9 +21.7 +21.5 +21.2 +23.3 +23.0 +25.9 +1.3 +1.7 +1.9 +26.5 +26.6 +19.8 +27.9 -1.1 +22.8 +17.9 +18.0 +5.7 +27.5 -0.5 -1.0 +28.2 +15.1 +14.8 +33.1 +31.1 +23.6 +26.5 +20.4 +27.2 -6.2 +18.8 +18.1 -1.1 -1.5 -1.4 +5.6 +24.8 +24.9 +25.1 +26.8 +27.7 +15.2 +41.9 +21.3 +21.5 +13.3 +18.3 +3.9 +37.4 -0.8 +25.9 +23.4 +5.1 +4.9 +24.8 +6.2 +1.2 +0.7 +24.0 +15.6 +14.6 +26.3 +26.6 +4.8 +17.8 +7.0 -9.6 +2.7 +0.6 +0.3 +15.9 +30.9 +27.1 +1.2 +9.0 +8.4 +30.0 +5.6 +24.3 +19.0 +27.9 +27.9 +28.4 +52.2 +20.0 +21.1 +10.0 +10.3 +22.0 -3.1 -2.9 +20.8 +23.2 -9.7 +4.9 -0.3 +5.3 -3.3 +1.7 -3.5 -4.1 -3.2 -11.9 -1.1 -0.9 -5.0 -0.1 +4.6 -1.4 -0.2 -5.0 -7.0 +0.6 -1.7 -1.6 -2.3 -1.4 -1.6 -1.5 +45.9 +26.7 -0.8 +25.4 +15.3 +13.0 +15.7 +29.2 +23.1 +27.9 +26.7 +27.5 +20.3 -1.3 +24.9

S&P500Sel d 27.58 ... Scout Interntl 36.74 -0.03 Sequoia Sequoia 215.01 -0.17 T Rowe Price Balanced 23.49 -0.01 BlChpGr 59.96 -0.06 CapApprec 26.21 -0.03 EmMktBd d 12.89 -0.01 EmMktStk d 33.78 +0.02 EqIndex d 47.05 +0.01 EqtyInc 32.19 +0.01 GrowStk 49.00 -0.06 HealthSci 57.79 -0.49 HiYield d 7.12 +0.01 InsLgCpGr 25.37 -0.07 IntlBnd d 9.71 -0.02 IntlGrInc d 15.49 +0.04 IntlStk d 16.31 +0.07 LatinAm d 34.78 +0.10 MidCapE 40.10 +0.04 MidCapVa 30.04 -0.02 MidCpGr 73.55 +0.08 NewAsia d 16.94 -0.04 NewEra 48.15 -0.07 NewHoriz 46.81 +0.12 NewIncome 9.45 -0.01 OrseaStk d 10.09 +0.01 R2015 14.48 +0.01 R2025 15.34 +0.01 R2035 16.08 ... Rtmt2010 18.08 +0.01 Rtmt2020 20.52 +0.01 Rtmt2030 22.47 ... Rtmt2040 23.10 ... Rtmt2045 15.38 ... ShTmBond 4.79 ... SmCpStk 44.72 -0.03 SmCpVal d 49.29 -0.03 SpecInc 12.97 -0.01 Value 34.12 -0.05 TCW EmgIncI 8.54 +0.01 TotRetBdI 10.11 ... TIAA-CREF EqIx 13.59 ... IntlE d 19.35 ... Templeton InFEqSeS 22.93 +0.06 Thornburg IncBldA m 20.86 +0.04 IncBldC m 20.86 +0.04 IntlValA m 30.70 +0.04 IntlValI 31.36 +0.04 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 27.13 +0.10 VALIC Co I StockIdx 32.38 ... Vanguard 500Adml 161.00 +0.01 500Inv 160.99 +0.01 BalIdxAdm 26.77 -0.01 BalIdxIns 26.78 ... CAITAdml 11.29 ... CapOpAdml 105.20 -0.21 DevMktsIdxIP 120.62 +0.17 DivGr 20.33 -0.03 EmMktIAdm 35.48 -0.02 EnergyAdm 129.33 -0.21 EnergyInv 68.87 -0.11 EqInc 29.16 +0.02 EqIncAdml 61.12 +0.05 ExplAdml 101.23 +0.06 Explr 108.70 +0.06 ExtdIdAdm 60.53 -0.07 ExtdIdIst 60.53 -0.07 ExtdMktIdxIP 149.41 -0.17 FAWeUSIns 99.42 +0.12 GNMA 10.58 -0.01 GNMAAdml 10.58 -0.01 GlbEq 22.71 ... GrthIdAdm 45.14 +0.02 GrthIstId 45.14 +0.02 GrthIstSg 41.80 +0.02 HYCor 6.02 +0.01 HYCorAdml 6.02 +0.01 HltCrAdml 78.26 -0.27 HlthCare 185.44 -0.64 ITBondAdm 11.37 -0.01 ITGradeAd 9.86 ... ITrsyAdml 11.35 -0.01 InfPrtAdm 26.32 ... InfPrtI 10.72 ... InflaPro 13.41 ... InstIdxI 159.95 +0.02 InstPlus 159.95 +0.01 InstTStPl 40.11 -0.01 IntlGr 23.03 +0.07 IntlGrAdm 73.31 +0.21 IntlStkIdxAdm 28.03 +0.04 IntlStkIdxI 112.09 +0.17 IntlStkIdxIPls 112.11 +0.17 IntlStkIdxISgn 33.62 +0.05 IntlVal 37.21 ... LTGradeAd 9.82 -0.02 LTInvGr 9.82 -0.02 LifeCon 17.99 ... LifeGro 27.02 ... LifeMod 22.85 ... MidCapIdxIP 142.89 -0.13 MidCp 28.87 -0.03 MidCpAdml 131.13 -0.12 MidCpIst 28.97 -0.02 MidCpSgl 41.38 -0.04 Morg 25.10 +0.01 MorgAdml 77.87 +0.04 MuHYAdml 10.53 ... MuInt 13.73 ... MuIntAdml 13.73 ... MuLTAdml 11.02 ... MuLtdAdml 11.02 +0.01 MuShtAdml 15.85 +0.01 PrecMtls 10.81 +0.14 Prmcp 90.68 ... PrmcpAdml 94.12 ... PrmcpCorI 19.23 ... REITIdxAd 98.37 -0.58 REITIdxInst 15.23 -0.08 STBondAdm 10.54 ... STBondSgl 10.54 ... STCor 10.73 ... STFedAdml 10.72 ... STGradeAd 10.73 ... STIGradeI 10.73 ... STsryAdml 10.71 ... SelValu 27.81 -0.02 SmCapIdx 50.72 -0.04 SmCapIdxIP 146.66 -0.10 SmCpIdAdm 50.80 -0.04 SmCpIdIst 50.80 -0.04 SmCpIndxSgnl 45.77 -0.03 Star 23.61 ... StratgcEq 28.48 -0.05 TgtRe2010 25.95 +0.01 TgtRe2015 14.81 ... TgtRe2020 26.92 +0.01 TgtRe2030 27.27 +0.01 TgtRe2035 16.70 +0.01 TgtRe2040 27.74 +0.01 TgtRe2045 17.41 ... TgtRe2050 27.62 +0.01 TgtRetInc 12.63 ... Tgtet2025 15.60 ... TotBdAdml 10.69 -0.01 TotBdInst 10.69 -0.01 TotBdMkInv 10.69 -0.01 TotBdMkSig 10.69 -0.01 TotIntl 16.76 +0.03 TotStIAdm 44.25 -0.01 TotStIIns 44.26 -0.01 TotStISig 42.71 -0.01 TotStIdx 44.24 -0.01 TxMCapAdm 89.31 -0.01 ValIdxAdm 28.30 -0.01 ValIdxIns 28.30 -0.01 WellsI 25.19 ... WellsIAdm 61.03 ... Welltn 38.26 ... WelltnAdm 66.07 -0.01 WndsIIAdm 63.86 -0.04 Wndsr 19.41 +0.01 WndsrAdml 65.49 +0.03 WndsrII 35.98 -0.02 Virtus EmgMktsIs 10.01 -0.04 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 10.31 ... SciTechA m 15.97 -0.06 Yacktman Focused d 25.05 -0.01 Yacktman d 23.47 -0.01

+24.3 +11.2 +27.7 +15.4 +31.4 +17.8 -5.4 -0.8 +24.2 +23.3 +29.7 +40.2 +7.2 +34.4 -2.1 +19.5 +13.3 -8.6 +31.0 +25.0 +30.2 +0.8 +14.9 +41.1 -2.0 +18.7 +12.4 +16.9 +20.2 +9.8 +14.8 +18.8 +21.0 +21.0 +31.4 +25.8 +2.5 +29.3 -4.3 +1.6 +25.8 +19.2 +17.1 +15.3 +14.6 +12.8 +13.2 +16.7 +24.1 +24.4 +24.3 +14.3 +14.3 -1.2 +35.5 +19.8 +23.4 -1.3 +16.6 +16.6 +23.2 +23.2 +37.0 +36.8 +32.0 +32.0 +32.1 +13.6 -1.2 -1.1 +21.6 +24.4 +24.4 +24.4 +3.2 +3.3 +32.7 +32.7 -2.3 -1.1 -1.7 -6.6 -6.6 -6.7 +24.4 +24.4 +26.0 +19.5 +19.6 +14.2 +14.2 +14.2 +14.2 +19.3 -5.5 -5.6 +7.5 +17.1 +12.3 +28.7 +28.5 +28.6 +28.7 +28.6 +26.1 +26.2 -3.7 -2.1 -2.1 -3.6 +0.2 +0.4 -32.2 +30.5 +30.6 +28.8 +8.3 +8.4 +0.2 +0.2 +0.7 -0.2 +0.8 +0.8 +0.1 +32.6 +30.9 +31.1 +31.1 +31.1 +31.1 +14.3 +32.8 +7.5 +10.7 +13.0 +16.6 +18.5 +19.7 +19.7 +19.6 +4.8 +14.8 -1.5 -1.5 -1.6 -1.5 +14.1 +25.9 +25.9 +25.9 +25.8 +25.5 +25.6 +25.6 +6.8 +6.9 +15.2 +15.2 +23.8 +29.1 +29.2 +23.7 -2.6 +25.9 +43.4 +22.2 +22.8

New iPads?

Nonfarm payrolls 200

NY TF A m 11.16 +0.01 RisDvA m 46.69 -0.03 StrIncA m 10.60 ... USGovA m 6.56 ... FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 34.68 +0.01 DiscovA m 34.15 +0.02 QuestZ 19.59 +0.06 Shares Z 27.60 ... SharesA m 27.33 ... FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 8.65 +0.02 GlBond C m 13.23 -0.03 GlBondA m 13.20 -0.03 GlBondAdv 13.16 -0.02 GrowthA m 24.57 +0.03 WorldA m 19.92 ... Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 13.18 +0.01 GE S&SUSEq 56.81 -0.08 GMO EmgMktsVI d 11.59 -0.02 IntItVlIV 25.51 -0.02 QuIII 25.92 -0.04 QuVI 25.94 -0.04 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 7.34 +0.01 MidCpVaIs 50.22 ... ShDuTFIs 10.48 +0.01 Harbor Bond 12.18 -0.01 CapApInst 54.49 +0.04 IntlInstl 71.52 +0.09 IntlInv b 70.65 +0.09 Hartford CapAprA m 45.80 -0.09 CpApHLSIA 56.85 -0.05 INVESCO CharterA m 22.19 -0.03 ComstockA m 22.30 -0.02 EqIncomeA m 10.92 ... GrowIncA m 26.41 ... HiYldMuA m 9.08 ... Ivy AssetStrA m 30.74 +0.15 AssetStrC m 29.80 +0.14 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 11.69 -0.01 CoreBondA m 11.68 -0.01 CoreBondSelect11.67 -0.01 HighYldSel 8.22 +0.01 LgCapGrA m 29.93 ... LgCapGrSelect29.92 ... MidCpValI 35.01 ... ShDurBndSel 10.92 ... USEquit 14.12 -0.02 USLCpCrPS 28.24 -0.03 Janus BalT 29.87 +0.01 GlbLfScT 42.47 -0.29 PerkinsMCVT 25.89 ... John Hancock LifAg1 b 15.66 -0.01 LifBa1 b 15.20 -0.01 LifGr1 b 15.93 -0.01 Lazard EmgMkEqtI d 20.30 -0.04 Legg Mason/Western AggGrowA m 173.71 -0.55 CrPlBdIns 11.30 -0.01 Longleaf Partners LongPart 33.23 -0.01 SmCap 35.64 -0.16 Loomis Sayles BdInstl 15.35 -0.01 BdR b 15.28 -0.01 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 14.81 ... BondDebA m 8.26 +0.01 ShDurIncA m 4.57 ... ShDurIncC m 4.60 ... MFS IntlValA m 33.54 +0.07 IsIntlEq 22.25 +0.06 TotRetA m 17.16 -0.02 ValueA m 31.65 -0.02 ValueI 31.80 -0.02 MainStay HiYldCorA m 6.08 +0.01 Manning & Napier WrldOppA 9.13 +0.02 Matthews Asian China d 25.12 +0.16 India d 15.83 +0.01 Merger Merger b 16.25 ... Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.67 ... TotRtBd b 10.67 -0.01 Morgan Stanley IntlEqI d 16.62 +0.04 MdCpGrI 45.48 +0.15 Munder Funds MdCpCrGrY 41.61 -0.02 Natixis LSInvBdY 12.35 -0.01 LSStratIncA m 16.34 ... LSStratIncC m16.43 ... Neuberger Berman GenesisInstl 63.34 +0.07 Northern HYFixInc d 7.58 ... StkIdx 21.67 ... Oakmark EqIncI 33.91 ... Intl I 26.77 +0.15 Oakmark I 62.09 -0.04 Select I 39.76 -0.01 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 16.92 +0.20 Old Westbury GlbSmMdCp 17.35 +0.04 LgCpStr 12.13 +0.01 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 38.81 +0.05 DevMktY 38.46 +0.06 GlobA m 78.70 -0.03 IntlBondA m 6.19 ... IntlBondY 6.19 ... IntlGrY 37.10 +0.17 MainStrA m 45.67 +0.05 RocMuniA m 14.63 +0.01 SrFltRatA m 8.38 +0.01 StrIncA m 4.17 ... Osterweis OsterStrInc d 11.87 +0.01 PIMCO AAstAAutP 10.47 -0.01 AllAssetI 12.49 -0.01 AllAuthA m 10.47 -0.01 AllAuthC m 10.46 -0.01 AllAuthIn 10.47 -0.01 ComRlRStI 5.77 -0.03 DivIncInst 11.66 -0.01 EMktCurI 10.32 -0.03 EmMktsIns 11.41 ... ForBdInstl 10.58 ... HiYldIs 9.61 +0.01 InvGrdIns 10.64 -0.01 LowDrIs 10.33 -0.01 RERRStgC m 3.81 -0.03 RealRet 11.31 -0.01 ShtTermIs 9.86 ... TotRetA m 10.86 -0.01 TotRetAdm b 10.86 -0.01 TotRetC m 10.86 -0.01 TotRetIs 10.86 -0.01 TotRetrnD b 10.86 -0.01 TotlRetnP 10.86 -0.01 PRIMECAP Odyssey AggGr 28.42 -0.15 Parnassus EqIncInv 36.66 +0.05 Permanent Portfolio 48.25 +0.02 Pioneer PioneerA m 40.40 ... Principal DivIntI 11.80 +0.02 L/T2020I 14.26 ... L/T2030I 14.46 -0.01 LCGrIInst 12.75 -0.01 Prudential Investmen JenMidCapGrZ 39.91 +0.02 Putnam GrowIncA m 18.84 -0.02 NewOpp 74.16 -0.13 Royce PAMutInv d 14.66 ... PremierInv d 23.04 +0.02 Russell StratBdS 11.00 ... Schwab 1000Inv d 48.05 ...




Source: FactSet

IPad lovers may soon have a new version of the popular computer tablet to covet. Apple is expected to unveil the latest generation of the iPad at a presentation today in San Francisco. Some Wall Street analysts predict that the newest version of the standard iPad featuring a 10-inch display screen will likely be dramatically thinner than earlier models. All eyes will be on Apple’s stock to see how investors react.

Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, October 22, 2013 • 9A




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Pretty Little Liars “Grave (:02) Ravenswood (:03) Ravenswood “Pilot” The 700 Club Pretty Little Liars “Grave New World” “Pilot” (N) New World” } ››› Saturday Night and Sunday Morning (60, } ››› Insect Woman Abused mountain girl be- House Is (:45) } I Black Drama) Albert Finney. comes cold Tokyo madam. Am Cuba Castle “Pandora” Castle “Linchpin” Cold Justice “Blind The Mentalist “Red Cold Justice “Blind Love” Love” (N) Moon” Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Trust Me, Conan (N) Trust Me, Conan Theory Theory Theory Theory Theory I’m I’m Minute to Win It (N) The Chase FamFeud FamFeud Minute to Win It Baggage Baggage Uncle Adven King/Hill Cleve American American Fam Guy Fam Guy Chicken Aqua Griffith Griffith Raymond Raymond Friends Friends King King King of Queens Mission Being: Mariano (N) Being Being FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Football Daily Sons of (6:30) } ›› X-Men Origins: Wolverine (09) Hugh Sons of Anarchy “Sweet (:15) Sons of Anarchy “Sweet and and Vaded” Vaded” Anarchy Jackman, Liev Schreiber. 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Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian The Corinth Theatre-Arts production of “Driving Miss Daisy” opens on Thursday. Keep an eye out for a preview this week.

Woman who wants options isn’t happy with just one man DEAR ABBY: I’m never happy with just one partner. It’s not that I want to go out and have a different man every night of the week -- just some options. I’m currently in a polyamorous relationship, so seeing other men is OK. But my boyfriend is now asking me why I feel the way I do because he is considering becoming monogamous again. I crave something different from man to man and seek whatever the other one doesn’t have. I have been with my fair share of guys, yet there doesn’t seem to be one person who has all the qualities I need in my life. Should I just stay single and noncommittal forever? — FICKLE IN FORT WAYNE DEAR FICKLE: Perhaps not forever, but for now, yes, until you meet someone who has more of the qualifications you’re looking for. When you do, you may finally realize that in successful relationships some degree of compromise is always involved. ■■■

DEAR ABBY: I recently married a wonderful woman I have been friends with for years. I was always secretly in love with her. We are very happy together. The only problem is that her ex-husband, from whom she has been divorced for four years, was violent. If I try to brush her hair away from her face or make a sudden movement of any kind, she flinches or panics.

I have never been violent with anyone, and I know she has PTSD from her past marriage. Abigail How should sensitively Van Buren Ibroach the subject of Dear Abby counseling to deal with this serious issue? — CONCERNED IN THE MIDWEST DEAR CONCERNED: When it happens again, tell your wife calmly that you know it’s a reflex and see if you can get her to tell you why it happens. At that point you could suggest she talk to a counselor because you love her and would never hurt her, and when she flinches, it hurts YOU that she’s still carrying around this heavy baggage. ■■■

DEAR ABBY: I am 25. My husband is 50, and we have been married for three years. We are in a healthy relationship, raise his 12-year-old together and are trying for our own children. We have plans for the rest of our lives, are in good health, have regular checkups, and our life insurance and estate planning are in order. But, Abby, sometimes I find myself worrying about his age. I cry when I contemplate spending a chunk of my life alone be-

cause I don’t think I could ever love anyone else as strongly as I do him. My husband is my rock, my reason for living, and I’m grateful for every moment I have with him. I’m psychologically well otherwise. These sad feelings don’t last longer than a few hours. Is this normal? Should I talk with someone about it? Should I just tell my husband my feelings and remind him how much he means to me? — HAPPILY MARRIED IN HENDERSON, NEV. DEAR HAPPILY MARRIED: Your feelings are normal for a woman who is fully invested emotionally in her husband. However, if your anxiety over the possibility of losing him increases, by all means talk to a licensed mental health professional about it. As to your last question, whether you should confide your feelings to him, it would be a beautiful compliment to let him know you don’t take his importance in your life for granted or the joy he has brought you. But don’t be surprised if, when he hears you say it, he says the same thing back to you. You both are truly blessed. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.)

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). It’s important to you that you meet other people’s expectations or, better yet, surpass them. That’s why you’re not afraid to ask directly what people want from you. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). They’ll say you are ahead of your time, but really you feel that the ones who should be leading the group into the future are slacking off on the job. In your estimation, things should be farther along. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). You’re not trying to compete with anyone but your own best self. And yet, others may accuse you of being competitive, as they see you exceed the competence of your peers or even those in charge of you. CANCER (June 22-July 22). Each person has a burden to carry. You will allow for a bit of silliness, refusing to point out the error in it, because you suspect

that this silliness helps to lighten the burden. LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). You have an instinct to be playful even in work-oriented situations. Not everyone will understand how this makes things better. That’s why your process is best kept private. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You like a place that regularly fills with the kind of people you can relate to. You will avoid showing up in places where you don’t relate to the other customers and clients. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You do what must be done at the time it ought to be done. This is the essence of self-discipline. By completing one such task in this spirit, you prove that you can do almost anything. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Power is not an illusion as some suggest. You will witness a person getting things done because she has built the necessary rela-

tionships or because he knows how to ask. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You like the way something looks, and it feels right, too. But in order for you to plunk down your money, attention or time, you have to also know that it works. Wait for the proof. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You want to know how things work, but you don’t feel compelled to figure out how people work — at least not today. Your relationships are important, but social interaction just isn’t a very strong need. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). You’re looking for fun now, and you’ll find it bound up inside a knotty problem. When you’re in good company, time flies. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). Your bold moves are favored. They won’t all work, but it’s better to make a big mistake than a small one, because you can recognize and correct the big ones.

10A • Daily Corinthian

Local schedule Today Softball Class 4A Playoffs (Best-of-3) Corinth @ Amory

Ole Miss TE Engram out for year Associated Press

OXFORD — Mississippi tight end Evan Engram will have season-ending surgery on his left ankle. The school announced Engram’s injury and surgery one day after the Powder Springs, Ga.,player caught two passes for 28 yards in the Rebels’ 27-24 upset victory over No. 6 LSU. The injury — which the school called a high ankle sprain — happened in the second half, though it was not immediately clear how it occurred. The 6-foot-3, 217-pound Engram was a major surprise for the Rebels so far this season as a true freshman. He rose up the depth chart quickly during preseason camp and is fourth on the team with 20 catches for 265 yards and three touchdowns. Ole Miss (4-3, 2-3 Southeastern Conference) will host Idaho (1-6) on Saturday at Vaught-Hemingway Stadium.

Marshall, Sam, Palardy among SEC honorees Associated Press

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. — Auburn quarterback Nick Marshall, Missouri defensive end Michael Sam and Tennessee kicker Michael Palardy are the Southeastern Conference’s players of the week. Marshall was honored Monday after passing for 236 yards and two touchdowns and rushing for a career-high 100 yards and two TDs to lead No. 11 Auburn to an upset of then-No. 7 Texas A&M. Sam had three sacks in No. 5 Missouri’s wins over Florida. He leads the SEC in sacks and tackles for loss. Palardy kicked a game-winning, 19yard field goal in Tennessee’s 23-21 win over then-No. 11 South Carolina. He also averaged 40.4 yards on eight punts. Missouri quarterback Maty Mauk is freshman of the week. The league gave lineman honors to Vanderbilt tackle Wesley Johnson and Mississippi defensive end Cameron Whigham.

Leyland steps down as Tigers manager Associated Press

DETROIT — Jim Leyland is stepping down as manager of the Detroit Tigers after eight seasons that included three division titles and two trips to the World Series. Leyland announced his departure Monday, two days after the Tigers were eliminated from the AL championship series by Boston in six games. He said he planned to remain with the organization in some capacity. “I’m going to be 69 years old,” he said at a news conference. “I’m not ashamed of that. I’m proud of it. The fuel’s getting a little low.” Leyland has been working under one-year contracts the last couple years, saying he was content to wait until after the season to address his status. He was a bit reflective late this season, mentioning to reporters that he had already managed the Tigers longer than he had expected they would keep him — but he also said in September that he still loved the atmosphere, the competition and his team. Leyland said he’d decided earlier in September that he wouldn’t be back as Please see LEYLAND | 11A


Tuesday, October 22, 2013

Grambling players end boycott BY DAVID BRANDT AP Sports Writer

GRAMBLING, La. — Grambling players are ending their boycott and will practice Monday after speaking with former coach Doug Williams, who advised them to, “Go out there and play football.” In a statement, team representative Naquan Smith said players reached out to several people, including Williams, and their ex-coach put them in contact with Baton Rouge businessman Jim Bernhard. Smith said Bernhard told players he has their “best intentions at heart and that he would ensure we had updated facilities, but we had to agree

to being back practicing Monday ... and finish the remainder of our season.” Smith said although the team will play, “We have not forgotten the situation and how we’ve gotten here.” Players refused to travel to Saturday’s game at Jackson State, a forfeit, because of issues with university leaders. Grambling players have scheduled a press conference Monday afternoon in front of the Eddie Robinson Museum on campus. The players are also scheduled to resume practice after the press conference at the university practice facility. “We hope Coach Eddie

Robinson and his legendary players can appreciate that we stood up for what we thought was right,” Smith said in his statement. It’s been a tough season for Grambling (0-8), which has endured two coaching changes this season and has lost 18 straight football games to NCAA opponents. Williams was fired after just two games this season and replaced by George Ragsdale, who was reassigned on Thursday and replaced by Dennis “Dirt” Winston. The players have been not participated in practices or games since Tuesday, when they walked out of conten-

tious meeting with school administration. SWAC Commissioner Duer Sharp said Sunday that the conference was working with Grambling to resolve the dispute. He has said Grambling will be subject to a fine according to the league’s bylaws. Emmett Gill, the national director for the Student Athlete Human Rights Project, said he was on campus to help ensure that players do not face retaliation from school administration for their protest. Grambling’s administraPlease see GRAMBLING | 11A

Photo courtesy Piercen Burchfield

The Indians were all smiles after winning the MACJC North Division Championship with a 4-1 victory last Friday over Northwest Mississippi Community College.

ICC claims North Division crown BY ADAM GORE

FULTON — The Itawamba Community College Indians earned the program’s firstever outright Mississippi Association of Community and Junior Colleges (MACJC) North Division championship with a 4-1 win over Northwest Mississippi Community College on Friday. Brayden Timmons (Pon-

totoc), Dylan Howard (Starkville), Evan Thomas (Amory), and Michael Wathen (Amory) all scored goals while Ricky Hackler (Columbus), Alx Little (Tupelo), and Garrett Trautman (Amory) each had an assist in the victory. Cullen Grantham (Corinth) allowed one goal on a penalty kick while making 5 saves in 90 minutes in net. ICC shared the 2011 North

Division championship. The Indians improved to 9-3-3 and 5-1-2 in the North to earn a bye in the opening round of the MACJC Men’s Soccer Tournament. • The Lady Indians and Lady Rangers finished 1-1 in double overtime. Miranda Chapman (Saltillo) scored ICC’s lone goal off an assist from Carly Burns

(Lewisburg) as Lady Indians moved to 4-9-2 and 1-5-2 in the final North division game of the season. Emily Munn (Pontotoc) allowed one goal and recorded 9 saves in 90 minutes in net. For more information on ICC football and the nine other intercollegiate athletic programs, follow ICC Athletics on Twitter (@LetsGoICC) and visit

Titans owner Bud Adams dies at 90 Associated Press

NASHVILLE, Tenn. — Titans owner Bud Adams, who helped found the American Football League and whose battles for players helped lead to the merger with the NFL, has died. He was 90. The team announced Monday that Adams had died, saying he “passed away peacefully from natural causes.” The son of a prominent oil executive, Adams built his own energy fortune and founded the Houston Oilers. He moved the team to Tennessee in 1997 when he couldn’t get the new stadium he wanted in Houston. The franchise, renamed the Titans, in 2000 reached the

Super Bowl that Adams had spent more than three decades pursuing. Adams’ 409 wins were the most of any current NFL owner. He won his 400th career win in the 2011 season finale when his Titans defeated the team that replaced his Oilers in Houston, the Texans. His franchise made 21 playoff appearances in 53 seasons, eighth among NFL teams since 1960. “I consider Bud one of the founders of the game of professional football because of his role in helping to create the American Football League,” Dallas owner Jerry Jones said in a statement. NFL Commissioner Roger

Goodell called Adams a pioneer and innovator. “As a founding owner of the American Football League that began play in 1960, Bud saw the potential of pro football and brought the game to new cities and new heights of popularity, first in Houston and then in Nashville,” Goodell said in a statement. Kenneth Stanley Adams Jr. was born in Bartlesville, Okla., to the future chief executive of Phillips Petroleum Co., K.S. “Boots” Adams. Adams joined Dallas oilman Lamar Hunt on Aug. 3, 1959, when they announced the AFL would begin competing with the NFL at a news conference in Adams’ office.

Adams founded one of the new league’s charter franchises. The NFL retaliated by placing the Cowboys in Dallas and tried to get into Houston, but Adams held the lease to the one available stadium. “I wanted to be the only pro team,” Adams said in a 2002 interview with The Associated Press. He won a major battle with the NFL in June 1960, shortly before the AFL’s debut, when a judge ruled Louisiana State Heisman Trophy winner Billy Cannon — who signed with the Oilers underneath the goalposts after the Sugar Please see ADAMS | 11A

Chiefs lone unbeaten after Broncos loss Associated Press

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — It’s hard to find anybody in the Kansas City Chiefs locker room willing to think back to last season. Those memories have been purged for weeks, if not months. Kendrick Lewis remembers, though. The starting free safety remembers vividly what it was like to win just two games and finish with the worst record in franchise history. He still recalls what it was like to show up to Arrowhead Stadium on Sunday and see row after row of empty seats. All of which makes their 7-0 start this season feel that much sweeter.

“There’s a big difference,” Lewis said after a 17-16 win over Houston on Sunday that, along with the Broncos’ loss to the Colts, left Kansas City as the lone unbeaten team in the NFL. “We’re more of a family now,” Lewis explained. “Every time we break it down, we break it down on family. We’re more of a brotherhood. We’re more together, pulling for one common goal.” Lewis went on to hazard the words “Super Bowl,” making him not only one of the few players to recall last season but one of the few to look beyond the next team on the schedule. There have been just 31 pre-

vious teams in the Super Bowl era to win their first seven games, and all of them made the playoffs. Fifteen of those teams made it to the final game of the season, and nine of them raised the Lombardi Trophy. One of those teams to start 7-0 was the 2003 version of the Chiefs, who won their first nine games — the only team in franchise history to get off to a better start than this crew. That team wound up getting ousted by the Colts in their first playoff game. Another team to start 7-0 was the 2004 bunch that Chiefs coach Andy Reid led in Philadelphia, which wound up losing its next game. But

that team fared better when the postseason rolled around, making it to the Super Bowl and losing a 24-21 heartbreaker to the Patriots. Reid refused to make any comparisons to the Chiefs of today with his Eagles of yesteryear, but the way he deftly sidestepped the question on Monday may indicate one similarity. Both teams have focused solely on the present. “If you just get into this thing and you hold things you can control, and that’s practicing right, go through the different steps, and you hold true to that, you don’t worry Please see CHIEFS | 11A

Tuesday, October 22, 2013



Daily Corinthian • 11A




manager. “On Sept. 7 in Kansas City, after we shellacked the Royals Friday night, I asked (general manager Dave Dombrowski) if I could meet him for coffee in the morning,” Leyland said. “The conversation basically went like this: I said, ‘Dave, I don’t know what your plans were for next year.’ He said, ‘Well, you’re my manager.’ I said, ‘Well, I’m not going to be the manager.’” Detroit’s players found out about Leyland’s departure after Saturday night’s game in Boston. “You’ve got your head down, you lost and the season’s over, and then Jim dropped that bomb on us,” outfielder Torii Hunter said. “I just had a feeling that it could have been his last year. All year, he was kind of emotional, and I just felt it.”

tion has confirmed one of the players’ concerns is about travel. The team recently took buses to games in Kansas City and Indianapolis. University spokesman Will Sutton said Grambling has

Shorts Night Tennis Come and play a little community tennis every Tuesday at 6 p.m. at the Corinth City Park Wear your tennis shoes, bring your racquet, tennis balls, and expect a great time. If you can’t make it on Tuesdays, come on Saturdays for a little “tag team” tennis at 1 p.m.

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

endured a 57 percent cut in state funding over several years that has affected the entire campus. The athletic department was asked to cut $335,000 this year from its overall department budget of $6.8 million. Sutton said football was

cut by $75,000 to about $2 million. ESPN reported Saturday that it had obtained a letter detailing player complaints, which included mold in the locker room and improperly cleaned uniforms contributing to an increased likelihood

of staph infections. Sutton said that local health department inspectors, acting on an anonymous tip, recently visited Grambling athletic facilities and recommended changes to improve conditions, but did not deem those facilities a health hazard.

cluded farming and ranching in Texas and California, cattle feeding, real estate and automobile sales. He also was a major collector of western art and Indian artifacts and maintained a private gallery at his corporate headquarters. “He was very passionate about his football team,” Rams coach Jeff Fisher said of his former boss on 104.5 The Zone WGFX-FM. Adams convinced Tampa Bay owner Hugh Culverhouse to trade him the rights to Heisman Trophy-winning running back Earl Campbell in 1978. The Campbell-led teams reached two straight AFC title games, only to lose to eventual Super Bowl winner

Pittsburgh each time. The Oilers flamed out of the playoffs early in 1980 and Adams fired popular coach Bum Phillips, a move that permanently alienated him from many fans of the team’s “Luv Ya Blue” era. Phillips died Friday, also at the age of 90. Adams complained about the Astrodome in 1987 and toured the Gator Bowl in Jacksonville scouting a possible move before getting the 10,000 extra seats he wanted in Houston. The Oilers had their longest run of success in the late 1980s and early 1990s after signing Warren Moon in 1984. They became best known for blowing a record 32-point lead in a playoff game at Buffalo on Jan. 3, 1993 — Adams’ 70th

birthday. Adams began railing about the aging Astrodome shortly afterward. When he moved his team, Adams continued to live and work in Houston. Renamed the Titans, his franchise reached its lone Super Bowl after the 1999 season only to lose to the Rams 23-16 when Kevin Dyson was tackled at the St. Louis 1-yard line as time expired. The Titans made a second AFC championship game after the 2002 season as part of six playoff berths, the last in 2008. His wife Nancy died in 2009. He is survived by daughters Susie Smith and Amy Strunk, and seven grandchildren. Another son, Kenneth Stanley Adams III, died in 1987 at age 29.

— Alex Smith joined Dieter Brock of the 1985 Rams as the only quarterbacks to win their first seven games with a new team since the AFL-NFL merger in 1970. — The Chiefs have 35 sacks, and are on pace to break the NFL’s single-season record of 72 set by the 1984 Bears. Kansas City has not allowed more than 17 points in a game this season. — Running back Jamaal Charles has at least 100 yards from scrimmage and a touchdown in every game this season. O.J. Simpson in 1975 is

the only other player to accomplish that feat. “It’s confidence,” Pro Bowl linebacker Tamba Hali said. “Guys believe in what we’re doing. They believe in one another, and that goes a long way. When you have confidence and you get on the field, regardless of who you’re playing, something good is going to happen for you.” It helps that things keep falling in the Chiefs’ favor. The teams they’ve beaten had a combined 14-33 record heading into Monday night, with the Jaguars and Giants

both winless. The Chiefs have also been healthy while their foes have not: On Sunday, the Texans not only played without quarterback Matt Schaub, they also lost running back Arian Foster and linebacker Brian Cushing during the game. “We’ve been playing well,” Chiefs wide receiver Dexter McCluster said. “We’re 7-0, and you have to cherish every one of these. Just keep doing what you’ve been doing as far as preparation, take care of what you can and everything will be all right.”


Bowl that year — was their property despite having later signed with the NFL’s Los Angeles Rams. “It was a big step for us,” Adams said. The Oilers won the first two AFL titles and reached the championship game four times during the 1960s. In 1968, the Oilers became the first indoor football team when they moved into the 3-year-old Astrodome. Meanwhile, Adams quietly became one of the nation’s wealthiest oilmen as his ADA Oil Co. evolved into the publicly traded Adams Resources & Energy Inc., a Fortune 500 company based in Houston. His business interests in-


about what other people say,” Reid said. “You prepare yourself for your opponent, you get yourself right, and if you stay right with that, all that other stuff doesn’t really matter.” Still, there are lots of things swirling around this team that are worthy of asterisks. — The Chiefs are the first team in NFL history to start 7-0 after having the worst record the previous season. The 1956 Lions won their first six games.

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12A • Tuesday, October 22, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Stones deliver a birthday surprise JACKSON, Tenn. — There I was 47 years to the date. Me and the ole doc. Now, I don’t remember much about the time I was born. Most of the information I have been able to pick up has come from my mother. She was there, so she probably knows more about what happened than I do. I’m just glad it took place. My 47th birthday was a different story. My time for pain and suffering was due. On Oct. 8, 2013, two tiny kidney stones and a marble-like boulder came into this world via my body. Talk about a surprise party. I knew I had a stone, something which has been part of my life since the age of 18. But I didn’t realize there were three and one resembled the Rocky Mountain. The final one was a doozy. Seven millimeters of pure jagged torment. There was no doctor on call. It was just me and “Stone” — something that big deserves a name — in the wee hours of the morning. The birth of the little rascal was all natural. No C-section was required. I have never been to a birthing class,

but somehow I don’t believe any class could have prepared for me this birthday surprise. Once “Stone” made his exit, just like a proud parent I shared Steve the special occasion Beavers with my wife. She took pictures and sent Sidelines them to family. Some might be lucky enough to get one on a Christmas card since Obamacare is putting a dent into any extravagant holiday plans. I was so proud, not because how cute it was, but from the pure joy of it being out of me for the rest of the world in which to gawk. My urologist couldn’t believe I passed something the size of “Stone”. It’s something I don’t care to do over either. Not even for a shot on The Voice or an appearance on Duck Dynasty. It ain’t worth it, Jack! The misery isn’t over. Following a trip back to the urologist two days later because I was still in pain follow-

ing the birth of the little monsters, I learned one more of those darn things is still in there and he is taking his own sweet time coming out. Pain has been off and on the last few days. It’s nothing an occasional pain pill can’t take care of. I am ready, however. There won’t be any cake or cigars waiting this time. Number four is, hopefully, a few days away. The good doctor has told me it’s about five millimeters. He even showed me a picture of it, and unlike babies who come into the world for the first time, it was the ugliest thing I have ever seen. When it does get here, I have already decided this is it. It’s the end of the line for my birthing days. This birthing thing isn’t for me. I’m too old to be giving birth to pea gravel. I haven’t asked my wife about having her tubes tied yet. I hear that helps prevent regular births and it wouldn’t be any more pain for me. Besides she hasn’t come through with my birthday present yet. I think I will ask her what she thinks right after I get rid of number four.

Memories of THE childhood dollhouse BY JAYLENE WHITEHURST Columnist

Atop the bookcase in my blue room sit two metal dollhouses, circa 1950s. They are sentinels over the gathering space of my studio/ office, high enough above the mix of chairs and throw pillows that they call no attention to themselves. I suspect some visitors hardly notice them. The one on the left is the dollhouse I thought I found. The one on the right is the one I did. When I was young, older than a toddler but not yet school-aged, our next door neighbors were Gladys and Elbert Jobe and their two daughters, girls edging into their teen years. The family doted on me. Martha, Alice, and their parents were a constant presence, keeping an eye on the tot I was, especially when my mother was ordered to strict bed rest while she was pregnant with my younger brother. The almost adolescent Martha was my playmate. I adored her. My best guess is that I was about two and a half the Christmas they gave it to me: THE Please see DOLLHOUSE | 15A

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13A â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian













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Crossword Beetle Bailey

Edited by Rich Norris and Joyce Nichols Lewis ACROSS 1 Jay whoâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s on late 5 Crop up 10 1974 CIA vs. KGB spoof 14 Vehicle behind dogs 15 Summer skirt material 16 McDonaldâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s founder Ray 17 Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s heedless to go off it 19 Davenportâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s state 20 One-__: biased 21 Ancient Mexican 23 HIV-treating drug 24 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Hold on __!â&#x20AC;? 26 Family nicknames 28 Car-waxing result 33 Letters linking real and assumed names 34 Lures 35 Himalayan republic 38 Invoice add-on 39 Choir room hangers 43 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Over my dead body!â&#x20AC;? 46 org. 47 Motion on a mound 51 Dwarf planting 52 Polish prose 53 Mil. training center 54 Wood shop tool 58 Prefix meaning â&#x20AC;&#x153;cultureâ&#x20AC;? 61 Work hard 63 Directorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s cry, and hint to the ends of 17-, 28- and 47Across 65 Savvy about 66 __ voce: softly 67 Skye of â&#x20AC;&#x153;Say Anything ...â&#x20AC;? 68 Mark for removal 69 Deplete 70 Start of a classic Christmas poem DOWN 1 D-Day fleet 2 Pre-college, for short 3 Must have now, in memo-speak

4 Most peculiar 5 Stein filler 6 Kelly in Electrolux ads 7 Mother of Don Juan 8 Transmitted 9 Natural to a region 10 Enjoy a winter sport 11 Some charity golf tournaments 12 Cry of surprise 13 Sings like Ella 18 German river 22 Wicker worker 25 Runner Sebastian 27 Sushi bar soup 28 PC linkup 29 Tiny Timâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s instrument 30 Loosen, as laces 31 â&#x20AC;&#x153;Act Naturallyâ&#x20AC;? singer Ringo 32 Puts back together 36 Picnic crashers 37 From around here 40 Infielderâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s mistake 41 Academic address ending

42 Breakfast syrup source 44 Massage technique 45 Female in the flock 47 __ Raceway: Pennsylvania NASCAR track 48 Latin for â&#x20AC;&#x153;where it originally wasâ&#x20AC;? 49 Creative output

50 Blockhead 51 Anti-crowâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s-feet treatment 55 Pres. Jefferson 56 Despise 57 Words to a traitor 59 Grandma 60 Unlocks, poetically 62 Subdivision unit 64 Bread for dipping, say

Wizard of Id




Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

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Tuesday, October 22, 2013

14A • Tuesday, October 22, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

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Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, October 22, 2013 • 15A




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dollhouse. All I have to do for the memories of my dollhouse to surface is close my eyes and be still. In the quiet, I am there, back in our old living room. The chill of the uninsulated linoleum floor rolls under me, stretched out, stomach down before the open backside of the dollhouse. The chill penetrates my cotton camisole and red corduroy shirt with a shiver, while an insistent hiss from the gas heater is background noise. Warmth and chill coexist as I arrange and rearrange the tiny furnishings and determine the movements of a plastic family that I can control. Bright lithograph colors on thin sheets of metal, all right angles and structured together with deftly folded tabs, it was sturdy. And that’s a good thing, because it was magic; and a sturdy kind of magic was needed by the child that I was, playing my way through the chang-




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es my family was experiencing. Between the years when I was three and five, my mother buried a brother and her grandmother, both deaths shocking, with the abrupt cruelty of accidents. There was loss on my father’s side of the family too, not so cruel, but change producing, nonetheless. The adults around me were juggling, emotionally and physically. This wasn’t an era when the impact of death on children was supper table conversation. We were fed, clothed, kept warm, and taken to church. And we played. My imaginary friend, Mattie, and I held power in the magic realm of the dollhouse. Somewhere along the years, I suppose my mother gave my dollhouse to another little girl, though I can’t say when that happened. Thinking I’d outgrown it, probably by second or third grade, I imagine her passing it along to a friend’s daughter, maybe a three year old who

fit perfectly in front of its tiny rooms. I hardly let myself miss it. Until I started tapping this keyboard, pecking around for words that have taken me down a forgotten path, I wasn’t aware that my dollhouse mattered so greatly to me. Nevertheless, I’ve grown curious, 55 years after the fact, why the memory of it sent me out, years ago, to find its vintage twin. One of my earliest forays into the world of eBay was the mission to find a replica of my dollhouse. I saved my search, kept up with new postings, and compared them against the image in my mind. Nope, not that one. Maybe this one…. but no. Oh, this one looks like it. Yep, that’s it! I didn’t have a clear memory of the facade, since most of my time was spent at eye level with the interior, and I was sure that the one I’d bought was the exact same style as mine, red roof and all. There was no doubt I’d

found it. There was no doubt, that is, until ten years later when I found IT. A red-roofed image, unexpectedly familiar, caught my eye and a gulp of recognition stuck in my throat. Displayed in a local shop window, I recognized the printed stone design on the exterior of a fifties era dollhouse. The tiny stones were amazingly similar in color to the faux stonework I’d painted during my mural painting years. At gut level, I knew I was looking at the origins of my own pink-green-blue-gray rocks. This was imagery that had become hard-wired into me. I cannot paint stone without those tones mixed in. I don’t even want to. Here in front of me was evidence of how my childhood attempts to make sense of an uncontrollable world had become instinctive, part of who I am at the core. The comfort of my dollhouse with its depend-

able design, the setting where I could direct the action, the impact in my later life of what I was doing as a three-four-five year old, had been hidden away beneath events that I saw as more significant than my being Mistress of the Dollhouse. It was all hidden until I began to write this essay about neighbors and loss and finding a dollhouse. Tapping away at the keyboard, gently rapping at the door to poignant and dusty places that want to see the light of day, it began to come together: I still love colored stone and arranging houses and scene setting and red roofs. I found my old neighbors, still living in my heart. And I still believe in the power of play. Now, excuse me, while I dust off my dollhouses. (Alcorn County resident Jaylene Whitehurst is a licensed professional counselor, artist and columnist.)

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1B • Daily Corinthian


Tuesday, October 22, 2013

Pray Pottery networks for an even bigger picture BY STEVE BEAVERS

IUKA — Rhonda and Lauren Nunley make more than pottery. The co-owners of Pray Pottery are building connections for God. A time to share with other women began over a year ago at their business location of 115 South Fulton Street in downtown. Each Thursday the sisters-in-law close the doors from noon to 1 p.m. to have their Ladies Prayer Luncheon. “There is something about coming together to share with one another’s troubles,” said Rhonda. “There is no topping that.” “Everything fell into place,” added Lauren. “We knew we wanted to have something biblical and God just made a way for it to happen.” Speakers such as Dr. Suzanne Thomas, Kim Edge and Linda Brigance have all played a big part during the devotion and prayer time. The Nunley ladies both love to cook and take care of the meal each week. “God has blessed us throughout,” said Rhonda of the 15-20 women who attend each week. “We hope He uses this and it trickles down through the rest of the community.” “We find the more you give, the more blessed you are in return,” added Lauren. The two Nunleys got into the pottery business after having their own day care for four years. Once NASA left the area, the best friends started looking at other career routes. “God was preparing us to pray after working with the children,” said Rhonda, who is married to Darrell and mother of three young men. “Once NASA left, we started praying what to do next.” Lauren had the answer. While looking for a Schnauzer puppy in the newspaper classifieds, the mother of three young women found the former stay-at-home mother’s next path. “Guess what we are going to do?” Lauren, who is married to Herman and grandmother to four, asked Rhonda. Pottery was the answer in the mind of Lauren, who had taken the course while in college. “Pottery was something I never got out of my system in college,” she said. “I wasn’t thrilled about it,” said Rhonda with a smile. Following five years of classes, the two felt ready to open their own studio in December of 2005. Pray Pottery was soon born. “God gave us the name, but I didn’t like it,” said Rhonda. “He just told me ‘to think about pray and use it as a ministry.’” The business, which previously housed their day care venture, began in an old hay house some two miles outside of downtown. “We thought we were doing great just to pay the bills,” said Rhonda. Faced with the task of five children in college, the pair looked to the Lord for a way to help support their children’s time in college. God provided once again as he arranged a meeting between the two and famous author/cook Paula Deen. It all changed that day at a flea market in Canton. “The minute we asked, God opened the gate,” said Lauren. The meeting with Deen led to six pages in her 2006 Christmas Maga-

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Sisters-in-law Rhonda (left) and Lauren Nunley are helping women connect with God through a Ladies Prayer Luncheon each Thursday at their Pray Pottery business.

Lauren Nunley hangs one of the many items available at Pray Pottery. zine. The pair’s trademark red and turquoise dishes got national exposure and brought in hundreds of new customers. “We didn’t have anything to do with it,” said Lauren. “It was all God.” New business began rolling in and soon the pottery place had outgrown the old hay house. Orders were being shipped around the world and Team Nunley started looking around town for a bigger building. “The old hay house was a 100 years old and people loved the feel of the old place,” said the wife of Herman. “We wanted to find a place that had the same kind of feel.” “I was afraid we would

lose that feel when we moved,” added the wife of Darrell. Lauren had been thinking downtown when it was time to move. “I didn’t even consider a place downtown,” added Rhonda. “The minute I looked through the window of the building, I knew it was the perfect place for us.” The place was the old Reed Clothing Store and former home of a hardware store. “Everything just fit,” said Lauren. “So many small towns are dying. It was nice to see new life downtown.” No two prices of the pottery made by the two sisters-and-laws are alike.

“Our pottery is made to use and we want people to use it,” said Lauren. “We want to make things people can use, but also pretty to look at,” added Rhonda, whose interest is in the sculpting and glazing end of the business while Lauren’s skill is at the wheel. With plenty of space, the pair has added a sitting area, all kinds of inspirational material and even a Christian library to go along with their Thursday prayer time. “We pray this is an escape for women,” said Lauren. “It’s a drawing place,” added Rhonda. “Everyone needs a place like this to get away.”

Music is often played through an outside speaker for those around downtown. The soothing music is sort of an invitation to come into Pray Pottery. “It’s more than about pottery,” said Rhonda. “God is so amazing … we think He has something greater in store.” “Rhonda and I have never questioned what we doing,” added Lauren. “I still get chill bumps when I think about how God has worked.” (Pray Pottery is open Thursday through Friday from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m., and on Saturday from 10 a.m. until 1 p.m. Pottery is made at the Nunley’s old hay house on Monday-Wednesday.)

Examples of Pray Potter y, which drew the interested eye of Paul Dean.

“I didn’t even consider a place downtown. The minute I looked through the window of the building, I knew it was the perfect place for us.” Rhonda Nunley Pray Pottery

2B • Tuesday, October 22, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

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Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Tuesday, October 22, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 3B

Northeast tech instructors begin innovative program BY BRANT SAPPINGTON bsappington

In the world of technology, sometimes less is more. An innovative program established by a pair of instructors in Northeast Mississippi Community Collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Information Systems Technology program is proving that adage by using a high-tech solution to break down barriers for students and save money for the college in the process. The Virtual Desktop Infrastructure (VDI) program set up by instructors Nick Newell and Mark Nichols has also brought national recognition to the school through a story in the educational technology trade magazine EdTech, a publication devoted to the latest trends and developments in field. The VDI system allows students to use any type of computing device, including tablets, laptops, smartphones or desktop computers to access and use an operating system and programs stored on a central server. The only requirement is an Internet connection through either Wi-Fi, cellular data or a wired connection. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Students can use this anywhere, from any device,â&#x20AC;? said Newell. The userâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s device connects through the server and allows them to use the computer, viewing and operating on the desktop of the Windows based machine exactly as if they were using the computer directly. Nichols said the advantage of the system is that students donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to have the programs being used installed on their own device and donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t have to

worry about setting up the programs to run on their individual device or dealing with updates and the like. It also doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t matter what type of device or operating system the person is using since the small program used to access the VDI server presents the exact same desktop environment to everyone regardless of the device. Apple, Android or Windows users will operate in the same environment since they are actually using the computing power of the server through their own device. This eliminates issues with students using different systems or not having a system powerful enough to use the needed programs. â&#x20AC;&#x153;There are no problems with students using different devices,â&#x20AC;? said Nichols. The program has also allowed Newell to install small devices, known as Zero Clients, in a classroom in the Gordon Hall home of the Business and Technology Division. The Zero Clients are essentially network access devices with no processor or memory of their own. The small boxes are connected to a keyboard, monitor and mouse and used to access the VDI system, allowing students to connect to the same virtual desktop used online. These units are much less expensive than traditional computers, use significantly less power and are incredibly simple to replace if one develops a problem because they serve only as a conduit to the software and hardware used through the VDI system. Newell said the VDI system saves a huge amount of time in terms

of setup and the need to update software on multiple machines because there is only one system that must be maintained which is then used by all the students through either the Zero Clients or their own devices. It benefits instructors by ensuring all students are viewing and operating on the same system making it easier to teach without worrying students are seeing different versions of the programs used. The power savings will also result in significantly lower electricity consumption for the department. Northeastâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s program began approximately two years ago with a $5,000 grant from the Tennessee Valley Authority used to purchase the main server for the system. The entire project costs just under $40,000, and Nichols and Newell said the costs will be recouped over time through savings from using the system. The head of the collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Business and Technology Division said sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s proud of the dedication of both instructors to helping put the division on the cutting edge. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Through their dedication and willingness to devote their time to this endeavor, Mr. Newell and Mr. Nichols have benefitted the division as a whole,â&#x20AC;? said Susan Graham. â&#x20AC;&#x153;As a result, students in Business and Business Technology programs can access laboratory desktops from their personal devices from practically anywhere.â&#x20AC;? She also praised the collegeâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s leadership for their support of the effort. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Our college administration has been very supportive. This wouldnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t


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Northeast Mississippi Community College Information Systems Technology instructors Mike Nichols (left) and Nicky Newell look over a Zero Client device used to connect students to the departmentâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s virtual desktop server. have been possible otherwise without our advances by providing a portion of the funds that made this undertaking a reality,â&#x20AC;? she said. Newell and Nichols both hope the lessons learned in their program can be expanded in the future to benefit the entire school and said the college is looking very se-

riously at implementing the VDI system in other areas. Nichols said the system can benefit almost any program, particularly those study areas that require specialized software, by making it easier and less expensive for students to access the technology they need for their studies.

Both said theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;re proud of the recognition being received by the college for the work and hope the story will let people see how hard the school is working to stay on the leading edge of technology. To read the magazine story, visit EdTech Magazine online at www.

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4B • Tuesday, October 22, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Homeschool group provides support, socialization BY JOSEPH MILLER

A group of parents and educators decided to launch a Christian-based homeschool program called Eagle Homeschool for Alcorn County in the early 1980s. “This program started back in the 80’s with about four families who had chosen to homeschool,” said former Eagle Homeschool president Donna Miles. “Homeschooling wasn’t the thing to do back in those days, but folks started feeling a conviction from God to homeschool and thus the program began.” Miles is now a teacher in the program which consists of over approxi-

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mately 200 participants — far from the original four family beginning — and said Eagle originated so the homeschool kids could get some socialization with other kids homeschooling in the Crossroads area. “We just wanted to get together and fellowship and help each other, and to help the kids realize other people in the community were involved with homeschool just like them, and they shouldn’t feel like they are being left out or oddballs,” Miles said. “We got together and started having field trips and get togethers, nothing like what we have today, but it’s where we started. My, how it has grown since then.” Eagle stands for (Education, Administered in a Godly, Living, Environment) and allows families to join the group while

offering plenty of classes and activities for participants. The Eagle Homeschool AsRainy sociation is a group of Christian homeschooling families who have joined together to offer support, encouragement and advice for each other. A group of volunteering parents plan activities, field trips and classes to enhance the children’s home educational experience. Some of the activities include enrichment classes. These classes are offered in the spring and fall semesters one day a week for 10 weeks, and there are approximately 30 classes. A resource library containing various homeschool curriculum and resources

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are available to borrow at no cost to Eagle members, and sporting activities such as junior high boys basketball are available, along with bowling, tennis and karate. Other activities offered are yearbook, the 4-H club, graduation events, a spring formal, adopt-asoldier, Bible studies and even a “Moms Night Out.” Most of the teachers in Eagle are mothers who volunteer their time to help the program be successful. No one in the Eagle Homeschool program gets paid, including the president, the vice president or the board members. “We are not a traditional school so we don’t have the funds to pay anyone,” explained Vilinda Williford, president of Eagle Homeschool. “The parents are the primary academic educators of their children and most of our volunteers have children enrolled and participating in our classes and activities.” Valinda and her husband, Keith Williford, have been involved with Eagle Homeschool for several years and want to encourage other local parents to get involved with Eagle. “We have been with this

group for 13 years and this group was a lot smaller when we first started, but now we have more Christian parents who are getting involved every year. We just keep expanding,” Valinda added. “I have had two of my four children already complete this program and they are in college now. I have two of my other kids currently enrolled in Eagle, and it just keeps getting better every year.” Valinda said if parents are hesitant about homeschooling, or being a part of Eagle — they shouldn’t be. “Homeschooling may not be for everyone but for those who are contemplating it, they just might be surprised of how successful and rewarding it can be,” she said. “It has been really great for many families and the success of our students going off to college and excelling is proof of that.” Homeschool teacher Michelle Rainy has been teaching at Eagle for over eight years. She said she loves being a part of such a great organization. “I am teaching 7th through 12th graders and it is very rewarding,” Rainy said. “I wouldn’t have it any other way for

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my kids.” Rainy is joined by a host of other parents who are also teachers and who feel the same way when it comes to having a love and passion for homeschool. “I got involved about three years ago when my kids just started attending enrichment classes,” Sabrina Miller explained. “After a few years of getting my feet wet and getting to know everyone, I decided to become a teacher and it is such a rewarding experience. Both of my kids are in homeschool and this is just an enhancement of what we do at home.” Eagle Homeschool currently meets at Farmington Baptist Church on Tuesdays. They are very thankful for the local churches who have opened their doors to them over the years. “If it wasn’t for all these churches opening their doors to us and allowing us to use their space for free, we wouldn’t be able to do this,” said Valinda. Part of the Eagle Homeschool philosophy states, “we believe that children are a heritage and a gift from God and should be raised in the nurture and admonition of the Lord. The principles found in God’s Holy Scriptures should be foundational to any educational system or curriculum. We believe that at the core of all home education should be to love the Lord thy God with all thy heart, soul, and mind and to love thy neighbor as thyself.” With this focus and motivation, Eagle Homeschool looks to continue the success they have had for so many years both now and in the future. (For more information about Eagle Homeschool contact Valinda Williford at 662-462-5689.)


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Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Tuesday, October 22, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 5B

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;The old ladies sure know how to cookâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Several years ago, late hubby and I were enjoying a Dulcimer Day potluck on the lodge porch at Tishomingo State Park when a young lady joined us. As usual, discussion started on food and how one can always count on church cookbooks for good recipes. At one Sue point, the Bronson y o u n g lady comDown Home mented, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I like church cookbooks because those old ladies sure know how to cook.â&#x20AC;? I whole-heartedly agreed. When she left, Hubby laughed saying, â&#x20AC;&#x153;You know she was referring to you, donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t you?â&#x20AC;? Defensively, I said â&#x20AC;&#x153;She was not!â&#x20AC;? but she was young enough that I probably was grouped in with the â&#x20AC;&#x153;old ladies.â&#x20AC;? After that when Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d make something Wade especially liked, he comment, â&#x20AC;&#x153;You old ladies sure know how to cook.â&#x20AC;? Recently, Farmington Baptist Church had a new cookbook published and Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m proud to be one of â&#x20AC;&#x153;the old ladies who know how to cook.â&#x20AC;? The cookbook was the mastermind of Maybell Gates. It was a huge task to take on after having surgery, but she felt that was something she could do for the church while recuperating. The first thing to be done was to organize a committee. When she asked me if I thought daughter-in-law Kristi would be on the committee, even though I was in the middle of doing the churchâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s directory, I excitedly claimed, â&#x20AC;&#x153;I donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t

green or mixed) 8-ounce cream cheese 1â &#x201E;2 cup sugar 1 cup brown sugar Mix cream cheese and sour cream; add sugar and vanilla. Stir in grape halves. Top with brown sugar and refrigrate. Pecans may be added. Bryan and Lavonia Essary Â

Cowboy Stew Committee members (from left) Lucille Wallace, Kristi Bronson, Maybell Gates, Katey Johnson and Nikki Harvell make last minute revisions on the new Farmington Baptist Church cookbook. know if she will or not but Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d love to.â&#x20AC;? She refused my offer, saying she had something else in mind for me. She was trying to get someone from every class, including younger members, The committee consisted of Gates, Katey Johnson, Nikki Harvell, Kristi Bronson and Lucille Wallace. They worked diligently for weeks collecting recipes, then proofing and separating into categories. Gates is especially proud of young members like Johnson who designed the cover. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Katey came to me and said she had an idea for the name â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Faith, Love, Food and Fellowship for 200 Years. It was perfect.â&#x20AC;? Another young member who also works in the missionary field, Lanie King, wrote the inspiring dedication. The something else in mind for me to do was designing the inside, including putting photos of the different church buildings on each of the divider pages. Members are very

proud of the churchâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s history. Established before 1848, it has been a beacon of light for the community for over a century. The first two buildings were log cabins. I did manage to get in on the last of the second proofing then did a job that none but I would enjoy. Since we were sending in hard copies, Fundcraft Publishing suggested we make copies of all recipes. It was a time-consuming task and would have been boring for most people, but gave me a chance to see all recipes in advance. And yes, when I saw a good one, I made myself a copy. Recipes werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t all submitted by â&#x20AC;&#x153;old ladies.â&#x20AC;? They came from all ages proving some of the youngsters also sure know how to cook. We all got a kick out of Charlene Gatewoodâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s recipes. She wrote them just like sheâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d tell you, sometimes adding personal notes. The cookbook contains almost 200 recipes, along with cooking hints, ingredient substitutions and a

calorie chart. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s getting harder and harder to find a cookbook with different recipes, especially using staple ingredients. But the Farmington Baptist Church cookbook is definitely one. Following is a sampling for what to expect:

2 pounds ground beef 4 cans (16-ounce each) baked beans 8 hot dogs, sliced 1â &#x201E;2 cup barbecue sauce 1â &#x201E;2 cup grated Parmesan cheese In a Dutch oven, cook beef over medium heat until no longer pink; drain. Stir in remaining ingredients. Bring to a boil. Reduce heat; cover and simmer for 4 to 6 minutes or until flavors are blended. Bonnie Saliba

Sugar Cookies 21â &#x201E;2 cups flour 11â &#x201E;2 teaspoon baking powder 11â &#x201E;2 cup sugar 2 eggs 3â &#x201E;4 cup corn syrup 1 teaspoon vanilla 1â &#x201E;4 teaspoon nutmeg Mix well; then take wad of dough the size of a marble and place on a greased cookie sheet. Place them about 2 inches apart and the a fork and mash them flat. Bake at 325 degrees until golden brown. Charlene Gatewood

Grape Salsa 1 teaspoon vanilla flavoring 8 ounces sour cream 2 to 3 tablespoons grapes, halved (red or

Cornmeal and Brown Sugar Crusted Bacon 1â &#x201E;4

cup plain yellow cornmeal 11â &#x201E;2 teaspoon fresh ground black pepper 3 tablespoons brown sugar 16 thick bacon slices Preheat oven to 400 degrees. Combine first 3 ingredients in a shallow dish. Coat bacon slices in cornmeal mixture; shake off excess. Place half on a lightly greased baking shet. Repeat, placing the remaining pieces on another greased sheet. Bake at 400 degrees for 40 to 45 minutes. Let stand 5 minutes. (For easy cleanup, line pans with foil.) Brenda Rogers

Chicken and Dressing (Inspired by our mother, Vadie Pittman) 3 boxes cornbread mix, cooked according to directions and cooled 1 chicken, cooked and deboned 5 or 6 cups chicken broth 2 cans cream of chicken soup 1 large onion, chopped 3 tablespoons rubbed sage Salt and pepper Combine ingredients, dot with butter and bake at 400 degrees until brown. Makes 2 (9x13inch) pans and serves all children, grandchildren and their spouses (and everyone else who drops by.) This recipe is as close as we can get to the taste of our motherâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Chicken and Dressing. It was and is the best Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve ever tasted. Of course, mother cooked her own cornbread. She may have used mayonnaise to make it creamy instead of cream of chicken soup and the sage came from her garden. Janis Fowler and Connie Price (To purchase a Farmington Baptist Church cookbook for $10, go by the church office at 84 CR 106A 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday or call Maybell Gates at 2873461 or Sue Bronson at 287-8639.)


 %&   !$# 

 %&   # " 

 %&   !#"!


Taylor Heating & Air Conditioning, Inc. Partnering with Carrier Air Conditioning Company since 1958 to become Corinth and Alcorn Countyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Oldest Heating & Cooling Company


Out with the OLD

In with the NEW

402 West Tate Street â&#x20AC;˘ 662-286-5717 â&#x20AC;˘ Corinth, MS

6B • Tuesday, October 22, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Last Week’s winner is Lamar Keith 1. Ole Miss vs. Idaho Vandals

WWW.KINGKARS.NET For the Best Selection of late model used vehicles and 201 Rental Cars & 15 Passenger Vans Visit our website or 662-287-8773 916 Hwy 45 South, Corinth

Hey Guys!


MAIL TO: OR BRING TO: Daily Corinthian Daily Corinthian Football Contest 1607 S. Harper Rd. P.O. Box 1800 Corinth, MS 38834 Corinth, MS 38835 Name _________________________________________ Address _______________ Phone___________________ City ________ State _____ Zip _____________________

We’ve Got Your Back!!

1. __________________________________________________________ 2. ___________________________________________________________ 3. ___________________________________________________________ 4. ___________________________________________________________ 5. ___________________________________________________________ 6. ___________________________________________________________ 7. ___________________________________________________________ 8. ___________________________________________________________ 9. ___________________________________________________________ 10. __________________________________________________________

11. Alabama vs. Tennessee

11. __________________________________________________________

Corinth @ Shannon (List Total Points): _____________________________________________________


If you’ve always been good at picking winners, these sponsoring merchants and the Daily Corinthian have a way for you to make some easy money. In each ad there is a Football game. Pick who you think will win and fill in the entry blank completely. In case of a tie, enter the total number of points that you think will be scored in the tie-breaker game. 1. Only one entry per person. 2. All entries must be submitted on official contest ballot. 3. Employees of the Daily Corinthian and immediate families or participating sponsors are not eligible for prizes. 4. All entries must reach the Daily Corinthian by 5:00 P.M. Friday. 5. Mail contest ballot in or drop by the Daily Corinthian, Classified Dept. 6. The person with most correct picks will win. In case of a tie the winner will be decided by the tie breaker. 7. Tie breaker should list total points scored by both teams.

New Location 413 Fil more St



10. Texas A&M vs. Vanderbilt

The Ultimate Cooking Experience For Fall and Football Tailgating

__________ _crops

sweat ________ pride ________ commitment ______________ passion ___________ tough _________

THE ALL-NEW VIKING™ EPS 4X4. In the real world there’s no time for rest. That’s why you need a Side x Side that’s above the rest: the all-new Viking EPS 4X4, from Yamaha. Powerful. Rock solid. Seating for 3 full-size people. And so versatile, it tackles everything from your 5am feed to your late night harvest – and everything in-between. Throw in a list of class-leading, Yamaha-exclusive features as long as your workweek, and you’ve got the world’s first and only 3-person SxS tough enough to be called a Yamaha.

2. Corinth @ Shannon

7. Booneville @ MARINE Belmont LAKE HILL MOTORS & $235. 2003 HIGHWAY 72 E ANNEX mo* MS, 388348801 *(SeeCORINTH dealer

The World’s Best Smoker & Grill


for details)


New shipment with new fragrances

Here Now!!



FLOOR DESIGN 2500 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS (662) 287-9430 888-405-1150

*Non Power Steer Model

Shown with optional accessories. Always protect the environment and wear your seat belt, helmet, eye protection and protective clothing. Read the owner’s manual and the product warning labels before operation. Specifications subject to change without notice. ©2013 Yamaha Motor Corporation. U.S.A. All rights reserved#™


“Over 20 years in business”

6. Ripley vs. Byhalia

Gunn Gunn Drug Drug Co. Co. “Making Corinth Feel Better “Making Corinth Feel Better For Years” For 29 25 Years”


Right Where You Are

287-8062 287-8062 1815 Shiloh Rd., Corinth 1815 Shiloh Rd., Corinth Hours: Monday - Saturday 8:00am-6:30pm 24 Hour Emergency Service Sunday1:00pm - 5:00pm 9. Walnut vs. Baldwyn

Weaver’s Boutique 3. Kossuth vs. & Merle Norman


1798 Hwy 72 E., Corinth, MS Mon.-Fri. 9am-5pm Sat. 10am-5pm

Drive Thru Window Drive ThruDelivery Window City Wide

601 Fillmore St. Hwy 72 East Corinth Corinth 662-287-3171 662-287-0800

City Hrs. MonWide - Sat: 8 Delivery am - 6:30 pm Sun: 1 pm - 5 pm




8. Tishomingo County @ Amory

NAME BRANDS FOR LESS 200 Hwy 72 E Corinth

Mon.-Thur. 9am-6pm • Fri.-Sat. 9am-7pm Sunday 1pm-5pm 662-287-6751





B RILEY’S Jeans • Tees • Hats

Owner- Ronnie Chappell

305 South Cass St. • Corinth, MS 38835 Phone (662) 287-1497 / (662) 287-2345 Edwin Meeks

The Latest Fashion and Styles for Men and Women!


325 W. HWY 72 ACROSS FROM KMART CORINTH,MS• 662-284-6967

Meeks Sewing Center



Chappell’s Car Wash


5. Biggersville vs. Houlka


baby lock



4. Alcorn Central @ N. Pontotoc

Get the Monogram Machine that you have always wanted!!

We Let our work speak for itself.




Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Tuesday, October 22, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘7B

Stay Connected Let Us Bring Our News To Your Home or Business At An Introductory Rate Too Good To Pass Up. sports coverage

lifestyle features

food and dining

community and world news

12 Weeks For Only




60% Off local events and entertainment

The Newsstand Price.

Offer Ends Soon! Call 662-287-6111 or come by 1607 S. Harper Rd and ask for the $18.00 Special! *offer Must Be Paid Up Front. *Must not have been a subscriber in the last 90 days. *No refunds.

8B • Tuesday, October 22, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Make Room for Change!

With the Classifieds, you can clean the clutter, earn extra cash and find great deals on the things you really want!

662-287-6111 •

BUSINESS & SERVICE GUIDE In The Daily Corinthian And The Community Profiles

RUN YOUR AD FOR ONLY $200 A MONTH ON THIS PAGE (Daily Corinthian Only 165) $

CHIROPRACTOR Your Comfort Is Our Calling

CrossRoads Heating & Cooling Dr. Jonathan R. Cooksey

Loans $20-$20,000

Neck Pain • Back Pain Disc Problems Spinal Decompression Therapy

We Service All Makes & Models

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

3334 N. Polk Street Corinth, MS 38834 (662) 286-9950


- Fast & Reliable -

40 Years

Heating & Cooling Help

Clergy Appreciation Day


3508 Thornwood Trail Tell Your Minister, Priest or Pastor How Much You Appreciate them!

Ad will run in color October 14, 2012

$70 PER LOAD New Construction, Home Remodeling 1 LOAD OR 50& Repair. LOADS Licensed & Fair Corinth Area & following Jesus “The Carpenter” BUDDY AYERS


662-808-2380 OR 287-2296

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 BR, 2.5 BATHS. Backyard overlooks 6x3 (10.125 x 3") - $105.00 4x6 (6.708" x 6") $140.00 Shiloh Ridge Golf-Course.

You may email your information & picture to: or bring by 1607 S. Harper Rd. Call for more information:



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

(662) 212-4735 Bill Crawford •Maintenance Programs •HVAC Systems •HVAC Tune-ups & Inspections

Most Insurance Accepted Mon., Tues., Wed. & Fri. 9-5

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

Bill Phillips Sand & Gravel 1299 Hwy 2 West (Marshtown) Structure demolition & Removal Crushed Lime Stone (any size) Iuka Road Gravel Washed gravel Pea gravel Fill sand Masonry sand Black Magic mulch Natural brown mulch Top soil

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



662-287-1464 OR




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


Free ...................................................... Estimates Croft Windows $ 95 Foil Top Back ... Soil,Foamboard Fill Dirt, Sand 1/2” Hauled, Land $Work95 Pond Repair, Bush FoilClearing, Back Foamboard 3/4”Hog ... $ 95 Foil Back Foamboard 1” ..... Michael Yancey Michael Yancey $ 95 662-665-1079 5/8 T1-11 ....................................... 662-665-1079

5 We have purchased 6 several hundred8 “Let us help with your project” 17 name brand Orientals “Large or Small” 1x6 & 1x8 White Pine Bill Jr., 284-6061 543 $ and00 G.E. 284-9209 (made in16 CRMSIndia) Rienze 38865 Pattern Board 500 $ are now offering 4x8 Masonite 1695 Building for Sale Vinyl Floor Remnants $100 them for sale.$ 95 CROSSTIES 6 $ 95 Some are slightly 25 Year 3 Tab Shingle 54 35 Year Architectural 95 62 Shingle damaged, but$¢-$ this VERY NICE HOME IN 09 Laminate Floor SCHOOL From 39 1 KOSSUTH DISTRICT $the 00-$best00 Padisfor probably Laminate Floor 5 10 3 BEDROOMS $ 2 BATHS Handicap Commodes 6995 selection of high LARGE MASTER BEDROOM $ WITH Round Commodes 4995 4000 sq ft DOUBLE TRAY CEILINGS $ 95 quality Orientals BATH HAS BEAUTIFUL 12 MASTER x 12 Celotex Ceiling (40Sq Ft) VALUES 39ever Commercial UNHEARD OF STAINED CONCRETE$FLOOR, 00 Tubs & Showers DOUBLE VANITY, WHIRLPOOL TUB offered inExcellent this 215 area. VINYL FLOORING, Quality. (662) 284-9225 cell & TILE SHOWER Don’t Waste DELIGHTFUL KITCHEN WITH OAK 287-3090 Eliminate Seams -FLOORS, Prices start at CABINETS, HARDWOOD Your Money... 42 CR 278 just off Hwy 72 GE MONOGRAM REFRIGERATOR. Wide Widths 13’6”and & 15’3”up! Rolls west of Central School Road $79.95 Shop With Us! CONTACT 901-412-6441 $5.95 Sq. Yard .......................

.......... starting

Amazing Custom Home 71 CR 164

For more information Call Robert Williams at 662-286-2255 or visit



662-284-8338 or 662-415-6202

Charming Country Home in Kossuth School District 30 CR 713 Corinth-Alcorn County

4 BR, 3 Bath Master Bath has Whirlpool Tub & Walkin Closet Wrap-around Porch w/ Attached 2-Car Carport/Storage Rm. 1772 Sq Ft on 1.89 Acres with Large Yard To Schedule Showing Call


2103 W Linden 3 Bedroom home with shady backyard 2 baths - Master bath with whirlpool Stove, Refrigerator, dishwasher, washer & dryer HVAC Large Deck, Hot Tub Detached Carport with storage Extra lot included. Both lots equal 1.2 acres.




sq. yd.









.... starting



CONTACT 901-412-6441

Prestigious lots available surrounding the Shiloh Ridge Golf Course.

Move to one of Corinth’s finest neighborhoods. One year all access Shiloh Ridge membership free with lot purchase. Call April today for a golf cart tour of these elite properties. 662-279-2490


CASH OR RENT • Light Construction TOWashing OWN! • Pressure - Homes, Sidewalks, Driveways, Patios HWY 45 SOUTH • Interior/Exterior Painting • Debris Removal

662-415-8180 FREE ESTIMATE (662) 284-6848



LAMINATE FLOORING Over 100 Colors - 39¢ & Up Laminate Pad 100 Sq. Ft. Rolls $5. Each WOOD INTERIOR DOOR UNITS Big Selection - Odd Lots ABOUT 1/2 PRICE CERAMIC TILE Good Quality Wild Colors 39¢ Square Foot



662-665-1133 662-286-8257


BOAT & Christ Centered VEHICLE Elementary

Clergy Appreciation Day OCTOBER 14, 2012

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

412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 • 287-4419

All types of lumber regular and treated



Smith Discount Home Center

1,000 Board Ft.



REMODELING OR NEW BUILDING You owe itDOZER to yourself to YANCEY SERVICE shop with us fi rst. Free Estimates Examples:

Top Soil, Fill Dirt, Sand Hauled, Land White Clearing, PondPine Repair,Boards Bush Hog Work

1X6 or 1X8 Michael Yancey 50¢ Board Ft. Michael Yancey 662-665-1079 662-665-1079

Architectural Shingles 16 CR 543 “Will dress up any roof, just ask Rienze MS 38865 your roofer.” $62.95 sq. 3 Tab Shingles $54.95 per sq.

Ad will run in color October 14, 2012

Inside School Climate Controlled Deadline to have ad submitted is Monday, October 8th by 5 P.M.


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

1011 HwySchool 72 E Adventist

You may email your information & picture to:

Can Accommodate bring by 1607 S. Harper Rd. up(662) tomore 12information: ft. cell tall Call for 415-9160


Fullyfor Accredited Call more Just Off Highway 72 East information




Concrete Steps.

$37.95 perHOME tread. IN VERY NICE KOSSUTH SCHOOL DISTRICT Vinyl Floor Covering 3 BEDROOMS Best Selection 2 BATHS PricesMASTER start @ $1.00 per yard. LARGE BEDROOM WITH


OUR PRICES” CONTACT 901-412-6441


662-554-8664 OR 662-603-5112

Licensed & Bonded

• Bucket Truck Service • Backhoe

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



TRAVIS HASTINGS 662-286-5978

50 CR-603 CORINTH, MS 38834 $134,900 (Reduced over $30,000)

KOSSUTH SCHOOL & ALCORN CENTRAL SCHOOL DISTRICTS 3 BR’S (2 MASTER BR’S) 2.5 BATHS Cathedral Ceilings, Fans, Fresh Paint & New Flooring Throughout most of home. Double Car Garage with 2 Separate Remote on Keypad Operated Doors. New Roof in 2012 w/30 yr. Warranty. Central Unit New 2011. Home Built in 1999 2.943 Acres Want Your Real Estate Sold? United Country River City Realty 662-287-7707 Lyle Murphy

“Not Your Ordinary Real Estate Company”

HOLIDAY MARKET PLACE Inside Harper Square Mall 27th Annual Craft Show

Thurs., Oct. 31st • 2-6pm Fri., Nov. 1st • 10am - 6pm Sat., Nov. 2nd • 10am - 3pm All Items Handmade or Refurbished. 40 Craftsman Participating!

Bring your friends to this unique Christmas Shopping Event!

Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, October 22, 2013 •9B





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

DELL 531S Insperon Desktop Computer, Like New! 19" flat screen, $150. 662-212-2492

HUGE LOAD of Redoak. Best firewood around. CABLE TIRE Chains for Beats gas prices. Call size 15 to 16.5. $5. Call Jeremy at 662-603-7818. 731-610-7341 Del. avail. COMPACT REFRIGERATOR (Whirlpool) $75. Call WANTED TO 0554 731-610-7341



ANY 3 CONSECUTIVE DAYS Ad must run prior to or day of sale! (Deadline is 3 p.m. day before ad is to run!) (Exception-Sun. deadline is 3 pm Fri.)



RENT/BUY/TRADE NICE LOOKING & running weed eater. $30. M&M. CASH FOR JUNK 662-286-0286 CARS & TRUCKS. 662-4155435 or 731-239-4114. WE PICK UP! 0533 FURNITURE

LAZY BOY Queen SleepMISC. ITEMS FOR er Sofa, Great Shape. 0563 SALE Beige & Mauve Flower Print. $125. 731-607-3173 15" HP flat screen LCD fully adj. base MATCHING PARSON monitors(new power chairs, brown with blue sup. & VGA cables) $40 design. Bought new ea. obo 731-610-7341 from Kirklands. $50.00. 662-284-5035 800 WATT 2-stroke portable generator (few hours): $80 obo 731-6107341 9 ALUMINUM storm windows. Different sizes. $10 each your pick. 231667-4280. Corinth area

5 LINES (Apprx. 20 Words)

$19.10 (Does not include commercial business sales) ALL ADS MUST BE PREPAID We accept credit or debit cards Call Classified at (662) 287-6147

Take stock in America. Buy U.S. Savings Bonds. 0515


BROWN CHANDELIER w/ light brown cups. New. Gave $130 will take $80 firm. 662-643-3759. CATALYTIC SAFETY heater(LPG-Olympian 6100, 5800 Btu) $90 obo 731610-7341 CERAMIC TILE - still in boxes. 13 boxes-9 tile per box. beige w/ a little brown.13" x 13". $55 662-665-9369

HEAVY DUTY commercial lamp stand with magnifier $100 obo 731610-7341

REVERSE YOUR AD FOR $1.00 EXTRA Call 662-287-6147 for details. SCROLL SAW. Brand New, never used, have box. Variable speed, Shop fox brand. $100 firm. 662-287-8396 after noon SUNQUEST WOLFE tanning bed. hot bulbs $350. Call 662-415-1017

ATTENTION DEDICATED & REGIONAL DRIVERS. Averitt Offers Excellent Benefits and Hometime. CDL-A required. 888-362-8608. Recent grads with a CDLA 1-6 weeks paid training. Apply online at Equal Opportunity Employer. CDL TRAINEES NEEDED! No experience required. Learn to drive for US Xpress. Train and be based locally! Earn $800 per week after sponsored training program. 1-800-350-7364.


1997 Ford New Holland Tractor


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





1991 Mariah 20’

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






Loaded, Leather, 3rd Row Seating, dual sun roofs, rear camera, 44000 miles


Call/Text 662-643-8883

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

$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.

2001 TOWN CAR Signature Series, Dark Blue Good Tires And Battery Smooth Ride 206,000 Miles

$3000 662-286-7939


$5,000 CALL PICO:


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

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

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571


for only $7995.



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

662-462-7634 or 662-664-0789

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







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


Call 662-424-0226

CANADA DRUG CENTER is your choice for safe and affordable medications. Our licensed Canadian mail order pharmacy will provide you with savings of up to 90 percent on all your medication needs. Call today 1-800-823-2564, for $10.00 off your first prescription and free shipping. ADVERTISE STATEWIDE. MS PRESS. 601-981-3060.





SOLD 2006 Volvo XC90 V8 AWD Leather-Sun RoofNew Tires- Show Room New - One Owner - 148K Miles




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

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

leather upholstery, sunroof, rear camera, blue tooth, loaded to the max!

76, 000 Miles $19,800/OBO 662-808-9764

228k miles.

$2500 obo.


1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX Turbo, exc. cond.

$5000. 662-415-1482


33 Mpg Highway, 1 Owner, Auto Lights, Sirius Radio, Power Sweats, On Star, Remote Keyless Entry, Cocoa Cashmere Interior, 5 Year 100,000 Mile Power Train Warranty.



2009 FORD F150

Gray, 76,000 Miles, Air, Cruise, Power Windows, Great Stereo, Bedliner, Clean $14,000.


1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

2001 WHITE FORD RANGER XLT 3.0 V6, Automatic Extended Cab New Tires, Cold Air Bed Liner 158,000 Miles



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

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


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

731-239-4108 340-626-5904.

1995 CHEVY VAN TOW PACKAGE 83,000 ACTUAL MILES $3100/OBO 662-415-8180

2000 Ford F-350

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



For Free Info Packet Call

601-544-7770 Guarantees are subject to the claims paying ability of the insurance company. Surrender of contract may be subject to surrender charges or market value adjustments. Product not available in all states.


GRINDING Visit our website

Craig Sterling

601-248-9399 Services-Legal DIVORCE WITH or WITHOUT children $125. Includes name change and property settlement agreement. SAVE hundreds. Fast and easy. Call 1-888733-7165 24/7.

Services-Medical NEW AND USED stair lift elevators. New scooters starting at $799. Warranty with service. Elrod Mobility. 25-year old company, A+ rating with BBB. 1-800-6820658.

Week of October 13, 2013



2008 Jeep Wrangler Sahara

Regular cab, 8’ long bed, air, stereo, power window & doors, 115,000 miles 662-462-5822 or 416-5482

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


662-396-1705 or 284-8209

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



2004 F150 4WD STX



CALL 662-423-9018 OR 662-279-1703

2007 CHEVY SILVERADO LT EXTENDED CAB 4.8 One of a kind 46,000 mi. garage kept. $20,000 CALL 662-643-3565

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

‘07 Dolphin LX RV, 37’



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

$85,000 662-415-0590

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

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

662-660-3433 REDUCED


1500 Goldwing Honda

$75,000. 662-287-7734


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

78,000 original miles, new tires.




1989 Ford Crown Victoria


First Year GUARANTEED! Learn the safe and secure way to earn stock market linked returns without market risk to your principle.


2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P. Imagine owning a like-new, water tested, never launched, powerhouse outboard motor with a High Five stainless prop,

100 PERCENT GUARANTEED OMAHA STEAKS - SAVE 69% on The Grilling Collection. NOW ONLY $49.99 plus 2 FREE GIFTS & right-to-the-door delivery in a reusable cooler, ORDER today! 1-888-713-1754. Use Code: 45102CSP or PROFLOWERS - SEND FLOWERS FOR ANY OCCASION! Prices starting at just $19.99. Plus take 20% off your order over $29. Go to or call 1-888-727-9844.


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


2009 Nissan Murano SL, 1979 OLDSMOBILE OMEGA

For Sale, Misc.

CD or IRA Coming Due?






E m p l o y m e n t-T r u c k i n g


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

DRIVERS - $500 Sign-On Bonus. Class “A” CDL Holders Needed in the Columbia, Meridian, Roxie, Taylorsville, Vicksburg and Yazoo City areas. Home daily, paid by load. Paid orientation, benefits and bonuses. Owner Operators Welcome. Paid by Mileage. Forest Products Transports. 800-925-5556. Drivers - HIRING EXPERIENCED / INEXPERIENCED TANKER DRIVERS! Top earners make $.51 per mile! New fleet Volvo Tractors! 1 year OTR experience required. Tanker training available. Call Today: 877-882-6537. SEC TRUCK DRIVER TRAINING. CDL and refresher classes start every Monday. Financing available for those who qualify, jobs available now! Call 1-877-2858621 Mon. - Fri., 8 am - 5 pm C#618. TRANSFER DRIVERS: Need CDL-A or B Contract Drivers to relocate vehicles to and from various locations throughout the U.S. – no forced dispatch: 1-800-5013783,

ENGLISH CONTAINER AUCTION AND ESTATE AUCTIONS. Columbia Auction Company. 2-4 Estate Liquidations Every Month and one English Container Auction Every Month. For Details Or To Join Our Mailing List: or email 601-7362522. Jennings Gilmore, ML#452.

EARN $500 A DAY: Insurance Agents Needed; Leads, No Cold Calls; Commissions Paid Daily; Lifetime Renewals; Complete Training; Health/Dental Insurance; Life License Required. Call 1-888-713-6020.




DISH TV Retailer - Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 months) and HighSpeed Internet starting at $14.95 month (where available). SAVE! Ask about SAME DAY installation! CALL now! 1-800-3192526.


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those facilities and offices, as well as any activity protected by Section 45-9-3 of the 0955 LEGALS Mississippi Code Annotated, as the following: Rienzi Town Hall and Fire Department, all public parks, facilities, and fields, maintained by the Town of Rienzi, Mississippi, all meeting places where public meetings of municipality takes place, all political rallies, all parades, all official political meetings, and all none fire arm related school and college athletic events.

men state that in the preceding years throughout this County 0955 LEGALS similar Municipal Properties as designated and described in this ordinance have become sites of wanton violence where disgruntled people vent their anger through wanton killing and wounding those who frequent said places.

NO. 2013-0556-02 NOTICE TO CREDITORS LEGALS 0955 NOTICE is hereby given that Letters Testamentary have been on this day granted to the undersigned, Gloria J. Wagner, on the estate of Gwynne J. Johanson by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, and all persons having claims against said estate are required to have the same probated and registered by the Clerk of said Court within ninety (90) days after the date of the first publication of this notice or the same shall be forever barred. The first day of the publication of this notice is the 15th day of October, 2013.

7. The Mayor and Board of Alderman of thje Town of Rienzi, hereby ban the open possession of weapons of any kind including, but not limited to firearms, handguns, pistols, rifles, shotguns, stun guns, knives, and other items of any kind or nature that could or may be used as a weapon on Municipal Property as designated WITNESS my signain Paragraph 3 of this ture on this 10th day of Ordinance. October, 2013.

4. The Board of Alderman hereby define the municipal property and events, enumerated in HOMES FOR 0710 SALE Paragraph 3, as a "sensitive place" where activities, duties and reHOUSE FOR SALE sponsibilities of the MuBY OWNER - Large nicipality is carried out multi-level family and the Municipality has home on 2 acres (with a duty to provide seadditional acres available), 4-5 BR's, 3 BA's, WANT TO make certain cure and safe areas for 8. That the passage f i n i s h e d b a s e m e n t , your ad gets attention? the execution of those of this Ordinance, is for GLORIA J. WAGNER, EXg a m e r o o m , s h o p , A s k a b o u t a t t e n t i o n obligations. Further the the protection of the ECUTRIX OF THE ESTATE OF GWYNNE J. JOHANMunicipality has a duty pond, lots of room to g e t t i n g g r a p h i c s . general public and is SON to insure a safe environgrow. 8 CR 522. Bignecessary for the ment within these areas gersville/Kossuth area. 0955 LEGALS health, safety, and wel- Donald Ray Down, P. A. for employees and cit662-284-5379, by appt. fare of the citizens of Attorney at Law A GUN ORDINANCE FOR izens alike. only. Rienzi, Mississippi, and 509 Waldron Street THE TOWN OF RIENZI, shall take effect on pas- Corinth MS 38834 HUD MISSISSIPPI 5. The open possessage. PUBLISHER’S sion of firearms on NOTICE 3 xs On Motion made by these Municipal ProperALDERMEN VOTED All real estate adver- Alderman Sandra Willi- ties and at these activit10/15, 10/22, 10/29/2013 tised herein is subject ams and seconded by ies, pursuant to applic14430 to the Federal Fair alderman Dale A. Le- able Mississippi law, is Alderman David Massey Voted: Aye Housing Act which onard at the regular contrary to the purIN THE CHANCERY makes it illegal to ad- meeting of the Mayor pose and environment Alderman Sandra Willi- COURT OF ALCORN vertise any preference, and Board of Alderman of those Properties ne- ams COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI Voted: Aye limitation, or discrimi- of the Town of Riezi on cessary to carry out the nation based on race, October 1, 2013, it is business of the Muni- A l d e r m a n H a r o l d W . IN THE MATTER OF color, religion, sex, hereby ordered as fol- cipality and in direct P a l m e r THE ESTATE OF JESSIE Voted: Aye handicap, familial status lows: CARTER, DECEASED contradiction to the Alderman Dale A Leor national origin, or insensitive nature of onard tention to make any CAUSE NO: 2013-02571. The Legislature of those areas. The open Voted: Aye such preferences, limi- Mississippi has passed possession of firearms 02MM tations or discrimina- an "open carry law" al- and weapons within Alderman Betty J. Williams tion. NOTICE TO lowing an individual to these properties is conVoted: Aye State laws forbid dis- c a r r y a f i r e a r m o r trary to safety of citCREDITORS crimination in the sale, weapon as described by i z e n s w h o f r e q u e n t rental, or advertising of the Statute, as long as it them. Further these P A S S E D , A P P R O V E D , NO T IC E IS HER EB Y real estate based on is not concealed in viol- areas offer opportunit- AND ADOPTED, on this GIVEN to all persons havfactors in addition to ation of Section 97-37-1. ies for commission of the 1st day of October, ing claims against the Estate of those protected under Said law took effect on violence toward chil- 2013 JESSIE CARTER, deceased, federal law. We will not July 1, 2013. that Letters Testamentary dren and their parents, APPROVED: knowingly accept any were granted the underinjury to Municipal EmWalter Williams, Mayor advertising for real essigned as Administrator of 2. The Board of Alder- ployees from angry cittate which is in viola- men state that it is their izens and citizens who said Estate by the Chancery tion of the law. All per- p u r p o s e t o p r o t e c t frequent the facilities ATTESTED: Court of said County on the sons are hereby in- those who avail them- for their own needs. Elaine Pitts, Town Clerk 11th day of October, 2013, formed that all dwell- selves of Municipal Ser- Open possession of a Town of Rienzi, Missis- and all persons holding claims ings advertised are v i c e s o n M u n i c i p a l firearm in these areas is sippi against said Estate are hereby available on an equal property and an at- contrary to the safe opnotified to have same pro3x opportunity basis. bated and registered, accordtempt to provide for eration of the Municip10/8, 10/15, 10/22/2013 ing to law, by the Chancery their safety from viol- al Properties. The transRIENZI, 14425 Clerk within ninety (90) days ent or threatening be- action of business with296 County Road 430 havior at those facilit- in various offices of the I N T H E C H A N C E R Y from date of the first publicaSpacious, 4BR/2BA i e s b y a n y o n e w h o Municipality where un- C O U R T O F A L C O R N tion of this Notice which ocSingle Family openly carries a weapon popular decisions are C O U N T Y , M I S S I S S I P P I curred on October 15, 2013, 1795 sqft, Fixer Upper otherwise such claim, or on those facilities. made affecting taxpayLease or Sale ers and business own- LAST WILL AND TESTA- claims, not so probated, will $500 DN, $351/mo be forever barred. 3. The Board of Alder- ers further support the MENT OF 877-499-8065 men of the Town of Ri- "sensitive place" desig- GWYNNE J. JOHANSON, THIS the 11th day of OctoDECEASED enzi hereby define its nation. ber, 2013. Municipal Property as those facilities and of6. The board of Alder- NO. 2013-0556-02 W.G. Nelms, Administrator fices, as well as any men state that in the WANT TO make certain activity protected by p r e c e d i n g y e a r s NOTICE TO CREDITORS of the Estate of Jessie Carter, your ad gets attention? Section 45-9-3 of the throughout this County Deceased Ask about attention Mississippi Code Annot- similar Municipal PropNOTICE is hereby givgetting graphics. ated, as the following: erties as designated en that Letters Testa- OF COUNSEL: Rienzi Town Hall and and described in this mentary have been on Fire Department, all o r d i n a n c e h a v e b e - this day granted to the Nicholas R. Bain public parks, facilities, come sites of wanton undersigned, Gloria J. Attorney at Law and fields, maintained v i o l e n c e w h e r e d i s - Wagner, on the estate 516 N. Fillmore St by the Town of Rienzi, gruntled people vent of Gwynne J. Johanson Corinth, MS 38834 Mississippi, all meeting their anger through by the Chancery Court 662-287-1620 Telephone Readers’ readers’Choice choiceWinner winner 662-287-1684 Facsimile places where public w a n t o n k i l l i n g a n d of Alcorn County, Mismeetings of municipal- wounding those who sissippi, and all persons ity takes place, all polit- frequent said places. having claims against 3t's 10/15, 10/22, 10/29/2013 ical rallies, all parades, said estate are required #14431 all official political 7. The Mayor and to have the same promeetings, and all none Board of Alderman of bated and registered by fire arm related school thje Town of Rienzi, the Clerk of said Court 2010 times-georgian Daily Corinthian I I 2013 and college athletic hereby ban the open within ninety (90) days events. possession of weapons after the date of the of any kind including, first publication of this 4. The Board of Alder- but not limited to fire- notice or the same shall man hereby define the arms, handguns, pistols, be forever barred. The municipal property and rifles, shotguns, stun first day of the publicaevents, enumerated in guns, knives, and other tion of this notice is the Paragraph 3, as a "sens- items of any kind or 15th day of October, itive place" where activ- nature that could or 2013. ities, duties and re- m a y b e u s e d a s a sponsibilities of the Mu- weapon on Municipal WITNESS my signanicipality is carried out Property as designated ture on this 10th day of and the Municipality has in Paragraph 3 of this October, 2013. a duty to provide se- Ordinance. Up To J. WAGNER, EXcure and safe areas for GLORIA the execution of those ECUTRIX 8. That the passage $11,000. InOF THE ESTATE obligations. Further the of this Ordinance, is for Total OF GWYNNE J. JOHANMunicipality has a duty the protection of the SON to insure a safe environ- general public and Savings!!! is ment within these areas n e c e s s a r y f o r t h e Donald Ray Down, P. A. for employees and cit- health, safety, and wel- Attorney at Law izens alike. fare of the citizens of 509 Waldron Street Rienzi, Mississippi, and Corinth MS 38834 5. The open posses-# shall take effect on pas3407 s i o n o f f i r e a r m s o n sage. 3 xs MSRP 44834.00 these Municipal Proper10/15, 10/22, 10/29/2013 ties and at these activit14430 ALDERMEN ALLSTAR -1500.00VOTED ies, pursuant to applicREBATE -3500.00 able Mississippi law, is Alderman David Massey contrary toLOYALTY the purVoted: Aye -1500.00 pose and environment Alderman Sandra WilliBONUS of those Properties ne- ams -1500.00 cessary to carry out the Voted: Aye DEALER -3000.00 business of the Muni- A l d e r m a n H a r o l d W . cipality and in direct P a l m e r contradiction to the Voted: Aye SALE s eTAX n s iTITLE t i v e AND n a t255 u r eDOC o f FEE. Alderman Dale AFOR Le-ALL REBATES **PLUS MUST QUALIFY those areas. The open onard possession of firearms Voted: Aye and weapons within Alderman Betty J. Willithese properties is con- ams trary to safety of citVoted: Aye izens who frequent them. Further these P A S S E D , A P P R O V E D , areas offer opportunit- AND ADOPTED, on this ies for commission of the 1st day of October, violence toward chil- 2013 dren and their parents, injury to Municipal Em- APPROVED: ployees from angry cit- Walter Williams, Mayor izens and citizens who frequent the facilities ATTESTED: for their own needs. Elaine Pitts, Town Clerk Open possession of a Town of Rienzi, Missisfirearm in these areas is sippi contrary to the safe operation of the Municip- 3x al Properties. The trans- 10/8, 10/15, 10/22/2013 action of business with- 14425 in various offices of the Municipality where unpopular decisions are made affecting taxpayers and business owners further support the "sensitive place" designation.

ber, 2013.

W.G. Nelms, Administrator of the Estate of Jessie Carter, 0955 LEGALS Deceased OF COUNSEL: Nicholas R. Bain Attorney at Law 516 N. Fillmore St Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-1620 Telephone 662-287-1684 Facsimile 3t's 10/15, 10/22, 10/29/2013 #14431 IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI IN RE: IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF JOHN DALLAS CROW, DECEASED


Letters of Administration having been granted on the 17th day of October, 2013, by the Chancery Court of Alcorn County, Mississippi, to the undersigned Administrator upon the Estate of John Dallas Crow, deceased, notice is hereby given to all persons having claims against said estate to present the same to the clerk of this court for probate and registration according to the law within ninety (90) days from the first publication of this notice or they will be forever barred. This the 17th day of October, 2013.









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preceding years throughout this County **PAYMENT BASED ON 3.99% APR FOR 72 MONTHS WITH APPROVED CREDIT. PRICE AND PAYMENTS ARE PLUS APPLICABLE TAX AND TITLE AND 255.00 DOC FEE. similar Municipal Properties as designated and described in this ordinance have become sites of wanton violence where disgruntled people vent their anger through wanton killing and wounding those who frequent said places.

1701 Highway 72 West Corinth, Mississippi 38834

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1C • Daily Corinthian


Tuesday, October 22, 2013

Katrina refugees bring Highwater Seaford to Corinth BY HEATHER SMITH

Corinth has always been famous for its slugburgers, barbecue, catfish and other traditionally fried foods of the south. As a result of this cluster of home-style dishes, its residents are not really accustomed to a variety of fresh seafood dishes that ocean-front cities are so blessed to have. However, a couple of months ago that all changed when one couple who relocated to Corinth after Hurricane Katrina decided this historic Mississippi town filled with memories of the Civil War deserved a little taste of New Orleans style of fresh seafood. Brian and Carolyn Inman were among several of the refugees who moved to Corinth after Hurricane Katrina destroyed New Orleans in 2005. After relocating to Corinth, Brian Inman wanted to start a business that reminded him of his home back in New Orleans. When asked about why he chose to run a fresh seafood business, he replied, “We are from New Orleans and we missed the food.” It was this love for Cajun cuisine that brought the idea for the Highwater Seafood to life and introduced Corinth to traditional Louisiana recipes. These two New Orleans natives met in the St. Tammany Parish sheriff’s office in 2002. While Brian worked as a road deputy, Carolyn worked as a dispatcher for the sheriff’s office. After Hurricane Katrina forced them to relocate to Corinth, Brian and Carolyn opened their restaurant in late June of 2013. In order to create a restaurant with an atmosphere that reminded them of home, they chose the name Highwater Seafood. It turns out that the name had a special meaning to both of them. The story behind the restaurant’s name really hit close to home for Brian and Carolyn. “Highwater” was the name of a bar they frequented while they were living in New Orleans. It was a favorite hang out for Brian and his good friend Bo Ramer. Unfortunately, Bo was killed in a car accident while Brian was in the Army and serving in Iraq. They chose this name to honor the memories of their time spent with their dear friend in an unforgettable establishment. In 2005 their lives changed even more when Hurricane Katrina completely washed away the beloved bar that held within its walls so many of their most cherished memories with their friend Bo. After Hurricane Katrina destroyed the bar, Brian relocated to Corinth as an active Army recruiter. Later, Brian retired to this small, quiet southern town that he and Carolyn now call home. According to Brian, he and Carolyn started the unique business because they believed Corinth was coming up short when it came to finding fresh seafood that was not caught in the local rivers or came out of a catfish stock pond. They also have access to fresh produce for the menu. Some seafood restaurants are hesitant about putting down roots in a town that is not adjacent to any significant bodies of water. Fortunately, the Inmans have family members who were also able to provide them with a steady flow of fresh seaford for their business. Some of the items are cooked, but much of the fresh seafood is offered for sale to the public. Carolyn also enjoys be-

Brian and Karolyn Inman operate Highwater Seafood Market.


Frog Legs

Fried Catfish

Brian Inman fills an order of gumbo. Po Boy Sandwich ing in Corinth. “I love the traffic,” said Carolyn. “It’s a great place for kids, and we have a very active son.” When asked how she thought the restaurant had effected Corinth, Carolyn said, “It’s a successful restaurant in a ‘Mom and Pop’ town.” That statement could not have been more true of several of the local businesses in Corinth, especially restaurants, some of which have been here for decades. Operating Highwater Seafood has greatly ef-

fected them. Brian believed the restaurant changed their lives. “It’s a constant challenge,” he said. Brian believes the business is always changing and improving. He thinks Highwater Seafood has made a positive impact on their lives. He also said Corinth has benefited from the restaurant as well. Most Corinthians are used to having “home-grown” dishes in their local restaurants, so fresh seafood was a positive change in the seenit-all-before options at

the old, and sometimes historic, restaurants that have been in Corinth for generations. Plus, local folks can get fresh seafood to take home to cook. Hopefully, Highwater Seafood will become another Corinth staple, which is how all of these small family restaurants have survived in Corinth for so long. It is definitely those “Mom and Pop” restaurants that have made Corinth such a unique community that is bursting at the seams with small town culture, traditions and flavors.

Soft Shell Crab

2C â&#x20AC;˘ Tuesday, October 22, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

For the Carsons, itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s about being like family BY HEATHER SMITH

Kenny Carson said their motto is â&#x20AC;&#x153;God, family and The Dinner Bell.â&#x20AC;?

One of Corinthâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most favorite family restaurants has recently been given a major make over. The Dinner Bell Steak and Fish is easily the most popular family restaurant in town, and owners Kenny and Melissa Carson were excited to explain why they gave their family oriented business a new look. It was owner Melissa Carson who decided their restaurant was in need of a more updated atmosphere. She believes the old look was becoming outdated and a remodel was long over due. The owners decided the restaurant needed to be remodeled in the spring of this year. They did a lot of the re-modeling with help from the employees. She also designed the new look for their remodeling project. There have been several renovations made to this favorite family hangout. It was been remodeled from floor to ceiling. It has new paint and lighting which makes its dining area look much larger. Its tables are new and much more attractive than the old ones they replaced along with the new, more comfortable chairs. Their new privacy booths are quickly becoming popular with their customers as they give a more relaxed atmosphere in which to have dinner conversations. It has all new carpet throughout the building and the bathrooms have also been remodeled. They also have new mason jar glasses that are really becoming popular with their customers. The Dinner Bell has had wonderful reactions to

their renovations by their loyal customers, noted the Carsons. They have been amazed at how great the restaurant looks because it still has that home-town restaurant feeling when one walks through the door. Kenny and Melissa are very close to the customers who have frequented the restaurant for many years. It has been the reactions of these customers that has touched them the most. They have been so excited when they see the new look of their favorite family restaurant. These new renovations began when they closed the business on Aug. 26. It remained closed for two weeks and re-opened on Sept. 6. When asked how long it took to complete this â&#x20AC;&#x153;restaurant face-liftâ&#x20AC;? Kenny noted, â&#x20AC;&#x153;We were shooting for a week. We had it torn out in two days. Our contractor said â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Your people are faster than my peopleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;.â&#x20AC;? Kenny and Melissa believed people of the Crossroads area who have become such loyal customers and great friends deserved a favorite restaurant they could be proud of. According to them, their business is all about family and that is how they strive to ensure every person who comes through their doors feels.

Staff photos by Mark Boehler

Above: The Dinner Bell owners Melissa and Kenny Carson believe in being involved in the community. They support many school and community events, tourism promotion and faith-based organizations. Left: The Dinner Bell has undergone an interior makeover, including new tables, chairs, private booths, ceiling and floor.

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They want them to enjoy the family oriented atmosphere The Dinner Bell creates. It is, and has always been, a place where families can bring their children to have a hot meal with home-cooked quality food and friendly service, noted Kenny. According to the owner, “Family comes first.” Kenny and Melissa strive to make each customer feel like they have visited family when they finish their meals. This new look was put into place because Kenny and Melissa believed the customers they consider to be an extension of their family deserved a restaurant they could not only call home, but they would be proud of as well. As Kenny mentioned their two daughters, he made it very clear what their priorities are. He said their motto is, “God, family and The Dinner Bell.” When a customer walks into their business, they automatically know they are going to be treated like they are family. They have been able to be more involved with the community due to the huge success of their restaurant. Kenny explained it simply by saying, “We love our customers.” It is obvious the community also loves their family and the wonderful restaurant that has no doubt been the source of more than one memorable moment for the families who flock to the eatery after church on Sundays. Kenny said, “We deliver meals to regulars who are in need.” That shows a clear appreciation for loyal customers and an even greater desire to give back to the community that has always been there to support them.

Staff photo by Mark Boehler

Tom Stanfill, who just turned 82, has been eating at The Dinner Bell every day the restaurant has been open for more than eight years. As Kenny puts it, “We live here.” He said that either he or Melissa are almost always there, ready to help their loyal customers in any way they can. Even their niece, Brooke Sugg, has become a valuable employee at the family operated business. “She is a huge asset. Brooke knows the ins and outs of the business and what we expect. Customers love her,” noted Kenny. When a customer walks in to The Dinner Bell, either Kenny or Melissa are almost always there to ensure their experi-

ence is nothing less than warm and welcoming. Kenny and Melissa have both enjoyed running a family-based business in the town they love and as Kenny explained, “We are looking forward to 15 more years.” The Carsons also try to make sure they are doing their part to help the community they love. They are actively involved with organizations such as the Green Market, Crossroads Chili Cookoff, local tourism efforts, The Crossroads Arena, Alcorn County Fair and the Town of Farmington. Their restaurant has always been all about

TIRE & SERVICE CENTER “We go the distance for you”

family. They are also connected to the faith-based organizations in the area, including Living Free Ministries, Hope to Cope Ministries and Lighthouse Foundation, who they all actively support. The Carsons plan to make catering a more important aspect of their business. This will be accompanied with the addition of new items on their menu. One of the most popular ones is their shrimp and grits. The Dinner Bell Steak and Fish is very active within their community, including local schools and churches. The Dinner Bell donates to as

many school fundraisers as they can. Kenny noted, “We encourage doing well in school and going to church.” They have always connected the customers who frequent their restaurant with the local schools and the regular church crowd who never misses Sunday lunch with them. “We love Corinth and we want to support this area,” added Kenny. It is this strong connection to their community that has made The Dinner Bell a successful, family oriented business that will be serving Crossroads area residents for several more

years to come. With the restaurant now equipped with new tables, new chairs, new look and some new editions to the already popular menu, the Carsons remain excited about the future. Melissa and Kenny said they will continue its foundation built on values of faith and family, with their everyday goal to provide quality service and a memorable experience to all of its customers. (The Dinner Bell can be followed on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. They also post their menu on Facebook daily.)

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4C â&#x20AC;˘ Tuesday, October 22, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Chasing the bucket list A visit to all things Corinth CORINTH, Ky. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; This small town is pretty much a extra wide spot in the road. All is quiet on a beautiful Saturday morning in October. A few customers come and go at the Corinth Post Office on the first floor of a tall, old brick building â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Mark so much Boehler s i m i l a r to the old Sidetracks downtown Corinth Feed building back home in my Corinth. Next door to the post office, an open door reveals what appears to be a dig store as a few customers are sorting through heaps of clothes and other used items. Myer Feed and Supply is open for business, one of the few businesses in the small town halfway between Cincinnati and Lexington in northern Kentucky just a mile off Interstate 75. Not much else is stiring. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Taking some pictures of the old town?â&#x20AC;? a man asked me. I told him I was as I shot photos of both the Corinth Volunteer Fire Department building, the post office and the â&#x20AC;&#x153;Welcome to Corinth, Est. 1825â&#x20AC;? sign â&#x20AC;&#x201D; all without having to take but a few steps. His name was Nicky. With dark skin and gray hair, the 64-year-old said he had been to Corinth, Miss. once many years ago. So long ago, he didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t recall much. Nicky said his Corinth only had about 250-300 people and it was a busy

Staff photos by Mark Boehler

The Welcome to Corinth sign near the fire department makes note to when the town was born. place in the 1930s before a fire wiped out most of the town. I would later verify Nickyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s information via the Web. The 1933 fire was the fourth and last of disastrous fires to hit the city. One in 1904 took out 12 businesses and five homes, while another in 1914 destroyed 23 buildings. Todayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Corinth, Ky., is proud of its water system in hopes to save whatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s left. The hamlet was once home to a baseball manufacturer, but it shutdown not long after WWII, Nicky told me. The town is proud of its state basketball championship of 1930. I wondered out loud if they were the Warriors. With my traveling companion and wife, Dawn, we took a self-guided tour after our visit with Nicky. There was a Corinth Christian Community Center, modest homes on a street so quiet a basketball goal allows youngsters to play in the road. There was one funeral home â&#x20AC;&#x201D; McDaniel â&#x20AC;&#x201D; with a modest Corinth City Hall for folks to take care

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The Corinth Volunteer Fire Department is in the center of town.

Corinth City Hall is where folks pay their water and gas bills. of their sewer and water business. One resident apparently lives in a pop-up camper. There were three churches, one bank, a beauty shop, auto repair, tractor repair and two convenience type stores with gas sales. Since we didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t find a cafe, we headed back out to the interstate exit just outside the city limits. I found out later there is a Simpler Times Diner on a side street. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m certain no slugburgers could have been found. We entered Nobles Truck Stop for a bite of what the locals eat, but we were surprised to find customers and employees smoking cigarettes. But then again, we were in the middle of tobacco country. Smoke and food doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mix well for us. Garyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Grill Inn boosted on a homemade sign, â&#x20AC;&#x153;Got Ribs.â&#x20AC;? Smoke filled

the air around the restaurant and the adjacent Three Springs Suites â&#x20AC;&#x201D; offering seven rooms and plenty of vacancy. It was too early in the day to sample Garyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s ribs, so we werenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t able to compare the pig we get back in the Magnolia State. We continued our way south, in search of food as we followed a path to our Corinth. This planned stop after my oldest sonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s wedding in Cincinnati knocks off a piece of my bucket list as I have a desire to visit every Corinth in the United States. This incorporated Corinth is actually one of two in Kentucky. An unincorporated Corinth is not too far away from home â&#x20AC;&#x201D; close to the Tennessee state line just off Interstate 65 between Bowling Green and Clarksville, Tenn. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve passed near the place several times, but

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The Corinth Post Office is on the first floor of an old building. didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t realize it existed. There are many Corinths in the U.S., including a couple of vacation destinations. The Village of Corinth, N.Y. is on the bank of the upper Hudson River in the foothills of the Adirondacks. It boasts of being a vacation spot. Maine has a Corinth, population 3,000. Vermont is a hotbed of Corinths. There is a Corinth there, population 1,500, and it has seven villages â&#x20AC;&#x201D; East Corinth, West Corinth, South Corinth, Corinth Center, Corinth Corners, Cookville and Goose Green. The area is known for its beautiful fall foliage. East Corinth became famous in 1988 when Tim Burton filmed the movie Beetlejuice there.

A Corinth in Texas near Denton has a population close to our town. There are several unicorporated Corinths â&#x20AC;&#x201D; one in North Dakota and three in North Carolina. There are probably more. Send me an e-mail if anyone knows of more. There is no timeline for these Corinth visits, so it remains to be seen if my bucket list will have anymore scratch offs. Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;d love to visit Corinth, Greece, but Iâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;m in bad need of a sponsor to pull off that trip. One thing is for sure. Thereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s no place like home. (Mark Boehler is editor of the Daily Corinthian. He may be reached at editor@dailycorinthian. com. Let him know of any more Corinths out there.)

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Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Tuesday, October 22, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ 5C

Hester serves up nostalgia, charm, ice cream BY BRANT SAPPINGTON bsappington

Billy Hester is scooping up sweet treats with a heaping helping of nostalgia and down home charm at Boonevilleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Old Tyme Ice Cream. Four decades after he began selling ice cream in a little shop across from the Baptist-Booneville Hospital on what is now North Second Street, Hester is at again. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I just felt like the area was ready for ice cream again,â&#x20AC;? he said. The quaint shop with its unique outdoor patio filled with antiques and curiosities is located on West College Street next door to the former Goddardâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Jewelry. The building had been empty since Ken Goddard closed up his repair shop in 1995 and was scheduled to be torn down to make way for a parking lot when it caught Hesterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s eye. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I saw this everyday and talked with the landlord. He said I could try this, but he wasnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t going to put any money in the building,â&#x20AC;? said the owner. Hester and his wife, Mary, set to work instead and transformed the building that was once set

Staff photo by Brant Sappington

The patio area of Old Tyme Ice Cream is filled with antique treasures and unique artifacts of days gone by. for destruction into one of the cityâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s most unique locations. The walls of the front of the shop are covered with copies of the Banner-Independent and shelves throughout the space are filled with unique mementos. On one wall hangs a calendar from the studio of legendary Booneville photographer Jettie Nunley dated from 1937 â&#x20AC;&#x201C; the year of Hesterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s birth. The couple quickly realized the space in the front of the building was

too small for people to sit and enjoy their treats, so they began developing the empty space out back of the shop into a patio and deck area. Hester said his extensive research has failed to discover any record of a building ever sitting on that space, a unique distinction for a spot in the heart of Boonevilleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s historic downtown district. The patio is a reflection of Hesterâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s heritage, his eclectic tastes and his whimsical sense of hu-

mor. Washboards handed down from his mother and grandmother adorn walls along with other antique farming and household implements and historic photos from Boonevilleâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s past. Many friends and acquaintances shared items for the collection. The numerous antiques share space with wide ranging collection of decorative curiosities that leave a visitor trying to look in multiple directions at once to take it all

Old Tyme Ice Cream owner Billy Hester scoops up a tasty treat at the downtown Booneville business. in. A bottle tree is covered with glass Coca-Cola bottles left by thirsty patrons, many signed with a special message from the customer. A tall signpost is studded with arrows giving directions and distances to places both nearby (Guntown) and across the globe (Mexico City) â&#x20AC;&#x201C; each carefully placed by Hester using GPS.

A bathtub that once teemed with goldfish and later held tomato plants is now filled with fall mums. A magic fountain sits with its faucet suspended eerily in mid-air. Hester said he wanted to create fun place for people to sit and enjoy the evenings and the success can be seen as the Please see HESTER | 7C

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patio fills up most nights with customers enjoying a tasty treat and sharing the latest news and gossip. Hester’s personality and his quick wit and infectious sense of humor are easy to see in the décor of the shop, but he takes his ice cream seriously. He serves only Blue Bell ice cream, which he calls, “the best of the best” with 8 flavors available at any time. He always keeps the classics such as strawberry, vanilla and chocolate on hand and rotates other flavors through from week to week. Old Tyme Ice Cream is open from 2 p.m. to 9 p.m. Monday through Saturday, though Hester said the hours can vary depending on the weather and business. If it’s a rainy cold day he may close up early. He opens extended hours during downtown events such as the recent Booneville Fall Festival. He said the biggest compliment he’s received since opening the business is in the number of customers who have continued to come back again and again. He hopes his success will encourage others to venture into downtown with food businesses. He said the shop is proof it can work in the downtown district. “People will come to it. They’re coming here every day,” he said. The Hesters will close up the shop from December through March to focus on their other business – Hester Tax Service. “That’s not really ice cream weather anyway,” he said. But Booneville’s sweettoothed residents can rest assured he’ll be back in the spring. “As soon as the weather warms up, we’ll be back,” he said. “This is too much fun.”

Staff photos by Brant Sappington

This bottle tree is covered with the classic glass bottles from ice cold Coca-Colas served at Old Tyme Ice Cream. Many of the bottles feature a written message from patrons.

Old Tyme Ice Cream owner Billy Hester set up this unique signpost on the patio of the business using GPS to make certain the arrows pointing to nearby and faraway destinations are accurate.



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8C â&#x20AC;˘ Tuesday, October 22, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

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102213 daily corinthian e edition  

102213 daily corinthian e edition

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