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Tuesday Oct. 29,

2013

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Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 258

Mostly cloudly Today

Tonight

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0% chance of rain

• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • One Section

Weather may help holiday options BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

Plans are set throughout the Crossroads for the candy treats and friendly hauntings of All Hallow’s Eve. A rainy forecast could help boost attendance for those hosting Halloween night alternative

events — the National Weather Service says thunderstorms are likely on Thursday. The Corinth Police Department is encouraging the public to keep safety in mind as youngsters make the rounds. Police Chief David Lancaster suggests people go trick or treat-

ing in groups. “It’s always a good idea to go to houses of people you know,” he said. “Watch out for traffic and try to wear something that reflects light.” Carrying a flashlight is a good way to be seen by motorists. Parents should also look through the

candy to make sure everything appears safe, he said. Parents looking for different activities for the kids will find several to choose from. Farmington attracts big crowds with its trunk or treat, which is set for 5 to 8 p.m. behind Farmington City Hall. “This is a way to try to get every-

one in one location and make it a little safer for the kids and easier for the parents,” said Farmington Fire Chief David Boren. East Fifth Street Baptist Church is getting ahead of the busy day with a “hallelujah Please see OPTIONS | 2A

Project Package aids our soldiers

Gift Shop Open House

BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

VFW Post 3962 is heading out into the public to help to make sure soldiers have the comforts of home. Volunteers will be at Kroger on Friday and Saturday handing out Soldier Wish Lists to those interested in donating items to Project Package. Monetary donations will also be accepted during 3-7 p.m. Friday and from 9:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Saturday. “This is our way of letting our local service members know we have not forgotten them and how much we appreciate what they are doing,” Please see PACKAGE | 3A

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Betty James (left) and Rachel Goddard, both members of the Magnolia Regional Health Center’s Auxiliary Club, work on holiday items to be sold during the open house of the Gift Shop on Nov. 6.

Magnolia Regional’s auxiliary makes holiday shopping easy BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

It’s never too early to find that special Christmas gift. The Auxiliary Gift Shop at Magnolia Regional Health Center is offering early shoppers the chance to pick up an unique present in time for Dec. 25 with its annual open house on Wednesday, Nov. 6. “It’s so hard to name everything we have, but there will be lots of Christmas items,” said the auxiliary’s Clare Aldridge. Holiday items such as ornaments, crafts and pottery will be available from 8 a.m. until 7 p.m. Profits made from sales will be used for scholarships and to help with patient’s needs. “In the long run, everything Please see SHOPPING | 2A

Local cyclists to ride for cause BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Magnolia Regional Health Center Auxiliary Club members Lucy Duffy (from left), Elaine Mills, Betty James and Rachel Goddard display the Christmas items that will be available during the open house of the Gift Shop on Nov. 6.

Motorcycle enthusiast are getting a chance to use their bikes to help the Wreaths Across America project. “Ride for Wreaths” is slated for Saturday from McPeters Funeral Home. Registration begins at 9 a.m. with an 80mile scenic ride scheduled for 10 a.m. “The goal is to raise enough money to put as many wreaths as we can at the Corinth National Cemetery,” said organizer Lisa Lambert. Last year, over 400 wreaths were placed at the cemetery. Please see CYCLISTS | 2A

Beaver population control program gains new requirements BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

Local landowners have some new requirements to follow before they sink their teeth into controlling the beaver population. Under the new guidelines, landowners are asked to wrap each beaver’s tail and right front foot in a clear plastic wrap or freezer bag and freeze until collection day. Also different this year is the amount paid for each beaver.

“In order to increase the landowner’s allotment, the bounty price was cut from $12.50 to $10 per tail and foot,” said Sandy Mitchell with the USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service. Landowners can trap the beavers themselves or use the services of a trapper, according to Mitchell. “Many landowners have suffered significant damage to timber and crops for years due to heavy beaver activity,” said

Mitchell. “Beavers are damming creeks which result in water covering prime cropland and valuable timberland.” The sign-up period for the program begins Monday, Nov. 4 at the USDA Natural Resources Conservation Service. Office hours are 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Monday-Friday. Deadline to sign up is Nov. 29. Bi-monthly collection days will be scheduled after the registration is complete and will

Index Stocks........8 Classified......14 Comics........ 9 State........ 5

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

begin in January 2014. “Last year’s program proved to be successful with 121 landowners participating and 382 beavers being eliminated on over 5,600 acres throughout the county,” added Mitchell. Since the program began, over 7,100 beavers have been trapped in the county. The Alcorn County Board of Supervisors has earmarked funds again this year for the purpose of controlling beaver populations in the county.

The Alcorn County Soil and Water Conservation District administers the program. Only those who register by the deadline are eligible to participate. The office will be closed on Veteran’s Day, November 11 and Thanksgiving Day, November 28. Interested landowners can come by the NRCS office at 3103 Mullins Drive to sign up or call Mitchell at 287-7223 Extension 3 for more information.

On this day in history 150 years ago President Davis approves a request for Gen. Forrest to leave the army outside Chattanooga and return to Mississippi to raise a new corps of cavalry. The transfer is hastened along after Forrest threatens the life of his commander, Gen. Bragg.


2 • Daily Corinthian

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A Great Message Jesus wants all people to hear the Good News of Jesus Christ. He said, “Go ye into all the world, and preach the gospel to every creature...” This powerful message carries with it - when obeyed - tremendous results. “He that believeth and is baptized shall be saved, he that believeth shall not be damned, condemned...” Mark 16:15-16. Now, we know, and understand why the gospel must be taught. One soul is of greater value than all the world. “What is a man profited, if he shall gain the whole world and lose his own soul, or what shall a man give in exchange for his soul...” Matt. 16:26. Man must not become so involved in making a living, that he forget about making a life. The Lort has correctly taught man how to correctly do both.

Our Plea We are striving to preach the unsearchable riches of Jesus Christ and make known His saving Gospel to every individual, leading them to the obedience of faith in Jesus Christ. We are seeking to restore Christianity according to the principles and the pattern set forth in the New Testament Scriptures.

The Church of Christ 1: You may read about it in the Bible, Romans 16:16 2: It has no creed but Chist, and binds no name on its members except the Divine. Acts 11:26 3: It speaks where the Bible speaks and is silent where the Bible is silent. 1 Peter 4:11 4: It exalts Christ as the only head of the Church. Colossians 1:18, Ephesians 1:22-23 5: The Church of Christ pleads for unity of all believers in Christ. John 17:20-21, 1 Corinthians 1:10 6: It is not a denomination, nor a group of denominations but simply the body of Christ. Colossians 1:18, Ephesians 4:4-5. 7: Its founder is Christ Himself. Matthew 16:18. 8: It’s aim - to save souls by preaching the Gospel. Romans 1:16, Galatians 1:6-8.

What Must I Do To Be Saved? 1: Hear the Gospel. John 20:30-31, Romans 10:17 2: Believe the Gospel. Hebrews 11:6, Romans 1:16 3: Repent. Luke 13:3, Acts 17:30-31. 4: Confess Christ. Matthew 10:32, Romans 10:10 5: Be Baptized. Romans 6:1-6, Colossians 2:12, Acts 2:38 6: Continue Faithful Until Death. 2 Peter 1:1-11

Items of Christian Worship 1: Singing. Colossians 3:16, Ephesians 5:19, this is only music provided in the NEW TESTAMENT. 2: Prayer. Acts 2:42, 1 Timothy 2:8 3: Preaching & Teaching the Word of God. Acts 20:7, 2:42 4: Lord’s Supper. Acts 20:7, 1 Corinthians 11:23-28 5: Fellowship Laying By in Store According to Prosperity. 1 Corinthians 16:1-3, 2 Corinthians 9:6-7

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 ................................................. 10:30 Sunday Evening Worship Service .................................................... 5:00 Wednesday Night Bible Study ......................................................... 7:00 You are cordially invited to attend every service.

Tuesday, October 29, 2013

NRCS accepting applications Staff Reports

The U.S. Department of Agriculture’s (USDA) Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) is accepting applications to help producers improve water quality, build healthier soil, improve grazing and forest lands and achieve other environmental benefits. NRCS has directed more millions of dollars in financial assistance for fiscal 2014 to help Mississippi producers implement conservation practices through the Environmental Quality Incentives Pro-

SHOPPING

gram (EQIP). Interested producers should visit their local NRCS service center for information on EQIP sign-up periods. “The Environmental Quality Incentives Program offers farmers, ranchers and forestland managers a variety of options to conserve natural resources while boosting production on their lands,” State Conservationist Kurt Readus said. “This conservation investment helps improve environmental health and the economy of Mississippi rural communities.”

EQIP provides financial assistance for a variety of conservation activities, such as grade stabilization structures, rotational grazing systems and much more. The deadline for the next sign-up period in Mississippi is Nov. 15. To participate in EQIP, an applicant must be an individual, entity or joint operation that meets EQIP and USDA eligibility criteria. Applicants can sign up at their local NRCS service center. For more information about EQIP or other technical or financial as-

sistance programs offered by NRCS, please visit the NRCS office located at 3103 Mullins Drive in Corinth or phone 662287-7223, Extension 3. USDA’s Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS) helps America’s farmers and ranchers conserve the nation’s soil, water, air and other natural resources. All programs are voluntary and offer science-based solutions that benefit both the landowner and the environment. USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer.

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we do is to help with scholarships and the needs of patients,” added Aldridge. In June, the auxiliary was able to award 17 scholarships to medical students. In addition to the scholarships, the Gift Shop also uses its proceeds to purchase newborn blankets, medication for patients who cannot afford it along with equipment and renovations at the rehab center of the hospital. The Gift Shop, located on the first floor in front of the central elevators, carries such items as jewelry, candles, baby supplies along with decorating and collectible things like Willow Creek pottery. “We have most anything needed for a baby,” said Aldridge. “Pottery is also a big item for us.”

night” beginning at 5 p.m. Wednesday. The church’s youth department will have games, food and prizes throughout the night. A sampling of other Thursday activities includes: ■ The Corinth Elks Lodge hosts a trunk or

treat at the lodge from 6 to 8 p.m. ■ Ridgecrest Baptist Church hosts trunk or treat beginning at 5 p.m. ■ Tent or treat at the Fillmore Street Chapel lawn is set for 6 to 8 p.m. ■ Trunk or treat in Iuka, hosted by the Pilot Club, takes place along Front Street beginning at 6 p.m. ■ Trunk or treat in

Burnsville, hosted by the town, the fire department and chamber of commerce, is set for 6 to 8 p.m. at the waterway boat ramp. ■ Selmer First Baptist Church’s haunted house alternative, Judgement House, a walkthrough drama, continues Wednesday and Thursday evening.

by both Memorial and McPeters funeral homes. The ride will cover a scenic route, including Shiloh National Military Park. Wreaths Across America is a project of American Legion Post 6. Orders for wreaths are being taken by members of the post along with the Ladies Auxiliary, Sons of American Legion and Legion Riders. The wreaths are a tra-

ditional live green with a red bow. Cost is $15 per wreath with each sponsorship tax deductible. Specific grave orders can also be placed and are not limited to the Corinth National Cemetery. Deadline to sponsor a wreath is Nov. 15. A ceremony to lay wreaths at the national cemetery is scheduled for noon on Dec. 15.

CYCLISTS CONTINUED FROM 1A

Cost is $20 for riders and $5 for passengers. The entry fee is good for a patch and chili lunch for both, according to Lambert. The U.S. Veterans and Family Honor is providing the lunch. “All the money collected will be used to purchase wreaths,” said Lambert. The event is sponsored

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013

Today in history Today is Tuesday, Oct. 29, the 302nd day of 2013. There are 63 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight: On Oct. 29, 1929, Wall Street crashed on “Black Tuesday,” heralding the beginning of America’s Great Depression.

On this date: In 1618, Sir Walter Raleigh, the English courtier, military adventurer and poet, was executed in London. In 1787, the opera “Don Giovanni” by Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart had its world premiere in Prague. In 1901, President William McKinley’s assassin, Leon Czolgosz, was electrocuted. In 1923, the Republic of Turkey was proclaimed. In 1940, Secretary of War Henry L. Stimson drew the first number — 158 — in America’s first peacetime military draft. In 1956, during the Suez Canal crisis, Israel invaded Egypt’s Sinai Peninsula. “The Huntley-Brinkley Report” premiered as NBC’s nightly television newscast. In 1960, a chartered plane carrying the California Polytechnic State University football team crashed on takeoff from Toledo, Ohio, killing 22 of the 48 people on board. In 1966, the National Organization for Women was formally organized during a conference in Washington, D.C. In 1979, on the 50th anniversary of the great stock market crash, antinuclear protesters tried but failed to shut down the New York Stock Exchange. In 1987, following the confirmation defeat of Robert H. Bork to serve on the U.S. Supreme Court, President Ronald Reagan announced his choice of Douglas H. Ginsburg, a nomination that fell apart over revelations of Ginsburg’s previous marijuana use. Jazz great Woody Herman died in Los Angeles at age 74. In 1994, gunman Francisco Martin Duran fired more than two dozen shots from a semiautomatic rifle at the White House. (Duran was later convicted of trying to assassinate President Bill Clinton and was sentenced to 40 years in prison.)

Local/Region

Daily Corinthian • 3

University names Who’s Who honors McQueen to list students at Northeast BIRMINGHAM — Merrell P. McQueen of Corinth has been named to the Dean’s List for the spring semester at Samford University. McQueen was a sophomore art major. Samford University releases deans lists after the close of the fall and spring semesters each academic year. To qualify for the dean’s list, a student must have earned a minimum 3.5 grade point average out of a possible 4.0 while at-

tempting at least 12 credit hours of coursework. Dean’s List is the highest academic recognition given by the school at the end of each semester. Samford University is consistently ranked in the top tier of its peer group by U.S. News & World Report. Founded in 1841, it is the largest private university in Alabama with an all-time high of 4,833 undergraduate and graduate students enrolled this year.

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said Post 3962 Men’s Auxiliary President Tom Chartres of the Project Package event. Project Package is a volunteer organization which sends a monthly care package to each local Mid-South service members deployed in Afghanistan. Presently, 600 packages are being sent each month. Each package contains items from $25-$30. Cost to mail one package is $12. All funds collected goes to mail packages each month, according to MS Project Package Coordinator and Founder Rickey Pope. Items on the wish list are baby wipes (unscented), batteries (any size), beef jerky, bug spray/wipes, candy bars, coffee (1 pound or smaller), cookies (individual sizes), deodorant, eye drops, flip flops, foot powder, fruit cups, gum, hand sanitizer, hard candy (individually wrapped), hot

chocolate, Little Debbie snacks, lotion, mouth wash (small), nuts (all types), oatmeal cream pies, peanuts, pop tarts, popcorn, pre-sweetened drink packets (individual size), ready-to-eatmeals, slim jims, snack crackers, sunflower seeds, sunscreen, toilet tissue, tooth brushes (with case), tooth paste, trail mix, tuna packets, vienna sausages. Items collected will be sorted and forwarded to the package processing center in Southaven. Project Package is a 501 (C) 3 charity, as defined by the IRS. No one associated with Project Package receives any form of compensation. VFW volunteers also serve without remuneration. Additional drop off points are being provided by C-Spire, 2300 South Harper Road, across from Wal-Mart, Penn Majors State Farm office at 401 N. Fillmore, and the Veterans Service Office at the Alcorn County Courthouse.

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BOONEVILLE — One hundred and five Northeast Mississippi Community College students have been nominated to Who’s Who Among Students In American Junior Colleges. Who’s Who Among Students In American Junior Colleges is a national honors program. Each year, Northeast nominates students who exemplify outstanding participation and leadership in academics, extracurricular activities, and community service. Qualifications for selection include a minimum GPA of 3.0 and involvement in extra-curricular and community activities. Students are nominated by administrators, faculty or staff. Nominated this year from Northeast were Joseph Alef, New Albany; Angelia Allen, Iuka; Hillary Baird, Houston; Charles Barnes, Emily Barry, both of Walnut; Kelsey Bishop, Bolivar, Tenn.; Wesley Brandon, Belmont; Hannah Brown, Selmer, Tenn.; Casey Bullock, Rienzi; Taylor Burks, Belmont; Robert Burns, Booneville; Lexi Burt, Pittsboro; Kyle Carter, Bruce; Gracie Cheek, Rienzi; Kelly Childs, Counce, Tenn.; Terrence Chills, Walnut;

Eryn Coleman, Corinth; Cody Coleman, Mantachie; Beth Conlee, New Albany; Sheldon Cook, Rienzi; Lindsey Cox, Booneville; Karrie Crook, Ripley; Brenda Crow, New Albany; Dakota Dooley, Corinth; Crystal Doren, Glen; Holland Downs, Booneville; Tamarcus Drake, Corinth; Emily Finch, Saltillo; Emily Floyd, Booneville; Ariel Ford, Ishmael Francisco, both of Corinth; Dani Fraser, Guntown; Keith Freese, Lexie Gamble, Jake Garrett, all of Booneville; Brooke Griffin, Cordova, Tenn.; Barbara Grimes, Walnut; Chelsey Hall, Rienzi; Jacob Hall, Belmont; Monterio Hatch, Ripley; Austin Haynie, Etta; Shawn Hearn, Falkner; Jamie Henderson, Etta; Cloe Henson, Rienzi; Elizabeth Higgins, Etta; Danile Hill, Booneville; Arianna Hodges, Saltillo; Andi Houser, Houston; Parrish Huddleston, Baldwyn; Victoria Huggins, Rienzi; Jacob Hughes, Golden; Ernest James, Baldwyn; Tyler Johnson, Kayla Jones, Edwin Keller, all of Booneville; Dana Mackey, Iuka; Kaila Mason, Booneville; Phillip Mauney, Ripley; Samuel McCoy, Booneville; Kolbe McElwain, Falkner; Kala McMaha, Dennis; Libby Meeks,

Tiplersville; Williams Mercer, Walnut; Amanda Michael, Booneville; Kevin Mills, Iuka; Elizabeth Moore, Okolona; Samantha Murphy, Iuka; Joshua Otsin, New Albany; Michael Otts, Saltillo; Kevin Parrish, Myrtle; Justin Payne, Dennis; Amanda Permenter, Pontotoc; Judy Pumphrey, Belden; Shelby Rainey, Hickory Flat; Erica Ray, Corinth; Kelsey Redmon, Bethel Springs, Tenn.; Brittany Roberts, Burnsville; Selena Roberts, Dennis; Rebecca Robinson, Tiplersville; Jesus Rodriguez, Belmont; Marcus Schallock, Blue Springs; Anna Scott, Baldwyn; Carlin Sims, Booneville; Aleksander Sina, Blue Springs; Stacy Skinner, Walnut; Kayla Smith, Iuka; China Smith, New Albany; Savannah Southward, Tishomingo; Janine Spoon, Burnsville; Hillary Staten, Pontotoc; Haleigh Tennison, Booneville; Megan Thomas, New Albany; Kari Trace, Booneville; Erika Triste, Dennis; Johnnie Vandiver, West Point; Madi Vanzile, New Albany; Kurt Volking, Booneville; Katelin Wallace, Tishomingo; Kathryn Webb, Kristin Whitley, Claudia Wilbanks, Vaughn Wilbanks, all of Corinth; and Mary Willcoxon, Booneville.

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


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Opinion

Mark Boehler, editor

4 • Tuesday, October 29, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

Letter to the editor

Two ‘guardian angels’ took care of lost man In early August, my husband Gene Stirling became disoriented and somehow found his way to Corinth rather than home. He had been away from home for over 24 hours and a Silver Alert had been posted. He stopped at a convenience store in Corinth and attempted to purchase gas. When he tried to pay for his gas with a check and could not, a nice lady paid for him. The cashier and a customer noticed while talking with him that something was not right. The police were contacted, and a few hours later he was home safe. These two ladies took such good care of him and saw he had something to eat. These people were truly his guardian angels. “Thank you” seems so inadequate. With all the turmoil in this world, it is so good to know there are people who care about others. Had these angels not helped, we don’t know what could have happened. I hope these special angels read this in your newspaper and know what a blessing they were to our family. God was truly watching over Gene and sent these special ones to help him. Sincerely, Dianne Stirling Harrisburg, Arkansas

Examining pivotal role of federal spending Politicians talk earnestly, passionately and with historical flourishes about cutting federal spending. Here’s the rub — the Congressional Budget Office projects that the federal government will spend $3.602 trillion in Fiscal Year 2014 and collect $3.042 trillion in revenues, Sid Salter which will leave a projected federal budget deficit of some Columnist $600 billion. As one might imagine, Democrats and Republicans differ on those numbers. Let’s move to the question of what cutting federal spending really means for Mississippians. For FY2013, Mississippi adopted a budget of $18.2 billion. But of that state budget, some 46 percent of it was met with federal dollars. Even with that influx of federal dollars, 70 percent of the total Mississippi budget funded public health care, education, highways, agriculture and economic development. Over the last decade, federal revenues as a share of all Mississippi state government revenues increased from just over 35 percent in 2000 to just fewer than 53 percent in 2011. Specifically, federal funds in Mississippi pay for Medicaid, education, social welfare, and highways. Federal funding pays the lions of government costs for Mississippi’s $7.5 billion agricultural and forestry production in 2012, which provided 29 percent of all Mississippi jobs and 22 percent of the state’s total income. For public health care, the role of federal spending is most impactful. Three-fourths or more of Medicaid costs in Mississippi are paid by federal tax dollars. So that brings us back to politicians talking to us about cutting federal spending. For those who understand the real threats that an unchecked national debt, escalating federal budget deficits and the quagmire of federal entitlements that are “upside down” in terms of their funding mechanisms, the talk is refreshing. But at the same time, those same politicians owe us more than platitudes about the economic and social impacts of federal spending reductions. Regardless how much red, white and blue bunting is wrapped around it, wholesale cuts in federal spending come with both fiscal and human consequences and those consequences will be compounded in poor states like Mississippi. (Daily Corinthian columnist Sid Salter is syndicated across the state. Contact him at 601-507-8004 or sidsalter@sidsalter.com.)

Prayer for today My Father, I pray that I may be more generous with my smiles and gladness, and more saving with my tears and sadness. Amen.

A verse to share “My sheep hear my voice, and I know them, and they follow me: And I give unto them eternal life; and they shall never perish, neither shall any man pluck them out of my hand. My Father, which gave them me, is greater than all; and no man is able to pluck them out of my Father’s hand. I and my Father are one.” -- John 10:27-30

No smooth road for Cochran if he runs JACKSON — Republican Thad Cochran has had to break a sweat once since winning one of Mississippi’s two U.S. Senate seats in 1978. It was during his first reelection campaign in 1984, when he defeated Democratic former Gov. William Winter. Since then, Cochran has easily defeated challengers who’ve had difficulty raising money or gaining traction. Cochran, who turns 76 in December, is expected to announce late this year whether he’ll seek a seventh six-year term in 2014. Though he’s holding nearly $804,000 campaign cash, he’s keeping his decision — if there is one yet — a closely guarded secret. A longtime leader of the Appropriations Committee, Cochran has brought billions of dollars to Mississippi. The money has gone into military bases, universities, local schools, highways, bridges, agriculture projects, disaster recovery and a wide variety of other projects large and small. The federal spending has made Cochran lots of friends in lots of places,

crossing traditional dividing lines of party, race and geography. It has also Emily b r o u g h t Wagster sharp critiPettus cism from people who Capitol Dome see it all as pork. If Cochran runs in 2014, he’ll face a tougher challenge than he’s had the past three decades, and it’s coming from within the Republican Party. An estimated 300 to 400 people turned out at the Jones County Courthouse in Ellisville on Oct. 17 to watch second-term state Sen. Chris McDaniel announce he’s running for U.S. Senate next year, regardless of what Cochran does. McDaniel is a 41-yearold attorney with perfect posture, clear enunciation and a penchant for quoting Winston Churchill and even John F. Kennedy. He’s a suit-and-tie kind of guy whose tea party conservatism appeals to 44-year-old Chris Gonthier of Sumrall. Like several others at

the McDaniel event, Gonthier was wearing a purple T-shirt with a slogan on the front, in yellow: “Yes! Obama, the Constitution does matter. Leave our rights alone.” On the back was an image of President Barack Obama’s face in a circle with a slash through it and the words: “Just say no. November 2012.” “Our government is out of control,” said Gonthier, a Baptist pastor. “It’s no longer, ‘We, the people.’ It’s, ‘They, the bureaucrats.’” If Cochran doesn’t run, several high-profile politicians are expected to jump into the Senate race, including Republican Secretary of State Delbert Hosemann. “If he decides to run again, I’m going to support him,” Hosemann said of Cochran. “If he decides not to run, I do have an interest in the Senate.” State Auditor Stacey Pickering, 3rd District U.S. Rep. Gregg Harper and Lt. Gov. Tate Reeves are frequently mentioned as other possible Republican contenders if Cochran opts out. As for the Democrats? State party chairman Rickey Cole told The Associated

Press: “We fully expect that Sen. Cochran will run for re-election and in the very likely event that he does, we don’t foresee a major Democratic challenger emerging.... When you have an incumbent like that, a challenge is an uphill battle.” If Cochran stays home, some Democrats’ names that pop up are former Gov. Ronnie Musgrove, former 1st District U.S. Rep. Travis Childers and Ocean Springs Mayor Connie Moran. Cochran was an Ole Miss cheerleader as an undergrad in the 1960s and is an attorney, piano player, state history aficionado and member of the Smithsonian Institution Board of Regents. He’s such a fixture in Mississippi politics that he’s on the short list of politicians instantly recognizable by first name only. McDaniel will run a serious campaign with impassioned support from conservatives who are deeply skeptical of big government. But the Thad brand would be tough for any challenger to defeat. (Daily Corinthian columnist Emily Wagster Pettus is a writer for the Associated Press based in Jackson.)

Is throwing the rascals out a viable solution? Polls indicate that the public is so disgusted with Washington politicians of both parties that a surprisingly large proportion of the people would like to get rid of the whole lot of them. It is certainly understandable that the voters would like to “throw the rascals out.” But there is no point in throwing the rascals out, if we are just going to get a new set of rascals to replace them. In other words, we need to think about what there is about current political practices that repeatedly bring to power such a counterproductive set of people. Those we call “public servants” have in fact become public masters. And they act like it. They squander ever more vast amounts of our tax money, and still leave trillions of dollars of national debt to be paid by our children and grandchildren. They intrude into our private lives with ever more restrictions, red tape and electronic surveillance. And they turn different groups of Americans against each other with class warfare rhetoric and policies. None of this is inevitable. In fact, this pattern is largely the culmination of political trends set in motion during the 1930s, and reaching a climax today. During the

Reece Terry

Mark Boehler

publisher rterry@dailycorinthian.com

editor editor@dailycorinthian.com

Willie Walker

Roger Delgado

circulation manager circdirector@dailycorinthian.com

press foreman

1920s, the national debt was reduced and the role of government scaled back. Thomas UnemploySowell ment went as low as 1.8 Columnist percent. President Calvin Coolidge, with every prospect of being reelected in 1928, declared simply: “I do not choose to run.” Later, in his memoirs, he explained how dangerous it is to have anyone remain too long in the White House, surrounded by flattery and insulated from reality. What a contrast that attitude is with the attitude of the current occupant of the White House! The contrast extends beyond these two presidents. What we have today that we did not have in the early history of this country is a permanent political class in Washington -- a Congress and an ever growing federal bureaucracy composed of people who have become a permanent ruling class. The United States was not founded by career politicians but by people who took time out from their regular professions to serve during a crucial time in the creation of a new nation,

and a new kind of nation in a world ruled by kings and emperors. In the nineteenth century, there was a high rate of turnover in members of Congress. Many people went to Washington to serve one term in Congress, then returned to their home state to resume their lives as private citizens. The rise of the permanent political class in Washington came with the rise of a vast government apparatus with unprecedented amounts of money and power to control and corrupt individuals, institutions and the fabric of the whole society. The first giant steps in this direction were taken in the 1930s, when the Great Depression provided the rationale for a radically expanded role of government that Franklin D. Roosevelt and his followers had believed in before there was a Great Depression. There are now people in Washington whose entire adult lives have been spent in government, in one role or another. Some begin as aides to politicians or as part of the sprawling empires of the federal bureaucracy. From this they progress to high elective or appointed offices in government. Turnover in Congress has

World Wide Web: www.dailycorinthian.com To Sound Off: E-mail: email: news@dailycorinthian.com Circulation 287-6111 Classified Adv. 287-6147

been reduced almost to the vanishing point. Political alliances within government and with outside special interests, as well as the gerrymandering of Congressional districts, make most incumbents’ reelection virtually a foregone conclusion. The ability to distribute vast amounts of largess to voters, at the taxpayers’ expense -- President Obama’s giving away free cell phones during an election year being just the tip of the iceberg -- further tilts the balance in favor of incumbents. This kind of government must constantly “do something” in order to keep incumbents’ names in the news. In short, big government has every incentive to create bigger government. Throwing the rascals out will not get rid of this political pattern. The first step in limiting, and then scaling back, government itself must be limiting the time that anyone can remain in office -- preferably limited to one term, to make it harder to become career politicians, a species we can well do without. (Daily Corinthian columnist Thomas Sowell is a senior fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University, Stanford, CA 94305. His website is www.tsowell.com.)

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Tuesday, October 29, 2013

State/Nation

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Some abortion restrictions deemed unconstitutional AUSTIN, Texas — A federal judge has determined that new Texas abortion restrictions violate the U.S. Constitution, a ruling that keeps open — at least for now — dozens of abortion clinics that were set to halt operations Tuesday had key parts of the law taken effect. In a decision released Monday that the state is certain to appeal, District Judge Lee Yeakel wrote that the regulations requiring doctors to have admitting privileges at a nearby hospital creates an undue obstacle to women seeking an abortion. “The admittingprivileges provision of House Bill 2 does not bear a rational relationship to the legitimate right of the state in preserving and promoting fetal life or a woman’s health and, in any event, places a substantial obstacle in the path of a woman seeking an abortion of a nonviable fetus and is thus an undue burden to her,� he wrote. While Yeakel found that the state could regulate how a doctor prescribes an abortioninducing pill, he said the law did not allow for a doctor to adjust treatment taken in order to best protect the health of the woman taking it. Therefore he blocked the provision requiring doctors to follow U.S. Food and Drug Administration protocol for the

pills in all instances. “The medication abortion provision may not be enforced against any physician who determines, in appropriate medical judgment, to perform the medicationabortion using off-label protocol for the preservation of the life or health of the mother,â€? Yeakel, appointed by President George W. Bush, wrote. Â

Some troops turn to liposuction to pass fitness test SAN DIEGO — Soldiers often call plastic surgeon Adam Tattelbaum in a panic. They need liposuction — fast. Some military personnel are turning to the surgical procedure to remove excess fat from their waists in a desperate attempt to pass the Pentagon’s body fat test, which relies on measurements of the neck and waist and can determine their future prospects in the military. “They come in panicked about being kicked out or getting a demerit that will hurt their chances at a promotion,� the Rockville, Md., surgeon said. Service members complain that the Defense Department’s method of estimating body fat weeds out not just flabby physiques but bulkier, muscular builds. Fitness experts agree and have joined the calls for the military’s fitness standards to be revamped. They say the Pentagon’s weight

Daily Corinthian • 5

State Briefs

tables are outdated and do not reflect that Americans are now bigger, though not necessarily less healthy.

Associated Press

Police: New Albany man killed in Union County crash

Penn State says it’s paying $59.7 million to victims

NEW ALBANY — The Mississippi Highway Patrol says a 25-year-old New Albany man died in a twovehicle crash in Union County. Trooper Ray Hall tells WTVA TV the accident happened Saturday night at the intersection of Highway 30 East and County Road 150 East of New Albany. Hall says Colby Pannell was driving west on Highway 30 when he apparently ran off the right side of the highway and struck a vehicle that was sitting at the intersection. At that point, troopers say it appeared Pannell’s truck overturned several times, ejecting him. Hall said Pannell died at the scene from injuries he received in the crash. Pannell was not wearing a seat belt. The occupants in the other vehicle were not injured.

HARRISBURG, Pa. — Penn State said Monday it is paying $59.7 million to 26 young men over claims of child sexual abuse at the hands of former assistant football coach Jerry Sandusky, a man once revered as a university icon who is now serving what is effectively a life prison sentence. Nearly two years after the retired coach was first charged with child molestation, the school said 23 deals were fully signed and three were agreements in principle. It did not disclose the names of the recipients. The school faces six other claims, and the university says it believes some of those do not have merit while others may produce settlements. University president Rodney Erickson issued a statement calling the announcement a step forward for victims and the school. “We cannot undo what has been done, but we can and must do everything possible to learn from this and ensure it never happens again at Penn State,� said Erickson, who announced the day Sandusky was convicted in June 2012 that Penn State was determined to compensate his victims.

Report Card ranks community college above averages

average. The percentage of students who took developmental English and went on to complete college-level English courses was 77.4 percent, 5 points over the state average.

Federal judge blocks Mississippi governor in insurance dispute JACKSON — A federal judge Monday blocked Gov. Phil Bryant from intervening in a contract dispute between Mississippi’s largest health insurer and a company that owns 10 hospitals in the state. U.S. District Judge Henry T. Wingate issued a temporary restraining order to block an executive order that Bryant issued last week. Wingate’s ruling said Bryant hasn’t provided enough proof to justify his order. The order would’ve required Blue Cross & Blue Shield of Mississippi to resume paying in-network rates at hospitals owned by Naples, Fla.-based Health Management Associates, starting Tuesday. Wingate

said he had set a Nov. 5 hearing to further explore Bryant’s claims of harm that patients would suffer. “The executive order leans heavily on threatened harm verified primarily by anecdotal assertion,� Wingate said. “The hearing will determine the facts undergirding those assertions.� Wingate emphasized that he was not calling Bryant’s order illegal. However, he said that Blue Cross had met the legal hurdles for him to freeze the status quo and keep the 10 hospitals owned by HMA of Naples, Fla., out of the insurer’s network. If Blue Cross had not won the restraining order, it would have faced Bryant’s command to resume higher in-network payments Tuesday. Blue Cross argued before Wingate that Bryant’s order was unconstitutional because the insurer didn’t get a due process hearing and it violated its constitutional right to contract and federal equal protection mandates.

SENATOBIA — Northwest Mississippi Community College ranked above state averages in categories scored by the Community College Report Card. The Senatobia-based school did better than the average in four categories on the report card, which is issued for community colleges throughout Mississippi under a bill approved by the state legislature in 2010. The Commercial Appeal reports NWCC had a 64.5 retention rate for both Associate of Art and Associate of Applied Science programs, 7.5 percent higher than the state

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6 • Tuesday, October 29, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths Moise Bean

Funeral services for Moise Holder Bean, 92, were held at 11 a.m. on Monday at Memorial Funeral Home Chapel with the burial being held at Forrest Memorial Park. She died on Oct. 25, 2013 at Baptist Memorial Hospital in Desoto. She was born October 30, 1920 to the late J.D. Holder and Dona Brown. She was a retired LPN who for many years having worked at Whitfield Hospital, Magnolia Hospital and Care Inn. Moise was a member of Little Flock Primitive Baptist Church, she loved her church family very much. Moise was a fixture at the Dinner Bell for lunch, she enjoyed spending time with the staff there. She also loved spending time with her cat, Mittens. She is survived by a host of family and friends. She was preceded in death by her parents and step-mother Lyda Holder. Bro. Bob Ward officiated the services. Memorials can be made to Little Flock Primitive Baptist Church c/o Dalton Lansdale 1309 Orchard Ln Corinth, Miss., 38834.

Stephen Brown

Memphis, Tenn. -- Funeral services for Stephan Earl Brown, 61, were held on Oct. 26, 2013 at 3 p.m. at Shackelford Funeral Directors in Selmer, Tenn and burial was at Clear Creek Cemetery near Selmer. He was born on Sept. 2, 1952 in Memphis and was the son of the late Edsel Earl and Jane Elizabeth Hope Brown. He died on on Oct. 23, 2013 in Selmer. Brown received a Bachelor of Science Degree from Cumberland University. He was a Requisition Engineer with General Electric in Selmer. He worked for GE from the initial plant opening until 1997. For the last several years he owned his own business, Maxtech, in Selmer. He was very active in youth sports in McNairy County. He was a founding member of Pee Wee Football and the original coach of the Redskins team. He was a gridiron booster for McNairy Central High School (MCHS) football, a MCHS basketball booster, and founder and sponsor for the Jr. High Track Meet. He attained the rank of Eagle Scout and was a member of the Order of the Arrow society of the Boy Scouts of America. He was a wide range Philanthropist, a Relay for Life sponsor, a member of the Selmer Country Club and the Selmer Moose Lodge. He was a lifetime member of the National Rifle Association (NRA) and was an avid hunter and sportsman. He was a nationally recognized primitive rifleman and re-enactor and received over 50 awards for his marksmanship. He is survived by a daughter, Jessica Brown Huff (Bryan) of Selmer, TN; two sons, William Daniel Brown (Stacy) of Arlington, Tenn, Kaleb Grant Brown of Tupelo, MS; two grandchildren, William Jackson Huff, John Marvin McDaniel Huff; three sisters, Billie Sanders (Dennis) of Selmer, Jo Ann

Poindexter of Adamsville, Tenn, Kelly Brown of Independence, MO; his former wife, Barbara McDaniel Brown of Selmer, and a host of extended family and friends. In addition to his parents, Steve was preceded in death by three sisters, Janet Brown, Shellaine Wilbanks and Donna McAfee-Newman. Bro. W. D. McCollum, David Cummings officiated the service. Serving as Pallbearers were J. C. Sanders, Chris Sanders, Timmy Sanders, Josh Brown, Jeremy Poindexter, Chase Poindexter and Jonathan McAfee. Guestbook may be signed at www.shackelfordfuneraldirectors.com

Horace Clay Thomas

New Albany -- Funeral services for Rev. Horace Clay Thomas, 84, will be held today at 2 p.m. at United Funeral Home in New Albany with the burial to be held at Vista Memorial Park in New Albany. He was born on July 3, 1929 in Baldwyn to Virgil and Myrtle Saylors. He died at on Saturday, Oct. 26, 2013 at Baptist Memorial Hospital in New Albany. Rev. Thomas was a man of integrity, and was a faithful pastor of the Gospel for 61 years. He leaves behind a godly legacy for his family, and he is remembered for the Christian love he shared with all who knew him. He was a 1947 graduate of Center High School in Union County, and he earned a Bachelor of Arts degree in Biblical Thomas Studies from Blue Mountain College in 1959. During his ministry, he served in churches across North Mississippi and the Mississippi Delta. His pastorates include New Harmony, Oak Hill, Glenfield, and Wallerville Baptist Churches in Union County; Shiloh and Wheeler Grove Baptist Churches in Alcorn County; Fellowship and Springdale Baptist Churches in Tippah County; First Baptist Church of Hickory Flat; Belden Baptist Church in Tupelo; Immanuel Baptist Church in Greenwood; and Trinity Baptist Church in Fulton. He was a member of Wallerville Baptist Church in New Albany. He is survived by his wife of 65 years, Dellynne Murrah Thomas of New Albany; one sister, Dayle Thomas of Los Angeles, CA; one son, Dr. Gregg Thomas (Karen) of New Albany; one granddaughter, Beth Thomas Harmon (Trent) of Ripley; one grandson, Jonathan Thomas of New Albany; one step-granddaughter, Kayla Doster (Cody) of Columbus; and one step-great-grandson, Caleb Doster of Columbus He is preceded in death by his parents, two brothers, and four sisters. Visitation will be from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. this evening at United Funeral Service and services will Horace’s son, Dr. Gregg Thomas, and Bro. Charles Rodgers will officiate

Sue Wren

Sue Wren, died October 28, 2013 at Cornerstone Health and Rehab. Arrangements are incomplete at this time with Memorial Funeral Home in charge. Visitation has been set for today at 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. at Memorial Funeral Home.

Sandra Giles

Funeral service for Sandra Ruth Giles will be held at 1 p.m. on Wednesday, Oct. 30, 2013 at Memorial Chapel and the burial will be held at Corinth National Cemetery. Sandra Giles died October 27, 2013 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. She was a retired LPN after many years, attended Grace Bible Baptist Church. She is survived by her son Nicholas Green of Corinth; sisters Michelle Lewis, Jeanne Barnhart and Nancy Fjeldsted, along with a host of other family and friends. She was preceded in death by husband Donald Giles; parents Harold and Virginia Pergande. Bro. Donald Sculley will be officiating. Family will receive friends from noon until service time Wednesday, Oct. 30.

Dorothy Gilbert

Savannah, Tenn. -- Funeral services for Dorothy Ann Gilbert, 83, will be held at a later date. She was born on April 26, 1930. She died on Sunday, Oct. 27, 2013 at her residence. She was of the Methodist faith. She is survived by her son, Jeff Dragness of Aalgona, Wash.; daughter, Susyn Dragness of Savannah, Tenn.; brother, Dick Stoneburner of Forest Grove, Calif.; sister, Betti Jane Tompkinson of Renton, Wash.; grandchildren, Tyler Dragness, Ryan Dragness, Joe Dragness, Kim Wolters; and eleven great grandchildren, along with a host of relatives and friends. She was preceded in death by her husband, Kenneth Gilbert; parents, Worth and Sophia Simmons Stoneburner; brother, Bob Stoneburner and Joe Stoneburner; sister, Barbara Moore; father of her children, George Dragness Jr.

Thomas McGee

Funeral services for Thomas McGee, 79, of Corinth will be held on Wednesday, Oct. 31, 2013 at 11 a.m. with the burial being held at the Corinth National Cemetery. He died on Oct. 25, 2013 at his residence. He was born on July 28, 1934. He was a retired U.S. Army veteran. He is survived by his children, Michael McGee (Penny), Marty McGee (Casaundra), Marlon McGee (Earline), Denise Gumbs (Loxton), Ernestine Smith (Andre); 20 grandchildren and 42 great grandchildren. He was preceded in death by his parents, Harvey McGee and Evie Stubb; grandparents, Thomas Stubb and Dora Stubb; brother, Billy McGee. Visitation will Wednesday, Oct. 30 at Patterson Memorial Chapel. Re-pass will be held at the Lighthouse Foundation at 1103 S. John St., Corinth, Miss., 38834.

Nation Briefs

State Briefs

Associated Press Associated Press

Officials revoke bond for suspect in conspiracy case FULTON — Bond has been revoked for a burglary suspect now accused of conspiring to murder witnesses in the case. Itawamba County Sheriff Chris Dickinson tells the Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal that 43-year-old Matthew Graham was arrested at his home in Fulton this past week. Graham was free on bond for his alleged involvement in a July burglary of a home. Dickinson says Graham allegedly conspired to kill Danny Grimes and Junior Hood, who also face burglary charges, as

well as the victim, Wayne Cleveland. Dickinson says a second suspect, whose name has not been released, was also in custody. Dickinson says Graham tried to pay an uncover officer to have the witnesses killed. He says money had exchanged hands, resulting in the arrests.

Patrol says Sallis man charged with running roadblock KOSCIUSKO — A Sallis man faces multiple charges after allegedly running a Kosciusko Police Department roadblock on Saturday, striking another vehicle and killing one of its occupants. The Mississippi Highway Patrol says 31-year-old

Nickholas Gerard Jackson drove through the driver’s license checkpoint at the junction of Mississippi Highways 12 and 35-19 and collided with a car. Officials say 16-year-old Erica Holifield was killed in the collision and two others were hurt. A 3-yearold in the car was not hurt. Jackson is charged so far with two counts of aggravated assault on a police officer, failure to stop a motor vehicle when directed by police, driving with a suspended license, reckless driving and disregard for a traffic device. Police investigator Mark Hill says more charges are possible when an investigation is completed.

Groups sues over Biloxi property rezoning for casino BILOXI — A Harrison County judge has been asked to stop the rezoning of 19 acres west of Interstate 110 to waterfront in Biloxi to make way for a new casino. The lawsuit was filed last week by neighbors and the Gulf Islands Conservancy opposed the Biloxi City Council’s decision to rezone the property to waterfront. Waterfront zoning is required before the Mississippi Gaming Commission can consider whether it is a

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legal site. The Biloxi City Council approved the rezoning application Oct. 15. The land was zoned to allow a hotel, stores, restaurants — everything but a casino. Wayne Hengen, attorney for some property owners to help with the zoning change, told The Sun Herald reports that the neighbors’ objections were addressed by the Biloxi Planning Commission and the city council before the vote to rezone. The question came down to state law that allows casinos to be built onshore after Hurricane Katrina. Before the 2005 storm, areas west of I-110 were excluded from casino development. A 1998 ruling by the Gaming Commission established an imaginary line from 1,200 feet west of I-110 on the D’Iberville side, where casino sites were already proposed, diagonally to the center of the I-110 bridge in Biloxi. It essentially separated the Biloxi Bay to the east and the Back Bay of Biloxi to the west and prohibited casino development west of the bridge.

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Establishment looks to oust some tea party hardliners WASHINGTON — A slice of corporate America thinks tea partyers have overstayed their welcome in Washington and should be shown the door in next year’s congressional elections. In what could be a sign of challenges to come across the country, two U.S. House races in Michigan mark a turnabout from several years of widely heralded contests in which rightflank candidates have tried — sometimes successfully — to unseat Republican incumbents they perceive as not being conservative enough. In the Michigan races, longtime Republican businessmen are taking on two House incumbents — hardline conservative Reps. Justin Amash and Kerry Bentivolio — in GOP primaries. The 16-day partial government shutdown and the threatened national default are bringing to a head a lot of pent-up frustration over GOP insurgents roughing up the business community’s agenda. Democrats hope to use this rift within the GOP to their advantage. Rep. Steve Israel, DN.Y., chairman of the House committee to elect Democrats, insists there’s been “buyer’s remorse with House Republicans who have been willing to put the economy at risk,” and that it is opening the political map for Democrats in 2014. That’s what the Democrats would be expected to say. But there’s also Defending Main Street, a new GOP-leaning group that’s halfway to its goal of raising $8 million. It plans to spend that

money on center-right Republicans who face a triumvirate of deeppocketed conservative groups — Heritage Action, Club for Growth and Freedom Works — and their preferred, typically tea party candidates.

Officials say Brown, companion accused of punching man WASHINGTON — Chris Brown is accused of punching a man who says he tried to get into a photo with the singer outside a hotel, according to police, the latest legal trouble for the Grammy Award-winning artist. The 24-year-old singer is expected to appear in court Monday on a felony assault charge. Another man, Christopher Hollosy, also was charged with felony assault in the altercation that started just before 4:30 a.m. Sunday, police say. It happened near the W Hotel, not far from the White House. Police would not say how Hollosy and Brown may have known each other. The altercation began after the man tried to get into a picture with Brown and two other people, according to his account in the police report, which also quotes the man as saying Brown told him, “I’m not down with that gay s---” and “I feel like boxing.” The exact context of Brown’s remarks was not immediately clear. The man told police Brown punched him in the face, and police say the area around his nose was swollen and bruised. Another man stepped between them and also punched the man before grabbing Brown by the arm and leading him toward the tour bus, according to the report.


Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, October 29, 2013 • 7A

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A-B-C-D AES Corp AK Steel AMC Net AbtLab s AbbVie n Accenture ActivsBliz AdobeSy AMD Aetna Agnico g AkamaiT AlcatelLuc Alcoa Allergan AlldNevG AlphaNRs AlpAlerMLP AlteraCp lf Altria Amarin Amazon AMovilL ACapAgy AEagleOut AmExp AmIntlGrp ARltCapPr AmTower Amgen Anadarko AnglogldA Annaly ApolloGrp Apple Inc ApldMatl ArcelorMit ArchCoal ArchDan ArenaPhm AriadP ArmHld ArmourRsd AscentSol Atmel Avon Baidu BakrHu BcBilVArg BcoBrad pf BcoSantSA BcoSBrasil BkofAm BkNYMel Barclay Barc iPVix BarrickG Baxter BerkH B BestBuy BiogenIdc BlackBerry Blackstone Boeing BostonSci BoydGm BrMySq Broadcom BrcdeCm CA Inc CBS B CMS Eng CSX CVS Care CYS Invest CblvsnNY CabotOG s Cadence CallGolf Calpine Cameron CampSp CdnNRs gs CdnSolar CapOne CpstnTurb CardnlHlth CareerEd Carlisle Carnival Catamaran Celgene CelldexTh Cemex Cemig pf CenterPnt CntryLink ChesEng Chimera ChiMYWnd CienaCorp Cirrus Cisco Citigroup CitrixSys CliffsNRs Coach CognizTech ColeREI n ColgPalm s Compuwre ConAgra ConocoPhil ConsolEngy ConEd Corning CovantaH CSVLgNGs CSVelIVST CSVxSht rs Crocs CrwnCstle Ctrip.com DCT Indl DDR Corp DR Horton DeltaAir DenburyR Dndreon DevonE DirecTV DxGldBll rs DxFinBr rs DxSCBr rs DxFnBull s DirDGdBr s DxSCBull s Discover DishNetw h Disney DoleFood DomRescs DowChm DryShips DuPont DukeEngy DukeRlty Dunkin DyaxCp Dynavax

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14.35 4.18 69.90 37.28 49.42 74.32 17.30 53.93 3.32 61.78 31.36 45.78 3.22 9.56 93.38 4.51 6.59 17.82 33.45 36.81 2.16 358.16 21.51 23.87 15.03 82.76 51.43 13.67 80.30 118.33 96.58 16.36 12.14 27.95 529.88 17.73 15.63 4.16 39.84 4.75 4.11 46.74 4.38 .90 6.68 22.48 154.12 58.05 11.80 14.77 8.81 6.99 14.23 31.83 16.97 12.91 20.25 66.75 116.94 42.87 254.43 8.20 26.47 129.88 11.58 13.25 52.02 27.04 7.93 31.45 59.25 28.05 26.69 61.74 8.72 15.97 36.88 12.81 8.51 20.44 54.44 42.86 31.29 22.84 70.77 1.38 55.55 5.75 72.34 34.89 49.65 156.23 23.55 11.00 9.16 24.84 33.52 28.16 3.08 2.66 24.12 24.66 22.55 50.15 57.69 24.42 50.18 88.84 14.50 64.76 10.74 32.20 73.89 37.95 58.42 17.30 17.26 14.86 29.05 11.30 13.03 75.87 55.74 7.83 16.99 19.66 26.14 19.21 2.81 64.03 63.09 57.37 25.36 19.81 78.93 26.60 70.29 51.70 48.66 69.00 13.61 64.34 39.11 2.72 61.56 72.37 16.95 47.52 7.58 1.35

E-F-G-H E-CDang E-Trade eBay EMC Cp EastChem Eaton EdwLfSci EldorGld g ElectArts EmersonEl EmpDist EnCana g ENSCO Ericsson ExcoRes Exelon Expedia ExpScripts ExxonMbl F5 Netwks FMC Tech Facebook FedExCp FidlNFin FifthThird FstNiagara FstSolar FT ConStap FirstEngy

dd 8.61 dd 17.21 25 51.97 19 23.85 12 76.26 19 70.55 25 73.24 27 7.17 62 24.83 24 67.12 16 22.86 16 18.30 11 57.86 ... 12.23 6 6.61 21 28.07 50 49.93 28 61.91 9 88.23 22 84.28 26 51.81 cc 50.23 27 132.53 12 27.76 9 19.18 17 11.26 14 51.48 q 35.06 16 37.82

Chg Flextrn 27 8.98 Flowserv s 21 69.78 ForestOil 15 4.95 +.04 FrankRes s 16 54.41 ... .40 -.09 FrSea rsh 13 37.27 -.46 FMCG 4.49 +.03 FrontierCm 45 dd 1.41 +.12 FuelCellE dd 11.09 +.71 Fusion-io 17 52.59 -.04 GATX dd 7.97 +.12 GT AdvTc 15 27.52 -.02 Gannett 14 36.72 -.04 Gap +.50 GenDynam dd 87.65 56 21.33 -.10 GenGrPrp 19 50.70 -.19 GenMills +.32 GenMotors 13 35.80 12 14.38 +.56 Genworth ... 7.67 +.04 Gerdau dd 4.10 -.18 GeronCp -.16 GileadSci s 39 68.73 3.83 +.32 GluMobile dd ... 4.88 +.56 GoldFLtd dd 27.10 -.03 Goldcrp g 17 .52 -5.23 GoldStr g +.44 GoldmanS 12 161.45 GreenMtC 21 62.47 -.18 dd 9.36 +.61 Groupon 5.41 +.15 HalconRes 39 Hallibrtn 18 52.03 -.42 4.08 +.03 HanwhaSol dd 43 33.90 -.52 HartfdFn HeclaM cc 3.39 +2.01 16 67.92 +.43 Herbalife 30 7.20 +.32 HercOffsh 31 23.73 -.02 Hertz dd 23.86 +.32 HewlettP 64 9.64 +3.92 HimaxTch 6 44.41 +.03 HollyFront Hologic dd 22.16 -.54 23 76.06 +.12 HomeDp -.09 HopFedBc 22 10.96 HostHotls 89 18.62 dd 5.26 +.55 HovnanE 23 8.96 -1.21 HudsCity HuntBncsh 13 8.99 -.03 54 21.71 -.10 Huntsmn +.01 I-J-K-L +.49 9 5.49 -5.24 IAMGld g 4.54 -.18 ION Geoph 17 iShGold q 13.13 -.21 q 27.14 +.01 iSAstla q 50.94 -.16 iShBrazil iSh HK q 20.23 -.03 iShJapan q 11.88 -.03 iShMexico q 66.69 iSTaiwn q 14.51 -.43 q 20.49 +.07 iSh UK q 21.68 +.11 iShSilver iShChinaLC q 36.55 +1.26 -.09 iSCorSP500 q 177.19 q 43.00 +.10 iShEMkts q 115.43 +2.17 iShiBoxIG iSh20 yrT q 107.92 -.03 q 66.35 -.24 iS Eafe iSR1KGr q 81.81 -1.31 iShR2K q 111.03 -.04 iShShtTrB q 110.23 -.61 iShUtils q 98.31 +3.25 iShREst q 67.71 +.63 iShHmCnst q 23.11 +.10 iShUSEngy q 49.15 +.05 Infinera dd 10.27 -.55 IngrmM 12 23.06 +.02 InovioPhm dd 1.95 +.08 IntgDv dd 9.50 +.33 IBM 12 177.35 -.04 IntlGame 17 19.38 +.16 IntPap 17 45.06 -.10 Interpublic 23 16.34 +.02 InvenSense 29 18.27 -.19 Invesco 19 32.75 -.48 ItauUnibH ... 15.28 +1.19 JA Solar rs dd 9.31 +.30 JDS Uniph 63 15.19 -.56 JPMorgCh 12 52.68 -.71 JanusCap 17 9.87 +.39 JetBlue 24 7.53 +.03 JinkoSolar dd 20.16 +.60 JohnJn 21 92.39 -.23 JohnsnCtl 17 42.82 -.42 JoyGlbl 9 58.70 +.26 JnprNtwk 25 18.85 +.55 KB Home dd 17.68 +.49 KBR Inc 22 34.32 -1.10 KKR 13 23.73 -.18 Kellogg 24 63.45 +.14 Keycorp 14 12.74 -.03 Kimco 48 21.60 +.25 KindMorg 31 36.10 -.31 Kinross g dd 5.28 +.01 KodiakO g 35 13.09 -.29 Kohls 13 55.76 -.10 KraftFGp 18 55.51 -.39 LDK Solar dd 1.45 +.10 LSI Corp 61 7.88 +.09 LVSands 26 71.18 -.29 LeapFrog 6 8.72 -.57 LennarA 19 36.83 +.29 LibtyIntA 58 26.84 +2.16 LillyEli 11 50.88 -.04 LinnEngy dd 26.41 +1.16 LionsGt g 17 34.76 +.01 LloydBkg ... 5.33 +.48 LockhdM 14 133.23 -.17 Lorillard s 15 50.54 -.19 LyonBas A 13 75.51 -.17 M-N-O-P -.05 -.01 MBIA 4 11.61 -2.04 MFA Fncl 10 7.69 -.17 MGIC dd 8.36 +.13 MGM Rsts dd 19.95 -.65 Macys 13 45.44 -.24 MagHRes 76 7.63 +.02 Manitowoc 18 20.38 -.10 MannKd dd 5.24 -.19 MarathnO 16 36.07 -.11 MarathPet 7 71.20 -.17 MktVGold q 26.54 -.01 MV OilSvc q 49.58 +.28 MarIntA 22 44.10 -.51 MartMM 47 99.63 +.28 MarvellT 24 11.96 +1.33 Masco cc 20.92 +.06 Mattel 18 44.12 +.05 MaximIntg 20 29.55 -.18 McDrmInt dd 7.29 -.54 McKesson 26 153.28 -.03 McEwenM dd 2.35 +.70 Medtrnic 15 57.65 -.01 MelcoCrwn 54 33.67 -.26 Merck 25 45.35 -.35 MetLife 45 48.59 -.32 MicronT 17 16.72 -.41 Microsoft 13 35.57 -.15 MitsuUFJ ... 6.40 -.34 Molycorp dd 5.15 Mondelez 25 33.57 -.24 MorgStan 16 28.97 11 46.67 -1.08 Mosaic 23 38.24 +.61 Mylan +.09 NCR Corp 27 36.21 NII Hldg dd 4.73 NQ Mobile 68 8.80 -.89 NRG Egy 21 29.48 -.10 NXP Semi ... 41.02 +.34 Nabors 40 17.13 +.05 NBGrce rs ... 5.70 -1.68 NOilVarco 15 82.91 -1.09 NatRetPrp 33 35.20 -3.82 NetApp 28 39.69 +.22 Netflix cc 314.00 +.08 NwGold g 31 6.26 -.10 NewellRub 19 29.69 +.13 NewmtM dd 28.08 -.02 NewsCpA n 20 17.29 +.84 NextEraEn 21 85.16 -.09 NiSource 21 32.03 -.18 NikeB s 26 75.51 +.11 NobleCorp 17 38.65 -.52 NobleEn s 25 76.54 +1.03 NokiaCp ... 6.75 +.26 NorthropG 13 107.86 +1.57 NStarRlt dd 9.58 +.68 NuanceCm 11 16.23 -1.72 Nvidia 17 15.21 +.47 OcciPet 18 97.54 +.18 OfficeDpt dd 5.61 +.10 OnSmcnd dd 6.99 +.13 Oracle 14 33.14 -1.32 Organovo 32 7.00 +.29 OwensCorn 28 37.41 -.06 PDL Bio 5 8.39

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+.10 -1.44 -.02 -.09 -.03 -.17 +.01 -.06 +1.55 +1.38 -.20 -.25 +.06 -.61 -.01 +.64 +.21 +.13 -.01 -.02 -.95 +.41 +.08 +.36 +.02 -.64 +.69 -.44 -.01 +.34 -.32 +.33 -.03 +1.55 +.04 -.11 -.14 +.10 +.35 -.19 -.16 -.10 -.03 +.06 -.64 +.04 -.21 +.01 +.09 +.70 -.08 +.04 +.97 +.06 -.01 -.03 +.12 +.20 +.26 +.11 -.37 -.11 +.05 -.05 -.02 -.31 -.47 -.13 +.05 +.01 -.20 -.05 -.17 +.50 +.70 -.51 +.19 -1.01 -.12 +.20 -.82 -.11 -.09 +.15 -.06 -2.84 +.30 -.19 +.61 +.15 -.22 +.57 +.08 +1.02 +.05 -.01 -.39 +.10 -.24 +1.02 +.55 -.07 +.09 -.72 -.12 -.16 +.12 +.22 -.43 -1.95 +.02 -.77 +.95 -1.59 +.56 -.05 +.07 -.36 +.55 -.12 -.10 -.09 +.48 +1.31 +.22 +.20 -.39 -.12 -.07 +.07 -.55 -.01 -1.71 -.12 +.29 -.65 -1.19 -.04 +.14 -.16 +.02 -.08 +.09 -.26 +.73 -.19 -.04 -.32 -1.83 -.63 +1.12 +.37 -.18 +.19 +.30 -14.03 -.04 +.29 +.25 +.14 -.79 -.29 -.19 +.57 +.03 -.22 -.51 -.10 -.07 -.03 +.66 -.04 +.05 -.01 +.24 -.39 -.02

PMC Sra PPG PPL Corp Pandora ParkerVsn PattUTI PeabdyE PeopUtdF PetrbrsA Petrobras Pfizer PhilipMor Phillips66 PhxNMda PiperJaf PitnyBw Polycom Potash PS SrLoan PwShs QQQ PriceTR ProLogis ProUltQQQ PrUShQQQ ProUltSP PrUVxST rs ProctGam ProgsvCp ProUShSP PUSSP500 ProspctCap PSEG PulteGrp

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dd 6.70 +.17 26 180.89 -1.03 12 30.78 -.01 dd 26.55 -.41 dd 2.94 -.17 15 23.08 +.80 dd 19.40 +.24 20 14.70 -.01 ... 18.24 +1.18 ... 17.35 +1.44 16 30.74 +.13 17 89.90 +1.30 9 63.28 -.12 24 9.06 -1.59 20 37.17 -.44 16 19.24 -.21 dd 10.52 -.11 14 31.54 +.35 ... 24.81 +.03 q 82.92 +.02 21 77.78 +2.03 dd 40.59 -.33 q 88.34 +.09 q 17.08 -.05 q 92.84 +.36 q 25.16 +.22 21 81.30 +1.30 14 26.24 -.21 q 33.09 -.12 q 17.81 -.10 ... 11.46 -.01 14 33.94 -.38 3 18.02 -.02

        

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Q-R-S-T Qihoo360 QlikTech Qualcom QksilvRes RF MicD RadianGrp Rayonier RealGSolar Realogy ReneSola Renren Rentech ResMed RevolutnL RiteAid RiverbedT RylCarb RubyTues RymanHP SLM Cp SpdrDJIA SpdrGold S&P500ETF SpdrHome SpdrOGEx Safeway StJude Salesforc s SanDisk SandRdge Schlmbrg Schwab SeagateT Sequenom ShandaGm SiderurNac SilvWhtn g Sina Sinclair SkywksSol Sohu.cm SolarCity n SwstAirl SwstnEngy SpectraEn SpiritRC n Sprint n SP Matls SP HlthC SP CnSt SP Consum SP Engy SP Inds SP Tech SP Util StdPac Staples Starbucks StlDynam Stryker Suncor gs SunEdison SunPower Suntech SunTrst SupEnrgy Supvalu SusqBnc Symantec Synaptics Synovus SyntaPhm Sysco TD Ameritr TJX TaiwSemi TakeTwo TalismE g Target Tellabs Teradata Teradyn TeslaMot Tesoro TevaPhrm TexInst 3D Sys s 3M Co TimeWarn TiVo Inc TollBros Transocn TrimbleN s TrinaSolar TripAdvis TriQuint TurqHillRs 21stCFoxA TwoHrbInv TycoIntl Tyson

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81.90 26.51 68.54 2.21 5.25 14.66 47.20 3.40 42.50 4.15 3.45 1.75 50.13 3.02 5.03 14.36 43.41 5.60 37.42 25.72 155.37 130.56 176.23 31.03 71.13 35.85 57.63 53.49 70.22 6.52 92.85 23.01 49.85 2.49 4.12 5.60 24.43 81.80 32.81 24.24 68.11 56.98 17.10 37.12 35.64 10.25 6.61 44.02 52.92 42.57 63.19 86.67 48.69 33.61 39.12 8.19 16.07 78.71 17.87 74.54 35.90 9.13 31.89 1.22 34.07 25.88 7.28 11.80 22.04 46.50 3.31 5.10 33.23 27.93 58.76 18.61 17.68 12.38 64.88 2.46 45.89 17.23 162.86 47.17 41.03 41.01 56.98 124.92 70.16 13.80 33.58 48.60 28.27 14.81 77.79 7.34 4.86 34.83 9.70 36.14 28.43

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-2.84 -.60 +.27 -.08 -.06 +.38 +.22 -.33 -1.66 -.35 -.26 -.13 +.58 -.30 -.09 +.47 -.06 -.37 -.26 -.01 -.08 +.10 +.28 -.14 -.31 -.69 +.36 -1.07 +1.20 +.06 -.05 -.55 +.05 +.15 -.29 +.14 -.16 -1.43 -1.76 +.38 -13.31 -1.05 -.07 -.01 -.31 +.02 +.16 -.22 +.18 +.55 -.12 +.07 -.07 +.11 -.08 -.10 +.06 -1.25 -.09 -.07 -.09 -.27 -.83 -.13 +.36 -.10 -.16 +.10 +.01 +1.68 -.01 -1.30 +.24 +.01 -.34 +.14 +.34 +.03 +.81 +.03 +1.42 -.09 -6.80 +.21 -.67 +.78 -1.66 +.50 -.10 -.23 -.90 -1.08 -1.29 +.81 +.18 -.03 -.03 -.01 -.35 +.29

www.edwardjones.com

Member SIPC

Thanks Europe Many of the companies reporting stronger third-quarter profits ts than analysts expected are citing a similar, surprising strength: th: Europe. After years of battling burdensome debt, the European economy stopped shrinking this spring for the first time in seven ven quarters. That nascent recovery has helped boost revenue for or U.S. companies selling everything from trips to New York to shoes to appliances.

S&P 500: revenue from Europe 13.5% 11.1

Delta lta Air Lines: Its revenue for flying passengers across oss the th Atlantic Atla tic rose os 9 percent p c t from f o the th third thi d quara ter of last year to $1.85 billion. That compares with a 2 percent drop in revenue a year earlier. Delta’s third-quarter earnings beat analysts’ estimates.

10

9.7 5 0 2010

2011

2012

Nike: The company said revenue from Western Europe rose 11 percent last quarter from a year ago. Revenue growth in Central and Eastern Europe was even higher at 12 percent. North American revenue rose 9 percent, in comparison, and Chinese revenue fell 1 percent.

Europe’s debt crisis and economic woes have hurt U.S. companies that sell to the region. But its economy has finally begun to grow again.

GDP growth, euro area

Whirlpool: Revenue from the company’s division that covers Europe, Africa and the Middle East rose 11 percent. Those operations managed to break even for the quarter, an improvement from a loss of $36 million in last year’s third quarter.

0.3%

-0.2 -0.1 -0.3 -0.1 -0.5 -0.2

’11 4Q

’12 1Q

2Q

3Q

4Q

To be sure, Europe hasn’t completely turned around. United Technologies, the conglomerate behind Otis elevators and Sikorsky helicopters, said the slow recovery in Europe was one reason for cutting its 2013 revenue forecast.

’13 1Q 2Q

Sources: S&P Dow Jones Indices; FactSet

Stan Choe; Jenni Sohn • AP

INDEXES 52-Week High Low 15,709.58 12,471.49 7,031.92 4,838.10 537.86 435.57 10,083.46 7,841.76 2,464.05 2,186.97 3,961.10 2,810.80 1,759.82 1,343.35 18,807.55 14,036.94 1,121.92 763.55

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

Last 15,568.93 7,036.04 504.86 10,058.53 2,466.51 3,940.13 1,762.11 18,802.92 1,117.97

Dow Jones industrials

15,600

Close: 15,568.93 Change: -1.35 (flat)

15,380 15,160

15,900

Net YTD 52-wk Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg -1.35 -.01 +18.81 +18.78 +26.99 +.39 +32.59 +39.26 -1.71 -.34 +11.43 +6.18 +4.67 +.05 +19.13 +22.81 +9.89 +.40 +4.71 +3.84 -3.23 -.08 +30.49 +31.87 +2.34 +.13 +23.55 +24.80 +8.46 +.04 +25.39 +27.44 -.37 -.03 +31.63 +37.47

10 DAYS

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

M

J

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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 2.00f .84 1.40 .92 2.16 .20 2.40 4.00 1.12 .78 3.00 2.04 .32a .24f 1.50f ... .40 .24a .40 ... .76 .20 1.80f .90 .32 3.24 .66f .72

PE 9 26 23 16 19 22 17 16 10 25 17 9 21 19 22 10 18 11 16 32 13 22 23 8 19 19 22 13 13 22 14 25

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 17 95.37 +.59 +8.1 47 38.77 -.54 +21.7 16 14.82 -.09 +24.8 ... 7.39 +.60 -62.5 7 23.62 -.10 -6.6 20 84.61 +1.26 +23.6 12 14.40 -.05 +98.9 ... 2.84 -.08 +34.0 12 9.56 +.07 +34.1 14 2862.00 -12.99 +13.1 ... 55.56 -.33 +34.3 26 192.82 -2.25 +25.4 53 3.73 -.02 +29.1 18 42.44 -.02 -.9 ... 20.81 -.05 +27.0 ... 7.98 -.04 +73.5 ... 8.46 +.06 +83.1 13 73.33 -.03 +42.3 ... 61.43 +.08 +18.1 ... 8.82 +.02 -33.4 13 37.76 -.07 +18.2 15 77.14 +1.06 +13.1 11 42.83 -.03 +25.3 ... 8.69 +.01 +84.9 16 108.01 -2.55 +36.2 27 31.34 -.05 +12.7 10 9.77 +.06 +43.3 ... 11.16 -.09 +65.3 28 32.35 +.10 +62.6

YTD Last Chg %Chg Name Div 3.24f 66.47 +.17 +25.1 McDnlds 35.57 +.38 +5.5 MeadWvco 1.00 109.54 -2.19 +30.4 OldNBcp .40 52.72 -.04 +20.1 Penney ... 47.30 +.02 +10.8 PennyMac 2.28 65.20 -.04 +51.0 PepsiCo 2.27 44.59 +.26 +27.0 ... 34.78 -.03 +20.3 PilgrimsP ... 43.72 +.06 +5.0 RadioShk .12 22.39 +.11 +54.0 RegionsFn 3.00 84.28 -.49 -5.9 SbdCp 120.91 +.32 +11.8 SearsHldgs ... 39.61 +.58 +9.3 Sherwin 2.00 48.23 +.06 +29.1 SiriusXM .05e 109.07 +.64 +69.7 SouthnCo 2.03 83.47 -.08 -3.4 SPDR Fncl .32e 13.83 -.01 +36.4 ... 83.57 +.96 -.2 TecumsehB ... 91.36 +.41 +39.0 TecumsehA .68 60.24 -.65 +47.3 Torchmark 3.23e 17.57 -.03 +35.7 Total SA 16.40 +.05 +23.2 USEC rs ... 47.88 -.10 +37.5 US Bancrp .92 16.75 +.16 +83.1 WalMart 1.88 26.09 +.21 +24.3 WellsFargo 1.20 22.05 -.16 +59.7 Wendys Co .20f 87.33 -.17 +37.6 WestlkChm .90f 24.36 +.13 +18.1 .88 22.67 +.15 +17.5 Weyerhsr .23 107.31 +1.80 +27.1 Xerox ... 43.16 -.26 +65.9 YRC Wwde ... 50.11 -.48 +41.1 Yahoo

7 22.01 -.14 dd 19.10 -.66 17 152.09 -.27 dd 32.12 +.95 63 97.77 +2.16 q 18.19 -.74 q 35.55 +.23 dd 23.42 -.07 15 105.99 -1.53 13 66.94 -.68 ... 16.24 +.16 ... 14.94 +.23 10 39.45 +.01 q 70.54 -.51 q 42.24 +.12 q 57.20 -.27 q 41.14 -.07 32 27.02 +.85 71 50.57 -.14 10 14.06 -.18 ... 36.48 -.12 dd 54.83 -.01 23 59.41 +.22 dd 15.75 -.18 24 43.61 -.04 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) dd 16.41 +.15 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg 9 84.55 +.45 Name 12 19.30 +.01 Dell Inc 851033 13.83 -.01 Blyth 15.50 +2.74 +21.5 SyntaPhm 5.10 -1.30 -20.3 41 37.18 -.12 S&P500ETF 735492 176.23 +.28 Fusion-io 11.09 +1.55 +16.2 Changyou 28.50 -7.21 -20.2 32 8.59 +.03 Facebook 701800 50.23 -1.72 AriadP 4.11 +.55 +15.4 DigitalAlly 9.15 -2.14 -19.0 47 14.16 +.15 SiriusXM 655360 3.73 -.02 AcornEngy 4.56 +.56 +14.0 KongZhg 7.96 -1.80 -18.4 q 47.34 +.29 BkofAm 8.32 +1.01 +13.8 NQ Mobile 8.80 -1.83 -17.2 599484 14.23 -.03 PacerIntl q 16.57 -.11 2.49 +.29 +13.2 ProspGR rs 2.46 -.50 -16.9 Penney 592350 7.39 +.60 GulfRes 11 31.56 -.12 499470 48.60 -.90 CSVInvNG 14.49 +1.59 +12.3 Sohu.cm 68.11 -13.31 -16.3 15 29.08 -.02 Transocn 449597 24.36 +.13 GluMobile 3.83 +.41 +12.0 FIntntBc s 21.15 -4.08 -16.2 23 44.45 -.19 Intel 6.05 +.61 +11.2 AratanaT n 20.65 -3.93 -16.0 448183 17.35 +1.44 CT Ptrs ... 43.10 -3.12 Petrobras 2.81 +.28 +11.1 PhxNMda 9.06 -1.59 -14.9 419839 43.00 +.26 Dndreon 14 10.22 -.04 iShEMkts ... 38.16 -.03 dd 67.59 -.41 YSE IARY ASDA IARY dd 6.28 -.28 1,392 Total issues 3,160 Advanced 1,255 Total issues 2,639 dd 26.86 -1.48 Advanced 1,655 New Highs 190 Declined 1,295 New Highs 182 ... 31.98 -.49 Declined 113 New Lows 11 Unchanged 89 New Lows 19 dd 2.89 -.15 Unchanged Volume 3,169,010,484 Volume 1,759,002,704 dd 3.78 +.05

PFE $30.74 Pfizer will tout a surge of $35 drug approvals when it $25.61 30 reports third-quarter results today. 25 Executives for the world’s ’13 second-largest drugmaker 20 will discuss recent approvest. Operating als, efforts to boost sales of 0.56 $0.53 EPS key medicines and recent 3Q ’12 3Q ’13 research data. Those are all Price-earnings ratio: 10 factors that could help Pfizer based on trailing 12 month results rebound after being hit hard Dividend: $0.96 Div. yield: 3.1% by competition from generic drugs the past two years. Source: FactSet

MARKET SUMMARY G

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Eye on the Fed The Fed’s policymakers are expected to consider how the 16-day partial U.S. government shutdown affected the economy. A recent survey conducted by the central bank in advance of the two-day committee meeting that starts today indicated that the economy continued to expand at a modest to moderate pace in October. Economists believe the Fed will maintain its $85-billiona-month in bond purchases to offset the impact of the shutdown that began Oct. 1.

Tuesday, October 29, 2013

YOUR FUNDS YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AQR MaFtStrI 10.12 +0.02 +3.5 AllianzGI NFJAllCpValIns15.44 +0.02 +24.0 NFJSmCVIs 38.10 +0.07 +27.3 American Beacon LgCpVlInv 26.21 +0.01 +27.6 LgCpVlIs 27.69 +0.01 +28.0 American Century EqIncInv 9.01 +0.03 +17.1 GrowthInv 33.19 +0.05 +23.5 UltraInv 33.68 -0.06 +29.3 ValueInv 7.91 +0.01 +25.5 American Funds AMCAPA m 27.49 -0.07 +29.5 BalA m 23.68 ... +17.6 BondA m 12.61 ... -0.8 CapIncBuA m 58.44 +0.06 +13.7 CapWldBdA m20.62 -0.02 -1.3 CpWldGrIA m 44.20 -0.01 +21.1 EurPacGrA m 48.01 -0.02 +16.5 FnInvA m 50.65 -0.04 +25.2 GrthAmA m 43.76 -0.11 +27.4 HiIncA m 11.43 ... +5.9 IncAmerA m 20.39 +0.03 +15.8 IntBdAmA m 13.53 ... -0.6 IntlGrInA m 35.83 -0.02 +15.7 InvCoAmA m 37.45 +0.04 +25.7 MutualA m 34.32 +0.06 +22.9 NewEconA m 38.33 -0.12 +34.8 NewPerspA m 38.05 +0.01 +21.7 NwWrldA m 59.58 -0.09 +9.3 SmCpWldA m 50.07 -0.15 +25.5 TaxEBdAmA m12.47 ... -2.6 WAMutInvA m 38.62 -0.02 +25.6 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.57 ... -2.1 Artisan Intl d 29.73 -0.01 +20.9 IntlVal d 38.31 -0.03 +26.1 MdCpVal 27.18 +0.03 +30.7 MidCap 49.75 -0.20 +32.5 BBH TaxEffEq d 21.30 +0.02 +22.8 Baron Growth b 71.96 +0.05 +34.3 Bernstein DiversMui 14.38 +0.01 -0.9 IntDur 13.59 ... -1.3 TxMIntl 16.64 -0.05 +19.0 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 34.52 -0.14 +19.3 EqDivA m 23.21 +0.07 +18.2 EqDivI 23.26 +0.06 +18.5 GlobAlcA m 21.91 +0.01 +11.7 GlobAlcC m 20.33 ... +11.0 GlobAlcI 22.02 +0.01 +11.9 HiYldBdIs 8.28 ... +7.7 HiYldInvA m 8.28 ... +7.4 Cohen & Steers Realty 69.87 -0.56 +10.1 Columbia AcornA m 36.32 -0.05 +25.4 AcornIntZ 48.18 -0.02 +19.3 AcornZ 37.78 -0.05 +25.6 DivIncZ 17.91 +0.06 +23.3 DivOppA m 10.42 +0.02 +21.8 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.33 ... +0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.06 ... +0.4 5YrGlbFII 11.14 ... +0.3 EmMkCrEqI 20.17 +0.06 +0.3 EmMktValI 29.27 +0.13 -0.5 EmMtSmCpI 21.24 +0.01 +1.5 IntSmCapI 20.17 -0.14 +27.9 RelEstScI 28.37 -0.23 +9.1 USCorEq1I 15.81 +0.01 +29.3 USCorEq2I 15.69 +0.01 +30.1 USLgCo 13.91 +0.02 +25.6 USLgValI 29.84 +0.03 +31.8 USMicroI 19.86 ... +36.4 USSmValI 34.91 +0.05 +33.6 USSmallI 30.38 +0.03 +34.7 USTgtValI 22.79 +0.03 +34.5 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 23.38 -0.03 +29.1 Davis NYVentA m 40.75 -0.03 +26.6 NYVentY 41.25 -0.03 +26.9 Dimensional Investme IntCorEqI 12.62 -0.04 +20.8 IntlSCoI 19.46 -0.09 +23.9 IntlValuI 19.54 -0.08 +20.6 Dodge & Cox Bal 94.27 -0.11 +22.5 Income 13.64 +0.01 +0.6 IntlStk 42.41 -0.01 +22.4 Stock 158.13 -0.31 +31.3 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 11.04 ... +0.8 Dreyfus AppreciaInv 50.62 +0.17 +16.8 Driehaus ActiveInc 10.75 ... +2.3 FMI LgCap 21.39 +0.04 +25.1 FPA Cres d 32.90 +0.01 +17.4 NewInc d 10.34 ... +0.6 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 41.61 -0.19 +32.3 Federated StrValI 5.84 +0.03 +20.2 ToRetIs 11.05 -0.01 -0.7 Fidelity AstMgr20 13.59 ... +4.5 AstMgr50 18.18 ... +11.7 Bal 22.29 -0.01 +16.2 BlChGrow 61.08 -0.05 +31.8 CapApr 37.29 -0.03 +26.9 CapInc d 9.77 ... +7.1 Contra 98.20 -0.17 +27.8 DivGrow 34.71 ... +25.5 DivrIntl d 36.00 -0.02 +20.2 EqInc 57.00 +0.06 +23.0 EqInc II 23.67 +0.02 +23.3 FF2015 12.87 ... +9.8 FF2035 13.49 -0.01 +16.8 FF2040 9.50 -0.01 +17.1 Fidelity 41.69 +0.01 +22.6 FltRtHiIn d 9.97 ... +3.1 Free2010 15.41 -0.01 +9.4 Free2020 15.76 -0.01 +10.9 Free2025 13.40 ... +13.6 Free2030 16.25 -0.01 +14.5 GNMA 11.42 ... -0.7 GrowCo 122.71 -0.23 +31.6 GrowInc 26.85 +0.05 +28.0 HiInc d 9.41 ... +5.4 IntMuniInc d 10.26 ... -1.3 IntlDisc d 39.84 -0.06 +20.5 InvGrdBd 7.77 ... -1.1 LatinAm d 41.28 +0.49 -10.9 LevCoSt d 41.39 -0.20 +29.0 LowPriStk d 48.56 -0.02 +29.1 Magellan 93.58 -0.09 +28.3 MidCap d 38.41 -0.08 +31.9 MuniInc d 12.81 +0.01 -2.7 NewMktIn d 16.27 ... -4.4 OTC 77.36 +0.01 +39.3 Puritan 20.97 +0.01 +16.3 ShTmBond 8.59 ... +0.5 SmCapDisc d 30.97 +0.01 +33.2 StratInc 11.11 ... +0.8 Tel&Util 22.04 -0.04 +20.1 TotalBd 10.56 -0.01 -0.3 USBdIdx 11.54 ... -1.1 USBdIdxInv 11.54 ... -1.2 Value 100.11 -0.04 +31.1 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 29.00 -0.10 +27.5 NewInsI 29.41 -0.11 +27.8 StratIncA m 12.40 ... +0.5 Fidelity Select Biotech d 175.25 -0.19 +59.4 HealtCar d 188.69 -0.33 +44.0 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 62.51 +0.09 +25.6 500IdxInstl 62.51 +0.09 +25.6 500IdxInv 62.50 +0.08 +25.6 ExtMktIdAg d 52.46 -0.10 +32.4 IntlIdxAdg d 41.06 -0.03 +19.8 TotMktIdAg d 52.16 +0.03 +26.9 First Eagle GlbA m 55.14 +0.16 +13.5 OverseasA m 24.41 +0.07 +10.9 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A m 11.87 +0.01 -4.1 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A m 7.00 +0.01 -3.8 GrowthA m 61.96 -0.02 +22.4 HY TF A m 9.94 ... -5.9 Income C m 2.42 ... +11.7

Higher home prices?

IncomeA m 2.40 ... IncomeAdv 2.38 ... NY TF A m 11.29 +0.01 RisDvA m 47.10 -0.04 StrIncA m 10.65 +0.01 USGovA m 6.57 ... FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 34.74 -0.01 DiscovA m 34.20 -0.01 QuestZ 19.73 -0.03 Shares Z 27.68 -0.01 SharesA m 27.41 -0.01 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 8.60 -0.02 GlBond C m 13.25 ... GlBondA m 13.22 -0.01 GlBondAdv 13.18 ... GrowthA m 24.59 -0.01 WorldA m 19.97 +0.02 Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 13.23 ... GE S&SUSEq 57.07 +0.01 GMO EmgMktsVI d 11.48 +0.01 IntItVlIV 25.33 -0.14 QuIII 26.29 +0.15 QuVI 26.32 +0.16 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 7.37 ... MidCpVaIs 49.87 -0.09 ShDuTFIs 10.50 ... Harbor Bond 12.24 +0.01 CapApInst 55.02 -0.15 IntlInstl 71.85 -0.34 IntlInv b 70.96 -0.35 Hartford CapAprA m 46.00 -0.04 CpApHLSIA 57.01 -0.05 INVESCO CharterA m 22.24 ... ComstockA m 22.47 +0.04 EqIncomeA m 10.98 +0.01 GrowIncA m 26.59 +0.03 HiYldMuA m 9.16 ... Ivy AssetStrA m 30.58 -0.01 AssetStrC m 29.64 -0.02 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 11.73 -0.01 CoreBondA m 11.73 ... CoreBondSelect11.72 ... HighYldSel 8.25 ... LgCapGrA m 30.06 -0.14 LgCapGrSelect30.06 -0.14 MidCpValI 35.25 +0.03 ShDurBndSel 10.93 ... USEquit 14.25 +0.02 USLCpCrPS 28.46 +0.02 Janus BalT 30.09 -0.01 GlbLfScT 43.19 -0.06 PerkinsMCVT 26.07 +0.02 John Hancock LifAg1 b 15.69 -0.02 LifBa1 b 15.26 -0.01 LifGr1 b 15.98 -0.01 Lazard EmgMkEqtI d 20.19 +0.05 Legg Mason/Western AggGrowA m 175.02 +0.21 CrPlBdIns 11.35 ... Longleaf Partners LongPart 33.52 -0.01 SmCap 35.95 -0.07 Loomis Sayles BdInstl x 15.36 -0.05 BdR x 15.29 -0.05 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 14.97 +0.04 BondDebA m 8.29 ... ShDurIncA m 4.57 ... ShDurIncC m 4.60 ... MFS IntlValA m 33.64 -0.02 IsIntlEq 22.35 -0.02 TotRetA m 17.29 +0.01 ValueA m 32.06 +0.04 ValueI 32.22 +0.05 MainStay HiYldCorA m 6.11 +0.01 Manning & Napier WrldOppA 9.16 ... Matthews Asian China d 24.20 -0.16 India d 15.91 -0.12 Merger Merger b 16.26 -0.01 Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.72 ... TotRtBd b 10.72 ... Morgan Stanley IntlEqI d 16.84 +0.06 MdCpGrI 44.76 -0.32 Munder Funds MdCpCrGrY 41.63 -0.06 Natixis LSInvBdY 12.44 ... LSStratIncA x 16.43 -0.03 LSStratIncC x 16.53 -0.02 Neuberger Berman GenesisInstl 63.92 +0.04 Northern HYFixInc d 7.62 ... StkIdx 21.89 +0.03 Oakmark EqIncI 34.04 -0.01 Intl I 26.90 -0.03 Oakmark I 62.51 +0.06 Select I 39.99 -0.03 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 15.76 -0.17 Old Westbury GlbSmMdCp 17.39 ... LgCpStr 12.14 +0.01 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 38.40 -0.01 DevMktY 38.05 -0.01 GlobA m 78.67 -0.03 IntlBondA m 6.22 ... IntlBondY 6.22 ... IntlGrY 37.22 -0.06 MainStrA m 45.90 +0.01 RocMuniA m 14.89 +0.03 SrFltRatA m 8.39 ... StrIncA m 4.18 ... Osterweis OsterStrInc d 11.90 +0.01 PIMCO AAstAAutP 10.49 -0.01 AllAssetI 12.53 ... AllAuthA m 10.49 ... AllAuthC m 10.48 -0.01 AllAuthIn 10.49 ... ComRlRStI 5.74 -0.03 DivIncInst 11.71 ... EMktCurI 10.37 ... EmMktsIns 11.45 -0.01 ForBdInstl 10.61 +0.01 HiYldIs 9.63 +0.01 InvGrdIns 10.70 ... LowDrIs 10.34 ... RERRStgC m 3.89 -0.04 RealRet 11.39 ... ShtTermIs 9.87 ... TotRetA m 10.91 ... TotRetAdm b 10.91 ... TotRetC m 10.91 ... TotRetIs 10.91 ... TotRetrnD b 10.91 ... TotlRetnP 10.91 ... PRIMECAP Odyssey AggGr 28.52 -0.04 Parnassus EqIncInv 37.16 +0.07 Permanent Portfolio 48.74 -0.08 Pioneer PioneerA m 40.76 +0.10 Principal DivIntI 11.83 ... L/T2020I 14.32 ... L/T2030I 14.52 ... LCGrIInst 12.82 ... Prudential Investmen JenMidCapGrZ 40.04 -0.08 Putnam GrowIncA m 18.98 ... NewOpp 74.61 -0.17 Royce PAMutInv d 14.75 -0.01 PremierInv d 23.26 +0.02 Russell StratBdS 11.05 ...

+12.3 +12.0 -4.1 +24.5 +3.0 -0.8 +21.9 +21.6 +22.0 +23.7 +23.4 +25.2 +1.5 +1.8 +2.0 +26.6 +26.9 +20.3 +28.5 -2.0 +21.9 +19.6 +19.7 +6.3 +26.9 -0.3 -0.5 +29.4 +15.7 +15.3 +33.7 +31.4 +23.8 +27.5 +21.1 +28.1 -5.3 +18.2 +17.4 -0.8 -1.0 -0.9 +6.0 +25.4 +25.5 +25.9 +0.1 +28.0 +28.7 +16.0 +44.3 +22.2 +21.7 +13.7 +18.6 +3.3 +38.4 -0.3 +27.0 +24.5 +5.6 +5.3 +26.1 +6.6 +1.3 +0.7 +24.4 +16.1 +15.4 +27.9 +28.2 +5.3 +18.2 +3.1 -9.1 +2.7 +1.1 +0.8 +17.4 +28.8 +27.1 +1.9 +10.0 +9.3 +31.2 +6.2 +25.5 +19.4 +28.5 +28.8 +29.1 +41.7 +20.2 +21.2 +8.8 +9.1 +22.0 -2.6 -2.4 +21.2 +23.8 -8.0 +5.1 +5.6 -3.1 +2.0 -3.3 -3.9 -3.0 -12.4 -0.6 -0.3 -4.6 +0.2 +4.9 -0.8 -0.1 -3.0 -6.3 +0.8 -1.2 -1.1 -1.8 -0.9 -1.1 -1.0 +46.4 +28.5 +0.2 +26.6 +15.6 +13.5 +16.2 +29.9 +23.5 +28.9 +27.4 +28.3 +21.4 -0.8

Schwab 1000Inv d 48.47 +0.04 S&P500Sel d 27.86 +0.04 Scout Interntl 36.90 ... Sequoia Sequoia 215.84 -1.05 T Rowe Price Balanced 23.61 -0.04 BlChpGr 60.53 -0.31 CapApprec 26.34 -0.01 EmMktBd d 12.94 -0.02 EmMktStk d 33.58 +0.22 EqIndex d 47.52 +0.07 EqtyInc 32.63 +0.09 GrowStk 49.49 -0.24 HealthSci 58.84 -0.14 HiYield d 7.15 ... InsLgCpGr 25.62 -0.13 IntlBnd d 9.78 -0.02 IntlGrInc d 15.48 -0.03 IntlStk d 16.31 ... LatinAm d 34.80 +0.36 MidCapE 40.08 -0.17 MidCapVa 30.49 ... MidCpGr 73.53 -0.29 NewAsia d 16.76 +0.05 NewEra 48.14 -0.19 NewHoriz 46.49 -0.22 NewIncome 9.49 ... OrseaStk d 10.11 -0.01 R2015 14.55 ... R2025 15.41 -0.02 R2035 16.16 -0.02 Rtmt2010 18.17 ... Rtmt2020 20.62 -0.01 Rtmt2030 22.59 -0.02 Rtmt2040 23.22 -0.03 Rtmt2045 15.45 -0.02 ShTmBond 4.80 +0.01 SmCpStk 44.90 -0.04 SmCpVal d 49.64 -0.04 SpecInc 13.05 ... Value 34.27 -0.03 TCW EmgIncI 8.59 ... TotRetBdI 10.17 ... TIAA-CREF EqIx 13.71 +0.01 IntlE d 19.44 -0.03 Templeton InFEqSeS 22.98 ... Thornburg IncBldA m 20.92 -0.01 IncBldC m 20.92 -0.01 IntlValA m 30.72 +0.08 IntlValI 31.39 +0.09 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 27.35 +0.08 VALIC Co I StockIdx 32.70 +0.04 Vanguard 500Adml 162.62 +0.22 500Inv 162.61 +0.22 BalIdxAdm 26.95 ... BalIdxIns 26.96 +0.01 CAITAdml 11.36 +0.01 CapOpAdml 105.88 +0.12 DevMktsIdxIP 120.84 -0.19 DivGr 20.62 +0.01 EmMktIAdm 35.18 +0.13 EnergyAdm 129.71 -0.04 EnergyInv 69.07 -0.03 EqInc 29.48 +0.03 EqIncAdml 61.79 +0.07 ExplAdml 101.33 -0.11 Explr 108.81 -0.12 ExtdIdAdm 60.71 -0.11 ExtdIdIst 60.71 -0.12 ExtdMktIdxIP 149.85 -0.28 FAWeUSIns 99.41 -0.06 GNMA 10.63 +0.01 GNMAAdml 10.63 +0.01 GlbEq 22.81 -0.01 GrthIdAdm 45.54 -0.01 GrthIstId 45.54 ... GrthIstSg 42.17 ... HYCor 6.05 +0.01 HYCorAdml 6.05 +0.01 HltCrAdml 79.36 +0.09 HlthCare 188.04 +0.21 ITBondAdm 11.43 -0.01 ITGradeAd 9.90 ... ITrsyAdml 11.40 ... InfPrtAdm 26.48 -0.01 InfPrtI 10.79 ... InflaPro 13.49 ... InstIdxI 161.55 +0.21 InstPlus 161.56 +0.22 InstTStPl 40.46 +0.03 IntlGr 22.96 -0.07 IntlGrAdm 73.08 -0.23 IntlStkIdxAdm 28.02 -0.03 IntlStkIdxI 112.05 -0.11 IntlStkIdxIPls 112.07 -0.11 IntlStkIdxISgn 33.61 -0.03 IntlVal 37.18 -0.07 LTGradeAd 9.89 -0.02 LTInvGr 9.89 -0.02 LifeCon 18.07 -0.01 LifeGro 27.17 ... LifeMod 22.96 -0.01 MidCapIdxIP 143.56 -0.17 MidCp 29.01 -0.03 MidCpAdml 131.76 -0.15 MidCpIst 29.10 -0.04 MidCpSgl 41.58 -0.04 Morg 25.26 -0.02 MorgAdml 78.38 -0.05 MuHYAdml 10.62 +0.01 MuInt 13.82 +0.01 MuIntAdml 13.82 +0.01 MuLTAdml 11.12 +0.01 MuLtdAdml 11.04 ... MuShtAdml 15.86 ... PrecMtls 10.99 +0.02 Prmcp 92.35 +0.23 PrmcpAdml 95.85 +0.23 PrmcpCorI 19.55 +0.04 REITIdxAd 99.93 -0.78 REITIdxInst 15.47 -0.12 STBondAdm 10.56 ... STBondSgl 10.56 ... STCor 10.74 ... STFedAdml 10.73 ... STGradeAd 10.74 ... STIGradeI 10.74 ... STsryAdml 10.72 ... SelValu 28.03 +0.04 SmCapIdx 51.09 -0.05 SmCpIdAdm 51.17 -0.05 SmCpIdIst 51.17 -0.05 SmCpIndxSgnl 46.10 -0.04 Star 23.73 ... StratgcEq 28.67 ... TgtRe2010 26.05 -0.01 TgtRe2015 14.88 ... TgtRe2020 27.05 -0.01 TgtRe2030 27.42 ... TgtRe2035 16.79 ... TgtRe2040 27.89 ... TgtRe2045 17.51 ... TgtRe2050 27.78 ... TgtRetInc 12.68 ... Tgtet2025 15.68 ... TotBdAdml 10.72 -0.01 TotBdInst 10.72 -0.01 TotBdMkInv 10.72 -0.01 TotBdMkSig 10.72 -0.01 TotIntl 16.75 -0.02 TotStIAdm 44.64 +0.03 TotStIIns 44.64 +0.03 TotStISig 43.08 +0.03 TotStIdx 44.62 +0.03 TxMCapAdm 90.09 +0.07 ValIdxAdm 28.55 +0.05 ValIdxIns 28.55 +0.05 WellsI 25.38 +0.01 WellsIAdm 61.48 +0.01 Welltn 38.52 +0.01 WelltnAdm 66.53 +0.01 WndsIIAdm 64.41 +0.06 Wndsr 19.52 +0.01 WndsrAdml 65.86 +0.03 WndsrII 36.29 +0.04 Virtus EmgMktsIs 10.03 +0.01 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 10.41 -0.02 SciTechA m 15.79 +0.01 Yacktman Focused d 25.52 +0.13 Yacktman d 23.88 +0.11

Case-Shiller home price index Economists anticipate that a key 170 measure of U.S. home prices will est. show home values increased in 164.1 August. 162.5 The Standard & Poor’s 159.5 S&P/Case-Shiller index of home 156.2 prices has been climbing steadily, 155 152.4 sustained by growing demand for 148.6 homes and a thin inventory of available homes for sale in many markets. The July index showed that U.S. home prices increased 12.4 140 percent from the same month last M A M J J A Source: FactSet year, the most since February 2006.

+26.0 +25.6 +11.7 +28.2 +16.0 +32.7 +18.4 -4.9 -1.4 +25.4 +25.0 +31.0 +42.7 +7.7 +35.7 -1.4 +19.4 +13.3 -8.5 +31.0 +26.8 +30.2 -0.3 +14.9 +40.2 -1.5 +18.9 +13.0 +17.5 +20.8 +10.3 +15.3 +19.4 +21.6 +21.6 +0.3 +31.9 +26.7 +3.2 +29.9 -3.8 +2.2 +26.9 +19.8 +17.4 +15.8 +15.0 +12.9 +13.3 +17.7 +25.3 +25.6 +25.5 +15.1 +15.1 -0.5 +36.4 +20.0 +25.1 -2.1 +17.0 +16.9 +24.5 +24.6 +37.1 +36.9 +32.4 +32.4 +32.4 +13.6 -0.7 -0.6 +22.2 +25.5 +25.5 +25.5 +3.8 +3.9 +34.6 +34.5 -1.7 -0.6 -1.2 -6.1 -6.0 -6.1 +25.6 +25.7 +27.1 +19.1 +19.3 +14.2 +14.2 +14.2 +14.1 +19.2 -4.8 -4.9 +8.0 +17.8 +12.8 +29.3 +29.1 +29.2 +29.2 +29.2 +26.9 +27.1 -2.8 -1.4 -1.3 -2.6 +0.4 +0.5 -31.1 +32.9 +33.0 +30.9 +10.0 +10.1 +0.4 +0.4 +0.8 -0.1 +0.9 +0.9 +0.2 +33.6 +31.9 +32.0 +32.0 +32.0 +14.9 +33.7 +8.0 +11.2 +13.5 +17.3 +19.2 +20.3 +20.3 +20.3 +5.2 +15.4 -1.2 -1.2 -1.3 -1.2 +14.0 +27.0 +27.0 +27.0 +26.9 +26.6 +26.7 +26.7 +7.6 +7.7 +16.0 +16.0 +24.9 +29.8 +29.9 +24.8 -2.4 +27.1 +41.7 +24.4 +24.9


Variety

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ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

Dustin

xwordeditor@aol.com

10/29/13

Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By David Steinberg (c)2013 Tribune Content Agency, LLC

10/29/13

Tuesday, October 29, 2013


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(N) Jay Leno (N) Fallon African Americans: War of the Worlds: Frontline Managing Waiting for After You Tavis Newsline Many Rivers American retirement savings. God Smiley WGN News at Nine (N) How I Met EngageEngageParks/Rec} ›› The Recruit (03) A CIA rookie must ferret ment ment reat out a mole within the agency. African Americans: War of the Worlds: Frontline Managing Tavis Charlie Rose (N) World Many Rivers American retirement savings. Smiley News The X Factor “Contestants Narrowed” Hopefuls (:05) Fox 13 News-Fox 13 TMZ Dish Nation Access perform for the judges. (N) 9PM (N) News (N) Hollyw’d Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Criminal Minds Flashpoint Flashpoint The Originals “Sinners Supernatural “Slumber PIX11 News at Ten (N) The Arsenio Hall Show Seinfeld Seinfeld and Saints” Party” (N) Girl’s Strike: (6:45) } ››› The Bourne Legacy (12, Action) } ›› Mr. & Mrs. Smith (05, Action) Brad Pitt, Guide Origins Jeremy Renner, Rachel Weisz. Angelina Jolie. Homeland “The Yoga (:15) } ›› Man on a Ledge (12) Sam Worthing- Masters of Sex “Cath} ››› Do the Right erine” Play” ton, Elizabeth Banks. Thing (89) Eastbound Boardwalk Empire Hello La- REAL (6:30) } ›› Cloud Atlas (12, Drama) Tom Hanks. Actions in dies Sports one time ripple across the centuries. Teen Mom 3 Awk Snooki Snooki Awk Sara Hook Up Snooki Awk 30 for 30 (N) 2013 World Series of 2013 World Series of SportsCenter (N) (Live) SportsCenter (N) (Live) Poker Poker Criss Angel BeLIEve Criss Angel BeLIEve Criss Angel BeLIEve (N) Criss Angel BeLIEve Criss Angel BeLIEve “Blind” “Blind” Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Modern Law & Order: Special Family Family Family Family Family Family Family Family Victims Unit Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Full H’se Friends Friends Chris Chris Fast N’ Loud A ’60 Moonshiners: Road to Buying the Buying Moonshiners: Road to Buying the Buying Bel-Air. the Shine (N) Alaska the Shine Alaska Storage Storage StorageStorageAmerican American American American Storage Storage Wars Wars Texas Texas Hoggers Hoggers Hoggers Hoggers Wars Wars College Basketball Driven Preds UFC Insider World Poker Tour: West Coast Customs Snapshot Season 11 (6:00) } Daddy’s Little Girls Hus Hus Hus Game Game Wendy Williams Income Property “Sarah Income Property (N) House Hunters House Hunters Reno- Income Property & Jim” Hunters Int’l vation Tori Spelling (N) Tia & Tamera Giuliana & Bill Chelsea E! News Chelsea Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Top Gear “Can Cars American American (:02) Top Gear “Sturgis” Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Float?” (N) Dare Dare NFL’s Greatest Games (N) 30 for 30 (N) Shorts Olbermann (N) Olbermann Little People, Big World: Little People, Big Treehouse Masters Little People, Big World Treehouse Masters Welcome to World (N) “Love Is in the Air” “Love Is in the Air” Chopped “Ladies First!” Chopped “Circus Spec- Chopped “Competition Cutthroat Kitchen Chopped “Circus Spectacular” Italiano” (N) tacular” The Waltons JAG Matlock “P.I.” Matlock JAG Abby’s Ultimate Dance Abby’s Ultimate Dance Chasing Nashville (N) Governor’s Governor’s Abby’s Ultimate Dance Competition Competition Competition Behind J. Meyer Prince Parsley Praise the Lord ACLJ Israel: A } › Jason Goes to Hell: The Final Friday (93) } › Jason X Lexa Doig. The masked killer stalks } › Friday the 13th Jon D. LeMay, Kari Keegan. students aboard a spacecraft. (09, Horror) Ravenswood (N) The 700 Club Ravenswood “Pilot” } › I Know What You Did Last Summer (97, Horror) Jennifer Love Hewitt. } ››› Badlands (73) Martin Sheen, (:45) } ››› Cabaret Liza Minnelli. Singer Sally Bowles lives on } ›››› M*A*S*H (70) Sissy Spacek. the fringe in decadent 1931 Berlin. NBA Basketball: Chicago Bulls at Miami Heat. From the America- NBA Basketball: Los Angeles Clippers at Los Angeles Lakers. nAirlines Arena in Miami. (N) (Live) From Staples Center in Los Angeles. 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Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian There are several amazing Halloween displays in Corinth yards this year. See Staff Writer/Photographer Steve Beavers’ stories and photos coming this week.

Retailers share advice in dealing with unruly kids D E A R ABBY: I managed a retail store for 10 years, and I can relate to the shop owner who Abigail signed her“Had It Van Buren self With Overindulged Kids” Dear Abby (June 28). She could turn things around by creating a designated play area and market to the children by taking any opened items and placing them there for a children’s testing ground. I had a “play table” with toys to keep them busy while their moms shopped. I put a gated area around it and a dads’ bench in front of it so they could watch the children. They are your customers. So cater to them and be thankful the parents shop in your store. Learn the children’s names and suggest new age-appropriate products. If you don’t have the time, hire someone who loves children and has the patience to play with them in a controlled environment. -- JOYCE FROM MICHIGAN DEAR JOYCE: Thank you for the helpful advice. Customers

and retailers alike shared their experiences. Many of them questioned whether the children always misbehaved this badly in public and blamed their behavior on today’s parenting skills -- or lack thereof. Here’s a sampling: DEAR ABBY: I shopped at a local store for years, but gave up when the place seemed overrun by unruly children and distracted parents. Out of desperation, I took a job there and vowed to find a way to make the parents rein in their youngsters. One: I posted a sign that read, “IF YOU BREAK IT, YOU BOUGHT IT.” If they refused, I didn’t push the issue, but I did gesture upward. They would always look up, and when they did, I’d thank them for smiling at our cameras. Two: Any child found unaccompanied would be escorted to our customer service area and the parents paged repeatedly until they showed up. Since I instituted these policies, the condition of the store has improved, the morale of the employees has improved, sales have risen, and old customers who left due to the old circumstances are returning. -- SURVIVOR OF RETAIL HELL DEAR ABBY: I was in a shop where a sign behind the counter read: “Unattended Children Will Be Sold!” It was enough to get

most parents’ (and kids’) attention while eliciting smiles at the same time. -- NONNA OF FIVE DEAR ABBY: You mentioned posting a sign at the cash register. No, Abby, it should be at the entrance, so parents see it at the time they walk in. Or how about a different sign: “Well-Behaved Children Will Win a Prize,” then rewarding such children with a small gift? It would be worth the expense of small tokens of appreciation compared to the cost of broken merchandise. I sympathize with “Had It.” Parents often take kids on outings, believing they’re spending quality time with them. But I see parents ignore their children and spend their time on electronic gadgets, leaving the unsupervised youngsters to run amok. Too bad for the children. -- GLORIA IN LAFAYETTE, CALIF. DEAR ABBY: I like the sign a friend of mine put up in her store: “Unattended children will be given espresso and a puppy and returned to their parents.” -- MARJORY IN BLOWING ROCK, N.C. (Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles,

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). One animal defense against danger is to take up more space by puffing up, standing tall and showing teeth. A person who reacts this way to you either respects you or fears you -- or maybe a little of both. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You won’t always feel like talking to people at the moment they feel like talking to you. You’ll have a conversation when you’re feeling relaxed and ready to have it. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Some people are harder to talk to than others, but you have a way of drawing out even the most challenging of subjects with your easy charm and noninvasive methods. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You’ll be in a choosy mood, especially when it comes to your social life. Though you’re knowledgeable, you feel that you have a lot to learn about life, and you want to be around people who obviously have something to teach you.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Special relationships are built with rituals and stories that are specific to that bond. If some of the specialness seems to be waning from a relationship, take action to fortify it by creating standout experiences. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You’re free to speak and think the way you want to, though you may not feel inclined to stray far from the main consensus. There will be a reward, however, for pushing yourself to be a little more daring. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You’ve had periods of wandering and doubt, and then you’ve had times of crystal clarity when your purpose was obvious. You don’t have to decide your path today, but at least try to remember what it felt like to be sure. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Advanced thinkers take into consideration all that goes into the making of an end product. Immature thinkers see the end product and think “anyone could do that,” without considering

the hundreds of steps involved. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You are not obligated to say what’s on your mind or confess your heart, though there may be a tremendous benefit to engaging in such dangerous honesty. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Though you’ll travel alone, you’ll bring three people to the day’s events: the you of your imaginings, the you other person see, and the you the way you are. Tonight, the three yous are so similar they could be triplets. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). If you’re going to defy the norm, do it big and don’t back down. It will only be worth it to go against the grain if you believe in your position enough to commit fully to the act without apology. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You may choose a purpose that takes you from point A to point B, but you also have the sense that there’s a larger purpose for you that you have not thought of because it can’t be conceived; it can only be discovered.


Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, October 29, 2013 • 11

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12 • Daily Corinthian

Sports

Tuesday, October 29, 2013

Mississippi MSU hits rough stretch of games Hall of Fame announces class of 2014 BY DAVID BRANDT AP Sports Writer

The Associated Press

JACKSON — The Mississippi Sports Hall of Fame will induct a seven-member class in 2014, including former NFL standouts Deuce McAllister and the late Steve McNair. The group, which was announced on Monday, also includes women’s basketball standout Ruthie Bolton, Ole Miss and NFL standout Doug Cunningham, award-winning broadcaster Robin Roberts, track star Calvin Smith and former Mississippi State basketball coach Richard Williams. McAllister played at Ole Miss before becoming the New Orleans Saints’ alltime leading rusher with 6,096 yards and 49 touchdowns. McNair, who died in 2009, played at Alcorn State before a 13-year NFL career with the Tennessee Titans. He threw for more than 30,000 career yards and was the NFL’s MVP in 2003. Bolton won two gold medals at the 1996 and 2000 Olympics with the U.S. women’s national team. Williams led Mississippi State to its only Final Four appearance in 1996. Roberts was originally selected for the 2013 class, but was unable to attend because of health issues. “In my mind, this is as accomplished and as diverse a group of Hall of Famers as I have ever seen,” Mississippi Sports Hall of Fame director Rick Cleveland said in a statement. “My congratulations to them and to the statewide selection committee who chose them. I think it’s important to note that all seven are

STARKVILLE — Mississippi State has won two straight games and is in relatively good health heading into November. That momentum is nice for the Bulldogs, because the schedule is about to get very difficult, with No. 14 South Carolina, No. 12 Texas A&M and No. 1 Alabama looming in the next three weeks. Mississippi State (4-3, 1-2 Southeastern Conference) travels to face the Gamecocks (6-2, 4-2) on Saturday in Columbia, S.C. “We see this as a great opportunity to continue to show what we’ve got and to get bet-

ter against great opponents,” Mississippi State cornerback Cedric Jiles said. That’s an optimistic take on a punishing stretch of games, but the Bulldogs do have some reasons for confidence, including a more productive defense, a rapidly improving young quarterback and one of the league’s most diverse playmakers. Mississippi State was torched by LSU on Oct. 5 for 59 points and 563 total yards, but has played much better in recent wins over Bowling Green and Kentucky. Now the Bulldogs will have to deal with South Carolina’s talented offense that includes quarterback Connor Shaw,

running back Mike Davis and receiver Bruce Ellington. Even hobbled with a knee injury, Shaw helped rally South Carolina past Missouri in a 27-24 double overtime win on Saturday. He completed 20 of 29 passes for 201 yards and three touchdowns. “That’s what makes them a championship contender team — they’ve got a weapon at every position,” Mississippi State coach Dan Mullen said. “If you want to go stop one of them, they have four other guys who can beat you.” Mississippi State’s quarterback situation is still a little murky, with sophomore Dak Prescott sharing time with senior Tyler Russell.

Mullen says Russell is expected to play following an ankle injury in Thursday’s 28-22 victory over Kentucky. Both quarterbacks have had good moments, but it’s the 6-foot-2, 230-pound Prescott who has had the breakout season, with 1,158 passing yards, 490 rushing yards and 13 total touchdowns. “He’s going to keep (improving) because he’s going to keep working toward that,” Mississippi State receiver Jameon Lewis said. “That’s just how he is. He finds his weakness, he’s going to go at it and he’s going to get better. That’s Dak being Dak. I’m glad I’m around him Please see MSU | 13

Please see HOF | 13

SEC honors Shaw, Fry and Collins Associated Press

BIRMINGHAM, Ala. — South Carolina quarterback Connor Shaw is the Southeastern Conference offensive player of the week while Gamecocks placekicker Elliott Fry claims special teams honors. The SEC also named Alabama safety Landon Collins defensive player of the week on Monday. Shaw entered the Missouri game in the third quarter despite a sprained knee. He led the Gamecocks back from a 17-0 fourth-quarter deficit en route to a double-overtime win. Fry, a freshman, kicked a 40-yard field goal in the second overtime. Collins returned an interception 89 yards for a touchdown and forced a fumble in Alabama’s win over Tennessee. Auburn quarterback Jeremy Johnson is freshman of the week. Mississippi State guard Gabe Jackson receives offensive line honors and South Carolina tackle Kelcy Quarles is defensive lineman of the week.

Ole Miss gets early kickoff for Arkansas

Volleyball awards Four Corinth Lady Warriors earned All-Division honors for their play during the 2013 volleyball season. The players earning honors (from left) were Sierra Maness, Second Team; Madeline Shirley, Honorable Mention; Aundrea Adams, Most Valuable Player; and Paige Bradley, First Team. The quartet is joined by (from left) assistant Cameron Glen, principal Russ Elam and head coach Keith Haney.

Cowboys have bigger problems than Bryant Associated Press

IRVING, Texas — Dez Bryant and Jason Witten shouted at each other in a sideline scene that overshadowed a stunning loss, with the potential to reverberate if the Dallas Cowboys let it linger. Bryant’s antics are the least of the problems for Dallas, with a defense facing more injury issues after allowing a last-second touchdown and the most yards in franchise history in Detroit’s 31-30 win on Sunday.

FAYETTEVILLE, Ark.— The Arkansas Razorbacks’ Nov. 9 football game at Ole Miss will start at 11:21 a.m. to accommodate a regional telecast. Two years ago in Oxford, Arkansas took a 29-24 victory over the Rebels. This year’s game will be televised on the Southeastern Conference’s regional television network. Arkansas leads the series against Ole Miss 32-26-1. The teams first played in 1908 and have been regular opponents since the Razorbacks joined the SEC two decades ago. This weekend, Arkansas will play its final on-campus game of the season, against Auburn. The Hogs play Mississippi State at Little Rock on Nov. 23.

this kind of game, and do what we need to do to win the game. They did that and we didn’t and we have to live with that, but we have to learn from it.” Bryant first lost his cool by interrupting a sideline chat between Tony Romo and quarterbacks coach Wade Wilson, with Garrett and receivers coach Derek Dooley trying unsuccessfully to act as peacemakers. It didn’t seem to bother the offense because Dallas went on to score consecutive touch-

downs on a 60-yard throw to Terrance Williams and a 50-yarder to Bryant. The Bryant-Witten spat came with 12 seconds left and the offense waiting to go back on the field after Detroit’s goahead score, a product of the frustration of the Cowboys letting a win get away so late. Witten told reporters after the game he “loved that kid like a brother.” Please see COWBOYS | 13

MLB seeks dismissal of A-Rod’s lawsuit Associated Press

NEW YORK — Lawyers for Major League Baseball are seeking a speedy dismissal of an Alex Rodriguez lawsuit accusing the league and Commissioner Bud Selig of trying to drive him out of baseball, according to a letter sent to a judge Monday. U.S. District Judge Lorna G. Schofield in Manhattan agreed that lawyers on both sides could make their formal requests by Nov. 8. A hearing

is scheduled for a day earlier. Jordan Siev, a lawyer for Rodriguez, wrote in a joint letter to the judge from lawyers on both sides that MLB lawyers planned to ask that the lawsuit be dismissed. He said lawyers for the New York Yankees third baseman would ask that the case be remanded to state court in Manhattan, where Rodriguez had filed it early this month before the league removed it to federal court. Siev said

the requests by the league and Rodriguez both concern whether the lawsuit’s claims fall outside or are pre-empted by the Taft-Hartley Act, known formally as the Labor Management Relations Act. In the lawsuit, Rodriguez accused the league and Selig of going on a “witch hunt” designed to force him out of the game. The Major League Baseball Players Association has filed a grievance to overturn a 211-game suspension

given to Rodriguez by MLB on Aug. 5 for alleged violations of baseball’s drug agreement and labor contract. A ruling in a case being heard by arbitrator Fredric Horowitz is not likely before winter. The three-time AL MVP claimed in his lawsuit that MLB and Selig targeted Rodriguez to cover up Selig’s alleged past inaction on performance-enhancing drugs. Please see A-ROD | 13

Tennessee has uncertain situation at QB Associated Press

Associated Press

The offense is sputtering, too, after consecutive hit-and-miss games without brittle running back DeMarco Murray, who is likely to return Sunday against Minnesota. “When you put your guts out there for three hours, collectively, sometimes it’s hard to swallow those kinds of defeats,” coach Jason Garrett said. “What we need to do as a football team is learn from what just happened and find a way, in all three phases, to win

KNOXVILLE, Tenn. — Tennessee faces an uncertain quarterback situation as it heads into Saturday’s game at No. 10 Missouri. Justin Worley was injured and ineffective last week in a 45-10 loss to top-ranked Alabama, which leaves the junior’s status as Tennessee’s starting quarterback in question. Tennessee coach Butch Jones said Monday that Worley was day to day after hurting his right thumb against Alabama. Even if Worley’s healthy enough to play, Jones could take his time in determin-

ing who will start against Missouri. Freshman Joshua Dobbs showed flashes of potential Saturday and led Tennessee (4-4, 1-3 SEC) to all of its 10 points after entering the game in the second half. “It could go all week,” Jones said. “I never put a time frame on anything. It’s how they develop. We’re going to play the individual who gives us the best opportunity to win on Saturday.” Jones said the competition also could include redshirt freshman Nathan Peterman and freshman Riley Ferguson. Peterman had surgery on an injured right hand after

going 4 of 11 for 5 yards with two interceptions Sept. 21 against Florida in his first career start, but he recently had his cast removed. “There’s a possibility by the end of week he may be available as well, but you never know with the body and how it heals,” Jones said. Whichever quarterback gets the call will face a major challenge. Missouri (7-1, 4-1 SEC) has picked off 15 passes this season and is tied for third among all Football Bowl Subdivision teams in that category. Worley has completed 55.6 percent of his passes for 1,239

yards with 10 touchdowns and eight interceptions while starting seven of Tennessee’s eight games. He was 8 of 15 for 120 yards with two interceptions against Alabama and left at halftime with the Volunteers trailing 35-0. Worley appeared to get his hand or thumb examined on the sideline during Tennessee’s 23-21 victory over No. 14 South Carolina a week earlier, though he never left the game. Worley wore gloves for part of last week’s practices, which Jones said was an attempt to get a better grip on Please see WORLEY | 13


Tuesday, October 29, 2013

Scoreboard Baseball

COWBOYS

Postseason Baseball Glance

CONTINUED FROM 12

“Witt was trying to get me to focus on the next drive,” Bryant said during a lengthy session with reporters Monday. “He’s trying to get my mind right. I’m upset because they just scored a touchdown. Like, man, we just, you know, lost. It didn’t sit well with me.” Bryant’s histrionics didn’t bother Dallas owner Jerry Jones. “It’s not an issue,” Jones said. “I’m not trying to make light of it. But he’s a very passionate player and he competes and works and does all the things that gives him the collateral to use with his teammates and with me relative to a few awkward moments on the sideline. He’s bought enough slack with me.” Tyron Smith’s critical holding penalty when the Cowboys were trying to milk the clock for a

field goal gave the Lions just enough time to go 80 yards in less than a minute without a timeout for Matt Stafford’s winning 1-yard lunge. Stafford got in that position by hitting two long passes in front of rookie safety Jakar Hamilton, brought up from the practice squad the day before the game. He was playing because Barry Church was out with a hamstring issue. Jeff Heath, another undrafted rookie free agent, started at the other safety spot after J.J. Wilcox injured his right knee in practice. Jones said cornerback Morris Claiborne could have a hamstring injury more serious than Church’s, and Brandon Carr has to bounce back from being the primary victim in Detroit receiver Calvin Johnson’s 329-yard day — the second best in league history.

WORLEY CONTINUED FROM 12

the ball. Jones said Worley “banged it up again” in the Alabama game. “Could he have gone back in at the time? Yes,” Jones said. “But we wanted to make sure that we tried to see what it was and not do anything to further injure” him. Dobbs took over in the second half and was 5 of 12 for 75 yards. He also rushed for 19 yards on three carries and is more of a running threat than Worley. Jones said Dobbs has a “photographic memory” and that the Vols didn’t have to scale back their playbook when the freshman was running the offense. “For a young man and true freshman coming

into that environment against that type of an opponent, I thought he was poised,” Jones said. “He was calm. He was disciplined. He was able to get us in the right plays offensively, and he had a command about himself.” Jones said he would rather use only one quarterback Saturday, though he didn’t completely rule out the possibility of a two-quarterback system. “I don’t like changing quarterbacks unless we have to,” Jones said. “I don’t like individuals looking over their shoulders and thinking that if they mess up one play, am I coming out? That messes with the overall rhythm of an offense. Whatever it takes to win football games, we are going to do.”

A-ROD CONTINUED FROM 12

The lawsuit claimed Selig hoped to redeem himself by going after Rodriguez. At the time the lawsuit was filed, the league called the action “desperate” and a violation of the

confidentiality provisions of the league and union’s Joint Drug Agreement. A lawyer for the league and Selig referred a request for comment Monday to an MLB spokesman, who did not immediately respond.

WORLD SERIES (Best-of-7; x-if necessary) All games televised by Fox Boston 3, St. Louis 2 Wednesday, Oct. 23: Boston 8, St. Louis 1 Thursday, Oct. 24: St. Louis 4, Boston 2 Saturday, Oct. 26: St. Louis 5, Boston 4 Sunday, Oct. 27: Boston 4, St. Louis 2 Monday, Oct. 28: Boston 3, St. Louis 1 Wednesday, Oct. 30: St. Louis (Wacha 4-1) at Boston (Lackey 10-13), 8:07 p.m. x-Thursday, Oct. 31: St. Louis at Boston, 8:07 p.m.

Basketball National Basketball Association Tuesday’s Games Orlando at Indiana, 6 p.m.

Chicago at Miami, 7 p.m. L.A. Clippers at L.A. Lakers, 9:30 p.m.

Football National Football League AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF New England 6 2 0 .750 179 N.Y. Jets 4 4 0 .500 143 Miami 3 4 0 .429 152 Buffalo 3 5 0 .375 176 South W L T Pct PF Indianapolis 5 2 0 .714 187 Tennessee 3 4 0 .429 145 Houston 2 5 0 .286 122 Jacksonville 0 8 0 .000 86 North W L T Pct PF Cincinnati 6 2 0 .750 197 Baltimore 3 4 0 .429 150 Cleveland 3 5 0 .375 148 Pittsburgh 2 5 0 .286 125 West W L T Pct PF Kansas City 8 0 0 1.000 192 Denver 7 1 0 .875 343 San Diego 4 3 0 .571 168 Oakland 3 4 0 .429 126

PA 144 211 167 213 PA 131 146 194 264 PA 144 148 179 153 PA 98 218 144 150

Daily Corinthian • 13

NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF Dallas 4 4 0 .500 230 Philadelphia 3 5 0 .375 176 Washington 2 5 0 .286 173 N.Y. Giants 2 6 0 .250 141 South W L T Pct PF New Orleans 6 1 0 .857 196 Carolina 4 3 0 .571 170 Atlanta 2 5 0 .286 166 Tampa Bay 0 7 0 .000 100 North W L T Pct PF Green Bay 5 2 0 .714 212 Detroit 5 3 0 .625 217 Chicago 4 3 0 .571 213 Minnesota 1 6 0 .143 163 West W L T Pct PF Seattle 6 1 0 .857 191 San Francisco 6 2 0 .750 218 Arizona 4 4 0 .500 160 St. Louis 3 4 0 .429 156 ___ Thursday’s Game Carolina 31, Tampa Bay 13 Sunday’s Games Kansas City 23, Cleveland 17 New Orleans 35, Buffalo 17

Associated Press

SAN FRANCISCO — Major League Baseball’s all-time home run leader on Monday asked a federal appeals court to reconsider its refusal to overturn his felony obstruction conviction. Former San Francisco Giants slugger Barry Bonds made his longshot request of the 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals in San Francisco. A three-judge panel of the 9th Circuit upheld Bonds’ conviction in September. A jury found him guilty in April 2011. The jury deadlocked on three other counts that Bonds made false state-

from small-town Mississippi. They should serve as inspiration to youngsters — boys and girls no matter

their background — across the Magnolia State.” The class will be officially inducted in July during a banquet at the Jackson Hilton.

PA 158 197 206 225 PA 116 145 174 184

ments stemming from his denial that he knowingly used performanceenhancing drugs, and those charges were later dismissed. Bonds is asking the court to assemble a special panel of 11 judges to rehear the case. The court seldom grants those requests. It would take a majority vote of the 27 active judges on the court to reopen Bonds’ case. If the appeals court turns down his request, Bonds’ next and final step would be to ask the U.S. Supreme Court to take up his case. Bonds argues that he was wrongfully convict-

ed of obstruction of justice for giving a rambling but truthful answer during a 2003 grand jury appearance. It’s the same argument he made unsuccessfully to the threejudge panel that upheld his conviction. Bonds was asked whether his trainer, Greg Anderson, had injected him with a substance, and he replied by discussing the difficulties of being the son of a famous father. His father was Bobby Bonds, a major league player as well. Judge Mary Schroeder, in writing for the unanimous three-judge panel in September, said it was

obvious Barry Bonds meant to mislead — and obstruct — the grand jury’s investigation into his alleged use of performance-enhancing drugs, often called PEDs. “The statement served to divert the grand jury’s attention away from the relevant inquiry of the investigation, which was Anderson and BALCO’s distribution of steroids and PEDs,” Schroeder wrote. “The statement was therefore evasive.” A spokeswoman with the U.S. Attorney’s office in San Francisco didn’t return email and phone requests for comment late Monday.

for 17 — in his only two attempts this season. Both were caught by quarterback Dak Prescott. Lewis said it’s nice that Mississippi State’s coaching staff has confidence not to just practice those plays, but actually call them in a game. “I’m just happy that the coaches have gained trust in me to call plays like that,” Lewis said. “As long as we keep calling those plays, I think good things will happen. That’s just me being a competitor.” Despite those trick plays, Mississippi State also leads the SEC with just six turnovers in seven games — a trend that will almost certainly have to continue for the Bulldogs

to knock off some of the league’s best teams in November. “If there is a category

that you like to lead, it’s that one,” Mullen said. “It shows you’re taking care of the football.”

MSU CONTINUED FROM 12

because it makes me go hard.” Lewis has become one of the SEC’s most versatile playmakers. He’s had a rushing, receiving and passing touchdown in two different games — the first time a player has done that at the FBS level since 2008. The 5-foot-9, 190-pound junior was a quarterback in high school, even leading his team to a state championship, before transitioning to receiver at Mississippi State. But he still looks very comfortable throwing the ball. He’s thrown two touchdown passes — one for 36 yards and the other

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CONTINUED FROM 12

PA 120 96 184 163

New England 27, Miami 17 Detroit 31, Dallas 30 N.Y. Giants 15, Philadelphia 7 San Francisco 42, Jacksonville 10 Oakland 21, Pittsburgh 18 Cincinnati 49, N.Y. Jets 9 Arizona 27, Atlanta 13 Denver 45, Washington 21 Green Bay 44, Minnesota 31 Open: Baltimore, Chicago, Houston, Indianapolis, San Diego, Tennessee Monday’s Game Seattle at St. Louis, (n) Thursday, Oct. 31 Cincinnati at Miami, 7:25 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 3 Minnesota at Dallas, noon Tennessee at St. Louis, noon Atlanta at Carolina,noon New Orleans at N.Y. Jets, noon Kansas City at Buffalo, noon San Diego at Washington, noon Philadelphia at Oakland, 3:05 p.m. Tampa Bay at Seattle, 3:05 p.m. Baltimore at Cleveland, 3:25 p.m. Pittsburgh at New England, 3:25 p.m. Indianapolis at Houston, 7:30 p.m. Open: Arizona, Denver, Detroit, Jacksonville, N.Y. Giants, San Francisco Monday, Nov. 4 Chicago at Green Bay, 7:40 p.m.

Bonds asks for reconsideration of conviction

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14 • Tuesday, October 29, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

SALUTE OR PAY TRIBUTE TO YOUR SPECIAL VETERAN IN OUR SPECIAL VETERAN’S DAY ISSUE COMING SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 2013 As part of our special Veteran’s Day Issue, we will publish photos of local Veterans living and deceased.

$10.00 PER PHOTO

SAMUEL D. SMITH U.S. Army 1967-1970

one person per photo. All photos must be submitted by 5 p.m. on Wednesday Nov. 6, 2013.

I give my permission to publish the enclosed information in the Daily Corinthian Veteran’s Day issue. Signature________________________Phone___________________ Relationship to person in picture:______________________________ Veteran’s Name___________________________________________ Branch of Service__________________________________________ Years of Service, ex. 1967-1970_______________________________ Credit/debit card #_________________________________________ Exp. date___________Name & Address associated w/ card_______________ ________________________________________________________ Cash_____________________Check#_________________________ Mail to Veterans Picture, c/o The Daily Corinthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835, bring by 1607 S. Harper Rd. 38834. You may email picture & info to: classad@dailycorinthian.com


Daily Corinthian • Tuesday, October 29, 2013 •15

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16 • Tuesday, October 29, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

0107 SPECIAL NOTICE

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.

GARAGE /ESTATE SALES

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

YARD SALE SPECIAL

ANY 3 CONSECUTIVE DAYS Ad must run prior to or day of sale!

HOUSEHOLD 0509 GOODS

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

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MUSICAL 0512 MERCHANDISE

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BUILDING 0542 MATERIALS

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0515

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0747 HOMES FOR SALE WOW!! DUCK Dynasty "Si Pad" 3 Bed 2 Bath Loaded with Features!!! On SALE for LIMITED TIME!! Windham Homes 287-6991

0610

APARTMENTS LAZY BOY QUEEN SLEEPE R S O F A . L I K E N E W , E. BROOKE APTS., 2 BR, 1 BEIGE/MAUVE FLOWER BA, D/W, icemaker, 850 PRINT. $100. 731-607- sq. ft. 287-8219. 3173 WATER PAID. 2BR 1BA, Stv.& Frg. furn. $425m, MOVING: 1960'S DANISH $300d Call 603-4127 MODERN TEAKWOOD WEAVER APTS. 504 N. CHINA CABINET. $250. EX Cass, 1 BR, scr.porch, COND. 318-729-0819 w/d. $375+util, 284-7433. LOCATED IN CORINTH

OKRA SEED FOR SALE, RUNNING TYPE. $1 PER E X T E R I O R D O O R - $ 4 0 . and Storm Door-$75. PACK. 662-396-1326 Call 287-6419 or 415-0863

0506 ANTIQUES/ART

cond! Asking $15,000 OBO. 662-415-3691.

FULL SIZE metal poster bed. xcellent condition. From Henco. 662-415- WANT TO make certain 1282 your ad gets attention? Ask about attention GLASS TOP round metal getting graphics. table. Beautiful base WESLO EXERCISE Bike. 0955 LEGALS w / 4 p a d d e d c h a i r s . $90. Call 731-239-8668 or Xcellent cond. From 731-453-4615 CHAPTER 4 – ALCOHenco 662-415-1282 HOL BEVERAGE CONTROL (CONTINUED) UNFURNISHED

HOUNDS, 2 fe. adults $100. ea. Game rooster MOVING: 1960'S DANISH $25 & up 662-427-9894 M O D E R N T E A K W O O D DINING TABLE W/1 LEAD & PADS. $100. 318-729FARM 0819 LOC IN CORINTH

MERCHANDISE

5 ACRES in Farmington Area & 32' MOTOR HOME, Utilities run, Great Deer Camp or House Site. Call Mike, 662-808-5005

MOBILE HOMES 0741 FOR SALE REVERSE YOUR AD FOR $1.00 28X50 DOUBLEWIDE, 3 BR, 2 BA, Large closets. EXTRA ocated in Corinth. Call 662-287-6147 LMust be Moved! C/H/A, for details. all appl, stay. Great

FURNISHED BLUE HEELER pups. No p a p e r s . M a l e s & F e - MOVING: 1960'S DANISH 0615 APARTMENTS males, $50. 662-415-1963 M O D E R N T E A K W O O D UPSTAIRS, 1BR, 1BA, FREE KITTENS Adorable SERVING CART. $150 . Util,Wi-Fi,Sat incl. 924 N. 9 wks old, 3 male & 2 fe- 318-729-0819 LOCATED Cass. $700. 240-460-2537 IN CORINTH male 662-287-5993

0410 FARM MARKET

0734 LOTS & ACREAGE 106 WOODED ac., Mcnairy co., border on 2 sides by state park, Hwy 57 access, great deer & turkey hunting, 731-3761747.

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

COMPUTER

Section 4-58 Requirements For Automatic And Electronic Liquor And Wine Dispensing Systems. The installation, operation and use of automatic and electronic dispensing liquor and wine systems shall be permitted only as permitted by the Rules and Regulations of the Mississippi Department of Revenue (Alcohol Beverage Control) as they currently exist or as hereafter amended, modified, repealed or added. Without limiting the generality of the foregoing Chapter 18 of Subpart 2 (Title 35) of the Rules and Regulations of the Mississippi Department of Revenue (Alcohol Beverage Control) shall govern this subject, which currently provides: The installation of automatic and electronic dispensing systems by on-premises permittees is authorized, provided that the following requ irements are complied with: (1) Such equipment must avoid an in-series hook-up which would permit the contents to flow from bottle to bottle before reaching the dispensing spigot or nozzle. Multiple bottles of alcoholic beverages utilized to supply a single line or tube in an in-series hook-up must be of identical brand and content. (2) Such equipment must dispense from the original containers, as received from the Alcoholic Beverage Control Division of the Department of Revenue of the State of Mississippi. Once the contents flow from the original containers so received, in to any such equipment, said contents shall not flow from such equipment into any other containers other than those used by said establishment for the sale by the drink. (3) The permittee shall maintain records that reflect the brands and quantities of alcoholic beverages used in such systems. (4) The premises, including any places of storage, where the alcoholic beverages are dispensed, shall be subject to inspection by the Alcoholic Beverage Control Division of the Department of Revenue or law enforcement officers during all business hours for the purpose of inspection or for examination of any books and records required to be kept by on-premises permittees. Where any part of such installation is in a locked room or locked cabinet, permittee shall have a key to said room or cabinet available on the premises, and, upon request by any authorized representative of

cabinet, permittee shall have a key to said room or cabinet available on the premises, and, upon 0955 LEGALS request by any authorized representative of the Alcoholic Beverage Control Division of the Department of Revenue or a law enforcement officer, such permittees or any employee thereof shall open said storage rooms, cabinets or other places for such inspection during regular business hours. (5) The filing of an application for the use or alteration of such systems is required. No system shall be placed in service until approval is received from the Alcohol Beverage Control Division of the Department of Revenue. (6) The use or alteration of such equipment without prior approval from the Alcohol Beverage Control Division of the Department of Revenue shall constitute good and sufficient cause for the suspension or revocation of the permit. Section 4-59 Patrons Must Vacate Premises When Establishment Closed for Business. During periods when public or private commercial establishments permitted by law to sell for on premises consumption, alcoholic beverages shall be closed for business, all guests, invitees, licensees, customers and patrons must vacate the premises. Owners and operators of public or private commercial establishments shall not conduct further business during hours when they must be closed for business and shall be responsible for violations of this section and subject to fines as set forth by law and/or ordinance. Customers, patrons, and guests shall also be responsible for violations of this section and subject to such fines as well. Section 4-60 Penalties Without limiting any penalties provided by law, statute, rule or regulation, including the Rules and Regulations of the Mississippi Department of Revenue (Alcohol Beverage Control) and subject to any limitations with regard to penalties, punishments or otherwise, any person found to have violated this Ordinance shall be subject to a fine not exceeding $1,000.00 or imprisonment not exceeding 90 days or both. When a public or private commercial establishment is found to have violated this ordinance, a citation, subject to the above limits, may be issued to any of the following: (1) The officers, directors, members, managers or partners of a partnership, corporation, limited liability company or business entity which operates a public or private commercial establishment. (2) The permittee of any permit issued for on-premises sale of alcoholic beverages. (3) The management personnel who are on the premises of the public or private commercial establishment at the time the violation is found to have occurred. Section 4-61 Requirement for liability insurance The owners and/or operators of all on premises and all off premises facilities shall procure and maintain at all times, general liability insurance with minimum limits of One Mill i o n D o l l a r s ($1,000,000.00) as well as liability insurance to insure against alcohol related events such as liquor liability insurance with minimum limits of One Million Dollars ($1,000,000.00). Section 4-62 Enforcement: The City Police Department is hereby authorized, ordered and directed to enforce this ordinance.

Section 4-63 Limitation: Nothing in this Ordinance shall be construed to authorize, legalize, protect or condone the sale, distribution, possession, storage, consumption or transfer of any alcoholic beverage which is or may be otherwise prohibited or regulated by laws, statutes, rules and regulations of the State including the Rules and Regulations of the Mississippi Department of Revenue (Alcohol Beverage Control) as they currently exist or as hereafter amended, modified repealed or added or ordinances of the City. ARTICLE IV LICENSES Section 4-70 Application for Licenses: Applicants for any and all licenses/permits

ARTICLE IV LICENSES Section 4-70 Application for Licenses:

LEGALS for any 0955 Applicants and all licenses/permits authorizing sale on premises or off premises of any alcoholic beverage or beer or light wine shall comp l y w i t h a l l licensure/permitting requirements of the State of Mississippi as they currently exist or as hereafter amended or added. In addition, all applicants for licenses for the sale on premises or off premises of any alcohol beverage or beer or light wine shall submit an application/confirmation, as applicable for same annually to the office of the City Clerk of the City of Corinth and shall provide any and all information reasonably requested in connection with said application/confirmation and shall fully and completely supply all such information in connection with said application/confirmation and any questionnaire, including, but not limited to, completion of any and all such applications or questionnaires as currently exist or as hereafter provided by the office of the City Clerk of the City of Corinth. All information provided shall be truthful. Each applicant shall provide to the office of the City Clerk of the City of Corinth, documentation of all current licenses and/or permits required by the State of Mississippi or any division thereof and shall also provide proof of insurance as required by this Ordinance. Each applicant shall provide documentation that applicant is the owner of the premises or the lessee in a written Lease for a minimum period of one year from the effective date of all licenses or permits issued to applicant. Section 4-71 Annual License Fee: Each applicant for the privilege of selling on premises or off premises, any alcohol beverage or beer or light wine shall pay to the City of Corinth, an annual privilege tax as set by the City of Corinth, which privilege tax, if any, shall not exceed that authorized to be assessed by state law as state law now exists or as is hereafter amended, revised or added. Section 4-72 Satisfactory Investigation Report:

application of any violation of the laws of this or any state or the laws of the United States re0955 LEGALS lating to beer or light wine or alcoholic beverages of any kind, including wines. (3) Applicant shall not have had revoked, within two (2) years next preceding his application, a privilege license issued to him pursuant to the laws of this city, or any other license or permit issued by this state, or any other state, to sell beer or light wine or alcoholic beverages of any kind, including wines. (4) Applicant shall be the owner of the premises for which the privilege license is sought or the holder of an existing lease thereon. (5) Applicant shall not be residentially domiciled with any person whose privilege license has been revoked within two (2) years next preceding the date of the present application for a privilege license. (6) Applicant shall not employ any person whose privilege license had been revoked during a period when such person owned or operated the business on the premises for which a privilege license is sought nor shall the applicant allow such person to have any financial interest in the business of the applicant, until such person is qualified to obtain a license in his own name. (7) Applicant shall not be indebted to the city for any taxes or any indebtedness of any nature whatsoever. (8) If applicant is a partnership, all members of the partnership must be qualified to obtain a privilege license. (9) If applicant is a corporation, all officers and directors thereof, any stockholders owning more than five (5) percent of the stock of such corporation, and the person and persons who shall conduct and manage the licensed premises for the corporation shall possess all the qualifications required herein for any individual licensee. However, the requirements as to residence established in subsection (5) of this section shall not apply to officers, directors, or stockholders of such corporation, although such requirements shall apply to any officer, director, or stockholder who is also the manager of the licensed premises or who is engaged or employed at the licensed premises. (10) If for any reason to permit the applicant to hold a privilege license would threaten the public health, safety, or general welfare of the citizens of the City of Corinth, the application shall be denied. (11) Any misstatement or concealment of fact in an application shall be grounds for denial of the application or for revocation of the privilege license issued thereon. (12) All applicants for a Retailer Beer and Light Wine Privilege License must possess a valid Mississippi Beer License and a valid United States ATF License at the time said privilege license is issued.

No privilege license for sale of beer and light wine required by this Article to be issued by the City shall be issued to any person or entity unless a satisfactory report is furnished to the Board of Mayor and Aldermen of the City of Corinth that such person or entity has complied with all of the requirements of state law and this Ordinance and is recommended for issuance. Should the license be revoked, such revocation shall operate as a cancellation and forfeiture of the rights of the person or entity holding the license issuing (b) The applicant shall under the terms of this be investigated prior to Article. an act of the Board of Mayor and Aldermen Section 4-73 Require- granting the privilege liment to obtain alcohol- cense. The committee ic beverage license - on charged with the inpremises sales: vestigation of applicants shall consist of the All applicants for an chief of police and his on-premises license for a g e n t s , t h e the sale of any alcohol building/codes official beverage or beer or and the fire inspector, light wine from and such investigation to be after the effective date completed within fifof this Ordinance shall t e e n ( 1 5 ) d a y s s u b obtain from the State of sequent to the date of M i s s i s s i p p i ( A l c o h o l filing of the application Beverage Control of the with the City Clerk. The Department of Reven- verified report of the ue) a license authoriz- committee shall be giving the sale of alcoholic en to the mayor at the beverages. expiration of fifteen (15) days, if not sooner, shall Section 4-74 Stand- be in writing, and shall ards for licensure; in- be a public document vestigating committee; available pursuant to reasons for refusal state statute and board policy. The chief of po(a) All applicants for a lice shall be the standlicense for sale of beer ing chairman of the and light wine must be committee and shall be approved by the Board responsible for the inof Mayor and Aldermen vestigation conducted prior to the granting of h e r e u n d e r a n d t h e the privilege license to timely and accurate rebe issued pursuant to porting procedure. this article. The mayor (c) The committee may and board of aldermen recommend that the shall establish certain Board of Mayor Alderstandards by which to men refuse to issue a evaluate the qualifica- privilege license to an tions of such applicants applicant for any reasbefore the issuance of on listed in paragraphs such privilege license, (a)(1) through (12) or such standards or quali- should it appear that fications to include, but the premises for which not be limited to, the t h e a p p l i c a n t i s r e following: questing a license is fre(1) Applicant must be q u e n t e d b y k n o w n a person of at least criminals, prostitutes, twenty-one (21) years of or other law violators, or frequented by age. (2) Applicant shall not troublemakers who dishave been convicted of t u r b t h e p e a c e a n d a felony, or of pander- quietude of the coming or of keeping or munity and frequently maintaining a house of require the assistance prostitution, nor shall of peace officers to apthe applicant have been prehend such law violconvicted within two (2) ators, and disturbances years of the date of his or to restore order. The application of any viola- burden of proof of estion of the laws of this tablishing the foregoor any state or the laws ing shall rest upon the of the United States re- committee and shall be lating to beer or light established, prima facie, wine or alcoholic bever- by verified report.

burden of proof of establishing the foregoing shall rest upon the committee and shall be 0955 LEGALSprima facie, established, by verified report. Section 4-75 Alcoholic beverage annual confirmation/documentation of permit, insurance, etc.:

Each alcoholic beverage permittee and each on-premises beer and light wine permittee shall annually provide/confirm to the City Clerk of the City of Corinth, evidence of a validly issued license from the State of Mississippi which is in full force and effect, which license shall be exhibited to the City Clerk within 10 days of its issuance/renewal. At the same time, said permittee shall provide documentation that permittee meets the insurance requirements of this Chapter and shall additionally provide any and all other information reasonably requested by the office of the City Clerk, all of which shall be provided fully, completely and truthfully. SECTION 4-76 Permit for City authorized event:

Any person desiring an on-premises beer permit for an event as generally referenced in Section 4-13 in this Code of Ordinances shall make application for such permit to the Clerk of the City of Corinth, shall pay a permit fee, shall provide all information requested by the City Clerk, shall secure insurance for the event and shall assume full and complete responsibility and liability in connection with the event.

This ordinance having first been reduced to writing and by motion of Alderman Albarracin to adopt said ordinance at a public meeting of the City of Corinth Board of Mayor and Aldermen on October 15, 2013, with second by Alderman Hopkins wherein the vote was as follows: Alderman Andrew “Bubba” Labas aye Alderman Ben Albarracin aye Alderman A. L. “Chip” Wood aye Alderman J. C. Hill “Honeyboy” Hill aye Alderman Michael McFall aye Alderman Mike Hopkins aye

________________________ __________

TOMMY IRWIN, MAYOR

ATTEST: ________________________ __________ VICKIE ROACH, CITY CLERK 1x 10/29/13 14453 IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI

LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF GWYNNE J. JOHANSON, DECEASED NO. 2013-0556-02 NOTICE TO CREDITORS

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.

WITNESS my signature on this 10th day of October, 2013.

GLORIA J. WAGNER, EXECUTRIX OF THE ESTATE OF GWYNNE J. JOHANSON Donald Ray Down, P. A. Attorney at Law 509 Waldron Street Corinth MS 38834 3 xs 10/15, 10/22, 10/29/2013 14430 IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF JESSIE CARTER, DECEASED CAUSE NO: 2013-025702MM NOTICE TO CREDITORS

NOT ICE IS HER EBY GIVEN to all persons having claims against the Estate of JESSIE CARTER, deceased, that Letters Testamentary were granted the undersigned as Administrator of said Estate by the Chancery Court of said County on the 11th day of October, 2013, and all persons holding claims against said Estate are hereby notified to have same pro-


said Estate by the Chancery Court of said County on the 11th day of October, 2013, and all persons holding claims LEGALS 0955 said against Estate are hereby notified to have same probated and registered, according to law, by the Chancery Clerk within ninety (90) days from date of the first publication of this Notice which occurred on October 15, 2013, otherwise such claim, or claims, not so probated, will be forever barred. THIS the 11th day of October, 2013.

W.G. Nelms, Administrator of the Estate of Jessie Carter, 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 CAUSE NO. 2013-0552-02 NOTICE TO CREDITORS

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. JIMMY CROW ADMINISTRATOR RHONDA N. ALLRED SOLICITOR FOR ADMINISTRATOR 3TC: 10/22, 10/29, 11/05/2013 #14444 SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI IN RE: LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF JAMES M. PARVIN NO. 2013-0062-02-H SUMMONS THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI TO: ANY AND ALL HEIRS AND UNKNOWN HEIRS OF JAMES M. PARVIN, DECEASED

which state authority is adop- furnish, dispose of, give or ted herein by reference. cause to be sold, furnished, disposed of or given any alcoSec. 4-2. Definitions holic beverage or beer or LEGALS 0955 LEGALS 0955wine light to any person unExcept as otherwise der the age of twenty-one defined herein this Ordin- (21) years shall be guilty of a ance shall be deemed to ap- misdemeanor and shall be ply the definitions to terms punished as provided in Secthat are provided by state law tion 1-8 of this Code or Oras state law now exists or is dinances. hereafter amended or adop(b) Except as permitted by ted, including, where applic- state law as it currently exable, the Rules and Regula- ists or as hereafter amended tions of the Mississippi De- or added, including the exceppartment of Revenue (Alco- tions/exemptions contained in hol Beverage Control) in con- Section 67-3-54 Miss. Code nection with the subjects of (1972 as amended), and/or alcoholic beverages, beer, except as permitted by Seclight wine, etc., including, but tion 4-35 of this Ordinance not limited to those defini- any person under the age of tions appearing at Section 67- twenty-one (21) years who 1-5 and Section 67-3-3 Miss. purchases, receives or has in Code (1972 as amended) as his or her possession in any currently defined or as here- public place, any alcoholic after amended or revised. beverage or beer or light Until the state statutes and/or wine shall be guilty of a misRules and Regulations of the demeanor and shall be punMississippi Department of ished as provided in Section Revenue are revised, the fol- 1-8 of this Code of Ordinlowing definitions shall apply: ances. Any person under (a) "Alcoholic beverage" such age who knowingly means any alcoholic liquid, in- makes a false statement to cluding wines of more than the effect that he or she is five percent (5%) of alcohol twenty-one (21) years old or by weight, capable of being older to any person engaged consumed as a beverage by a in the sale of alcoholic beverhuman being, but shall not in- ages or beer or light wine for clude light wine and beer, but the purpose of obtaining the shall include native wines. same shall be guilty of a misThe words "alcoholic bever- demeanor and shall be punage" shall not include ethyl al- ished as provided in Section cohol, manufactured or dis- 1-8 of this Code of Ordintilled solely for fuel purposes ances. or beer of any alcoholic content of more than eight per- Sec. 4-9 Consumption cent (8%) by weight if the of Alcoholic Beverages beer is legally manufactured in or Beer or Light Wine this state for sale in another Prohibited in Public state. Places Where Sign is (b) "Beer" means a malt Displayed beverage as defined in the Federal Alcohol AdministraIt shall be unlawful for any tion Act and any Rules and person to consume alcoholic Regulations adopted pursu- beverages or beer or light ant to such Act of an alcohol- wine on the premises of any ic content of not more than hotel, restaurant, club or the eight percent (8%) by weight. interior of any public place (c) "Light wine" means defined in House Bill 112, wine of an alcoholic content Laws of 1966, when the ownof not more than five per- er or manager thereof displays in several conspicuous cent (5%) by weight. places inside of the establishSec. 4-3. Sale, Posses- ment, and at the entrance thereto, a sign containing the sion following language: It shall be unlawful for any “NO ALCOHOLIC BEVERperson, firm, corporation or entity to sell or offer for sale, AGES OR BEER OR LIGHT or otherwise dispense alco- WINE ALLOWED” holic beverages or beer or light wine of any kind, or to Section 4-10 Consumphave such in his/her or its tion Prohibited on Pubpossession within the City in lic Ways, Exception violation of any of the terms and provisions of any statute It shall be unlawful for any of the state, Rule or Regula- person to consume any alcotion of any state agency in- holic beverage or beer or cluding the Department of light wine as defined by any Revenue (Alcohol Beverage statute of this state on any Control), or in violation any public street, sidewalk, ally or public way of the City except portion of this Chapter. for the consumption of beer Sec. 4-4 Public Intoxica- during, and only during, an tion event for which the City of Corinth has issued a permit It shall be unlawful for any for the sale of beer as disperson to be or to become cussed in Section 4-76 and drunk in any public place in only in connection with and in the City in the presence of the general location of such two or more persons. event. The exception hereto is not to be construed as an Sec. 4-5 Employment of exception to any public Minors by Persons Dis- drunkenness statutes, ordinances or any other violations tributing Alcoholic Beverages or of law or ordinance. Beer or Light Wine Sec. 4-11 TransportaExcept as otherwise per- tion Prohibited; Exceptions mitted by state law as it currently exists or is hereafter It shall be unlawful for any amended or added and except as otherwise stated with- person to transport, convey, in Sections 4-35 and 4-57 it or deliver alcoholic bevershall be unlawful for any per- ages or beer or light wine to son to employ, in any capa- any other person for comcity in connection with the pensation of any kind or in sale or dispensing of alcohol- any manner except as otheric beverages or beer or light wise permitted by state law as wine, any person under the it currently exists or as hereage of twenty-one (21) years. after amended or added.

You have been made a Defendant in the suit filed in this Court by Scott Parvin, Executor of the Estate of James M. Parvin, Petitioner, Sec. 4-6 Civil EmerSec. 4-12 Possession of seeking to construe will and for adjudication of the heirs gency; Authority of City Alcoholic Beverages or Beer or Light Wine by to Close Operations of James M. Parvin. Operators of Public In the event of any disturb- Conveyances ProhibDefendants other than you in this action are: None ance, uprising or riot, or any ited other emergency endangerIt shall be unlawful for the You are summoned to ap- ing life, property, or public pear and defend against said safety, it shall be the duty of operator or driver of any complaint or petition at 9:00 the Mayor promptly to stop public conveyance to have any o'clock a.m. on the 2nd day of the sale and dispensing in the alcoholic beverage or beer or December, 2013, at the City of all alcoholic beverages, light wine in his or her posChancery Buiding in Corinth, beer and light wine for the session in such conveyance. Alcorn County, Mississippi, period of such emergency. It shall be unlawful for any Sec. 4-13 Consumption and in case of your failure to in Public Buildings, appear and defend, a judg- person to sell or dispense any Parks, Etc. ment will be entered against alcoholic beverage or beer or you for the money or other light wine in the City after things demanded in the com- publication one time in the (a) It shall be unlawful to newspaper of general circula- possess or consume alcoholplaint or petition. tion in the City of the follow- ic beverages or beer or light wine in municipal buildings. It You are not required to ing notice: shall be unlawful for any perfile an answer or other pleadson to have in his/her possesPUBLIC NOTICE ing, but you may do so if you sion, or to consume alcoholic desire. By authority of Ordinance, beverages or beer or light Issued under my hand and I declare a state of emer- wine in the City Hall, Munithe seal of said Court, this 23 gency in the City and hereby cipal buildings, Municipa l order that the selling and/or school buildings, stadiums, any day of October, 2013. dispensing of all alcoholic public playgrounds, public Bobby Marolt beverages, beer and light wine parks, or clubhouses situated Chancery Clerk of Alcorn in the City of Corinth, Missis- therein, or any fire station, or County sippi shall cease until further any golf course, or on any order. public grounds, buildings, P. O. Box 69 ______________________ parks, and places owned, Corinth, MS 38835-0069 ___________ maintained and operated directly by the City, except as Mayor By: Karen Duncan, D.C. provided elsewhere herein. City of Corinth, Mississippi Deputy Clerk (b) Exceptions. NonetheAttorneys for Petitioner: Sec. 4-7 Incapacitated less, due to the unique nature Gifford & Tennison Persons Obtaining Al- and purpose of certain MuniP. O. Box 59 cipal buildings and related coholic Beverages or Booneville, MS 38829 activities required therein, the Beer or Phone: (662)728-9453 following limited exceptions Light Wine to this Section are hereby 4 x's It shall be unlawful for granted: 10/25, 11/1, 11/8, 11/15/2013 anyone to sell, give or furnish alcoholic beverages or beer (1) Crossroads Arena. or light wine in any manner, The management of Cross14450 at any time or place to any roads Arena may, at its disCHAPTER 4 –ALCOperson who is known to be cretion, allow events to be HOL BEVERAGE CONinsane or mentally incapacit- held at the Crossroads Arena TROL ated, or to any person who is at which alcoholic beverages visibly intoxicated, or to and/or beer and/or light wine, ARTICLE I –IN knowingly sell, furnish or give are served and consumed. GENERAL the same to any person for Service of alcoholic beverages and/or beer and/or light delivery to such person. Sec. 4-1. State Law wine, shall be through permitControls Sec. 4-8 Sales to Minors tees only (licensed caterers) or by the Crossroads Arena Prohibited Except as otherwise set pursuant to any valid license forth within this Ordinance, (a) Except as otherwise or permit. In addition beer the laws of the State of Mis- permitted by state law as it and light wine or alcoholic sissippi as they now exist or currently exists or is here- beverages may be sold at the as hereafter amended or adafter amended or added, in- Crossroads Arena, per peropted and, where applicable, cluding, but not limited to the mit, during events to which the Rules and Regulations of exceptions/exemptions con- the public is invited, including the Mississippi Department of tained in Section 67-3-54 but not limited to, concerts. Revenue (Alcohol Beverage Miss. Code (1972 as (2) Corinth Police DeControl) shall apply. Any amended) and except as per- partment. The Corinth Poprovision of this Ordinance mitted by Section 4-35 of this lice Department shall be authat contradicts any such ordinance, any permittee or thorized to serve alcoholic state authority is superseded other person who shall sell, beverages and/or light wine by the state authority, all of furnish, dispose of, give or and/or beer, only during the which state authority is adopcause to be sold, furnished, established instruction perited herein by reference. disposed of or given any alco- od of the National Traffic holic beverage or beer or S a f e t y A d m i n i s t r a t i o n Sec. 4-2. Definitions light wine to any person un- ( N H T S A ) - a c c e p t e d c u r der the age of twenty-one riculum for standardized field Except as otherwise

and/or beer, only during the established instruction period of the National Traffic Safety Administration (0955 N H T SLEGALS A)-accepted curriculum for standardized field sobriety testing and/or drug abuse recognition under the direction of the state Law Enforcement Liaison Office. (3) Special Events. The Board of Mayor and Aldermen may authorize the sale and consumption of beer and light wine, during City authorized events including, but not limited to, Slugburger Festival, Hog Wild, and any other City authorized event. Authorization of each event shall be voted upon by the Board of Mayor and Aldermen in an open meeting.

(1) The officers, directors, members, managers or partners of a partnership, corporation, limited liability 0955 LEGALS company or business entity which operates the establishment. (2) The permittee of any permit issued. (3) The management personnel who are on the premises of the establishment at the time the violation is found to have occurred. ARTICLE II –BEER AND LIGHT WINE Sec. 4-30 Sale of beer and light wines, license required; purchases from licensed wholesaler required; penalty for violation of Article

Sec. 4-14 Open Alcoholic Beverage or Beer or Light Wine Container in (a) It shall be unlawful for Vehicle Unlawful any individual, partnership, association, corporation, orIt shall be unlawful for any- ganization or entity of any deone to have an open contain- scription or nature whatsoer, including containers which ever to sell, give or dispense have been opened and re- or permit to be sold, given, closed of any alcoholic bever- dispensed or consumed or to age or beer, or light wine in have in its possession for the any motor vehicle while using purposes of selling, giving, disthe public streets of the City pensing, or consuming beer or state or federal highways, or light wine as regulated by either as the operator of the this Article without having motor vehicle or as a passen- first obtained a valid privilege ger therein. license from the City of Corinth, authorizing the sale of Sec. 4-15 Requirement beer and light wines as confor Liability Insurance templated herein and for onpremises beer sales also a valThe owner and/or operat- id on-premises alcoholic ors of all on-premises and all beverage license. off-premises facilities which (b) No retailer shall possell or dispense alcoholic sess for purpose of sale, sell beverages or beer or light or offer to sell any beer or wine shall procure and main- light wines not purchased tain at all times, general liabil- from a wholesaler in this state ity insurance with minimum who has a permit to sell such limits of One Million Dollars beer or light wine. ($1,000,000.00) as well as li(c) Any violation of a ability insurance to insure Section of this Article shall be against alcohol related events considered a misdemeanor such as liquor liability insur- and upon conviction of the viance with minimum limits of olation of such Section the ofO n e M i l l i o n D o l l a r s fender shall be punished in ac($1,000,000.00). cordance with the provisions of Section 1-8 of this Code of Sec. 4-16 Physical Re- Ordinances, and further quirements for Resshould a license holder be taurants Selling Alco- convicted hereunder, upon holic Beverages or Beer notice of said conviction the or Light Wines: privilege license pursuant to this Ordinance may be adminAll restaurants as herein istratively suspended or redefined, holding a valid on- voked in accordance with premises license for the sale Section ______. of alcoholic beverages or beer or light wine shall have adSec. 4-31 Prohibited equate seating facilities for hours for beer and light their customers. All such reswine sales. taurants shall have adequate sanitary facilities and separate (a) No beer or light wine restrooms for men and wo- regulated pursuant to this men. All such restaurants Article shall be sold, given or shall have approved fire exits, dispensed, or permitted to be current and adequate extin- sold, given or dispensed, in or guishers for the premises, a upon the premises of an offcurrent State of Mississippi premises retail privilege liHealth Department permit cense holder, by said offand meet all standard fire and premises retail privilege libuilding codes. cense holder, his employees or agents, between the hours Sec. 4-17 Prohibited of midnight and 7:00 a.m. the A c t s o n L i c e n s e d following morning, or on Premises.? Sunday before 1:00 p.m. (b) No beer or light wine (a) Indecent exposure. regulated pursuant to this Article shall be sold, given or 1. A person who willfully dispensed, or permitted to be and lewdly exposes his per- sold, given, dispensed or conson, or private parts thereof, s u m e d , i n o r u p o n t h e in or upon any licensed premises of an on-premises premises, or procures anoth- retail privilege license holder, er to so expose himself, is by said on-premises retail guilty of a misdemeanor. privilege license holder, his 2. Lewdly expose means: e m p l o y e e s o r a g e n t s , (a) Engages in sexual in- between the hours of midnight and 10:00 a.m. the foltercourse; (b) Engages in deviant lowing morning or at any time sexual conduct; on Sunday before 1:00 p.m. (c) Appears in a state of or after 10:00 p.m. nudity; (d) Fondles the genitals Section 4-32 Estabof oneself or another person; lishments selling beer or or light wine for off (e) Simulation of any of premises consumption; a. through d. above documentation: 3. “Nudity”means the showing of the human male or fe(a) No business or enmale genitals, area, or but- tity shall be licensed under tocks with less than a fully this Article where beer or opaque covering, or any part light wine is only to be sold of the human female breast, and not consumed on the directly or laterally below a premises unless such busipoint immediately above the ness or entity is a full grocery top of the areola, or the store or full-line drug store showing of the covered male which displays food, food regenitals in a discernibly turgid lated products or drug store state. related products in at least 4. No licensee, employee sixty five percent (65%) of or agent thereof shall permit such business’s internal floor any person to willfully and space, and fifty percent (50%) lewdly expose his person, or of the gross sales of such private parts, thereof, in or business or entity per calenupon any licensed premises, dar quarter is derived from or procure another to ex- the sale of consumer items p o s e h i m s e l f a s f u r t h e r other than beer or light wine. defined in section 4-17(a)(1) (b) Licensee shall file a through (3) above. calendar quarter report with the City on or before the b. Noise end of the month following the end of each calendar (1) No person shall cause quarter, on forms supplied by or permit loud, boisterous, or the City, reporting the dollar disorderly conduct of any amount of purchases for rekind in or upon a licensed sale of food, non-food items, premises. and beer and light wine, on No licensee, employee, or the one hand, and, on the agent thereof shall permit or other hand, the dollar amount allow loud, boisterous, or dis- of sales of food, non-food orderly conduct of any kind in items, and beer and light or upon a licensed premises. wine. c. Gambling (c) Documentation of com(1) No person shall pliance with food sales may gamble or operate a game or be requested as often as games of chance as defined by monthly by the City for the Mississippi Code § 97-33-1, et three-month period immediseq. (1972) in or upon a li- ately preceding the date of recensed premises. quest and must be provided (2) No licensee, employee, by the Licensee within five (5) or agent thereof shall permit, working days of such request. allow or suffer gambling or the operation of games of Sec. 4-33 Establishchance as defined by Missisments where onsippi Code § 97-33-1, et seq. premises consumption (1972) in or upon a licensed permitted; documentapremises. tion Sec. 4-18 Penalty for Violation of Chapter Any person violating any of the terms or provisions of this Chapter shall be guilty of a misdemeanor and upon conviction, shall be subject to punishment as provided in Section 1-8 in this Code of Ordinances. Sec. 4-19 Enforcement: The City Police Department is hereby authorized, ordered and directed to enforce this Ordinance. When a violation of this Ordinance is found, a citation may be issued to any of the following: (1) The officers, directors, members, managers or partners of a partnership, corporation, limited liability company or business entity which operates the establish-

(a) The opening of a container of beer or light wine and the consumption of such beer or light wine on the premises of a holder of any privilege license or the permitting of either of the above to be done on such premises by the holder, his employees or agents, of such privilege license, be and the same is hereby prohibited, except on the premises of a restaurant having a valid on-premises retail privilege license authorizing the sale of beer and light wine and a valid on-premises license authorizing the sale of alcoholic beverages. Restaurant means: (i) A place which is regularly and in a bona fide manner used and kept open for the serving of meals to guests for compensation, which has suitable seating facilities for guests, and which has suitable kitchen facilities connec-

ner used and kept open for less than one hundred (100) more than one (1) year or to Daily Corinthian Tuesday, 29, 2013 revoke the license for •17 a perithe serving of meals to guests feet. Any •business whichOctober for compensation, which has ceases to do business with o d o f t w e n t y - f o u r ( 2 4 ) suitable seating facilities for the public for a period ex- months. The board may de0955 LEGALS 0955 LEGALS 0955 LEGALS guests, and which has suit- ceeding to neither suspend or ninety (90) days will termine able kitchen facilities connec- be considered to be a new revoke the license on the first ted therewith for cooking an business and not in business conviction. assortment of foods and as of the effective date of this Second conviction: The board meals commonly ordered at Ordinance. shall determine to suspend various hours of the day; the (b) In construing this the license for a period of no service of such food as sand- provision, the measurements less than thirty (30) days and wiches and salads only shall of distance set out herein no more than one (1) year or not be deemed in compliance shall be made from th e to revoke the license for a with this requirement. Ex- closest point on the primary period of twenty-four (24) cept as otherwise provided, building of a church, school, months. no place shall qualify as a res- hospital, funeral home, nurs- (5) taurant unless twenty-five ery, nursing home, day care Upon notice of a third or subpercent (25%) or more of the center, kindergarten, or pub- sequent conviction of a single revenue derived from such licly owned recreation center license-holder or its agents or place shall be from the pre- to the closest point on the employees within a twelve paration, cooking and serving building wherein the beer or (12) month period, the adof meals and not from the light wine regulated hereun- ministrative review board sale of beverages, or unless der is being consumed, the shall act to administratively the value of food given to and measurement being made in a revoke the license for a periconsumed by customers is straight line from the closest o d o f t w e n t y - f o u r ( 2 4 ) equal to twenty-five percent points on such buildings. months without necessity of (25%) or more of total revenany administrative hearing. ue, or Section 4-37 Minimum (6) (ii) Any privately owned quantities to be sold; Appeals shall be taken to the business located in a building restaurants not to sell Board of Mayor and Alderin a historic district, where beer or light wine for men within fifteen (15) days the district is listed in the Na- off-premises consump- after the date of the decision tional Register of Historic by the administrative review tion: Places, where the building has board by filing with the City a total occupancy rating of It shall be unlawful for any Clerk a notice of appeal, spenot less than one thousand business having a valid off- cifying the grounds thereof. (1,000) and where the busi- premises retailers privilege li- Said appeal shall be heard by ness regularly utilizes ten cense pursuant to this Ordin- the Board of Mayor and Althousand (10,000) square feet ance to sell, give or dispense dermen during the next reguor more in the building for beer or light wine in a quant- lar or recess meeting, or at a live entertainment, including ity less than a six pack or a special meeting, after the exnot only the stage, lobby, or quart bottle or their metric piration of the said fifteen area where the audience sits equivalent for beer or of less (15) days. and/or stands, but also any than a four-pack for light other portion of the building wine. It shall further be unnecessary for the operation lawful for a restaurant having of the business, including any a valid on-premises retailer’s ARTICLE III –ALCOkitchen area, bar area, stor- privilege license pursuant to HOLIC BEVERAGES age area and office space, but this Ordinance to sell, give or excluding any area for park- dispense beer or light wine Section 4-75 Definitions ing. In addition to the other n o t c o n s u m e d o n t h e requirements, the business premises of such restaurant, it When used in this Ordinmust also serve food to being unlawful for any patron ance: guests for compensation with- or restaurant to allow such (1) On-premises retailer in the building and derive the beer or light wine to be re- permittee means any person majority of its revenue from moved from the premises in issued a permit authorizing event-related fees, including, any type of container. the sale of alcoholic beverbut not limited to, admission ages, including native wines fees or ticket sales to live en- Section 4-38 Sale of for consumption on the litertainment in the building, beer or light wines by censed premises only pursuand from the rental of all or non-profit organiza- ant to Mississippi Code Secpart of the facilities of the tions and private clubs: tion 67-1-51(1)(c). The term includes qualified hotels, resbusiness in the building to anThe sale of beer or light taurants, and clubs, common other party for a specific wines shall be legal at any carriers and qualified resort event or function. (b) Licensee shall file a non-profit nationally recog- area permittees. calendar quarter report with nized or affiliated organiza(2) Package retailer perthe City Clerk on or before tion with a current national mittee means any person isthe end of the month follow- charter or any other non- sued a permit authorizing ing the end of each calendar profit partnership, associ- such person to operate a quarter, on forms supplied by ation, corporation or entity, store exclusively for the rethe City Clerk, reporting the which has been authorized by tail sale of sealed and undollar amount of purchases the Board of Mayor and Al- opened alcoholic beverages for resale of food, non-food dermen for the sale of beer pursuant to Mississippi Code items, and beer and light or light wine within their facil- Section 67-1-51(1)(b). (3) Permit, within this wine, on the one hand, and, ity and which facility poson the other hand, the dollar sesses all licenses required Article, means any of the peramount of sales of food, non- hereby. The sale of beer or mits issued by the Departfood items, and beer and light light wine shall also be legal at ment of Revenue of the State any non-profit event which is of Mississippi pursuant to Miswine. (c) Documentation of sponsored by a non-profit or- sissippi Code Section 67-1-51. compliance with food sales ganization, association, cormay be requested as often as poration or entity, which Section 4-51, Incorpormonthly by the City for the event has been pre-approved ation of Laws, Rules and three-month period immedi- by the Board of Mayor and Regulations of State of ately preceding the date of re- Aldermen. Sales shall also be Mississippi Including quest and must be provided legal at any private club loc- Rules and Regulations by the individual or business ated in the city limits that has of Mississippi Departlicensed within five (5) work- an official golf course having a ment of Revenue. ings days of such request. minimum of nine (9) holes of standard playing area and All state statutes, rules and which facility possesses all li- regulations, including the Sec. 4-34 Employees censes required hereby. Rules and Regulations of the Mississippi Department of It shall be unlawful for any business or entity licensed Section 4-38 Adminis- Revenue now in force and as pursuant to this article to em- trative suspension or hereafter amended, modified, ploy any person who has revocation of license for repealed, or added are incorbeen convicted of any state violation; hearing; de- porated herein by reference or federal law relating to beer and shall govern the subject terminations: and light wines or alcoholic of alcoholic beverage control beverages, within two (2) Should any individual, part- within the City. Nothing conyears prior to such employ- nership, association, corpora- tained in this Ordinance shall ment. tion, or business entity of any be deemed to overrule, limit description or nature whatso- or qualify state law, statutes, Sec 4-35 Possession of ever licensed under this Or- rules, or regulations, includbeer or light wine by dinance, or any agent or em- ing the Rules and Regulations minor authorized un- ployee thereof, be convicted of the Mississippi Departd e r c e r t a i n c i r c u m - of a violation of any provision ment of Revenue (Alcohol of this Ordinance or any laws Beverage Control) except as stances of the State of Mississippi specifically permitted by said A person who is at least and/or the United States of law, statutes, rules and regulaeighteen (18) years of age but America regarding the regula- tions. Any interpretation of under the age of twenty-one tion of beer and light wines, this Ordinance which con(21) years may possess and which act would also be a vi- flicts with state law, statute, consume light wine or beer olation of this Ordinance, the rules or regulations including with the consent of his par- privilege license issued to the Rules and Regulations of ent or legal guardian in the such individual, partnership, the Mississippi Department of presence or his parent or leg- association, corporation, or Revenue (Alcohol Beverage al guardian, and it shall not be business entity of any descrip- Control) shall be deemed to unlawful for the parent, legal tion or nature whatsoever, be superseded by state law, guardian or spouse of such pursuant to this Ordinance, statute, rules or regulations. person to furnish light wine may be administratively sus- Any violation of state law, or beer to such person who pended or revoked by the ad- statute, rules or regulations, is at least eighteen (18) years ministrative review board as including the Rules and Regulations of the Mississippi Deof age. set forth herein: partment of Revenue (AlcoA person who is at least (1) eighteen (18) years of age and Upon notice of a conviction hol Beverage Control) shall who is serving the armed ser- of an individual, partnership, constitute a violation of this vices of the United States may association, corporation, or Ordinance. Any and all penallawfully possess and consume business entity of any descrip- t i e s , p u n i s h m e n t s , e t c . light wine or beer on military tion or nature licensed under provided by state law, statute, property where the consump- this Ordinance, or upon no- rules or regulations including tion of light wine or beer is tice of a conviction of any the Rules and Regulations of allowed. agent or employee thereof, the Mississippi Department of A person who is under the administrative review Revenue (Alcohol Beverage twenty-one (21) years of age board shall consider the con- Control) shall be applicable to shall not be deemed to un- viction and may take action to any violations of this Ordinlawfully possess or furnish administratively suspend or ance. light wine or beer, if in the revoke the license. Section 4-53 - Permitscope of his employment such (2) ted Premises Where person: The administrative review Alcoholic Beverages (a) Clears or buses tables board shall consist of the May Be Sold. that have glasses or other mayor, the city clerk or containers that contain or did deputy and the city tax collector or deputy. Alcoholic beverages may contain light wine or beer. be sold only where specific(b) Waits on tables by (3) taking orders for light wine or Administrative action to con- ally permitted by the Rules beer; or sider suspension or revoca- and Regulations of the Missis(c) Stocks, bags, or other- tion of the license shall occur sippi Department of Revenue wise handles purchases of within forty-five (45) days of (Alcohol Beverage Control) light wine or beer at a store. notice of the conviction, and as they currently exist or as shall follow the guidelines set hereafter amended, modified, Sec. 4-36 Sale or con- forth in subsection (4). repealed, or added. Without sumption within close (4) limiting the generality of the proximity to churches, The administrative review foregoing, Chapter 03 of Subschools, etc.; measure- board shall act administrat- part 2 (Title 35) of the Rules ment ively to hear facts and circum- and Regulations of the Mississtances concerning the con- sippi Department of Revenue (a) No beer or light wine viction in the case of the first (Alcohol Beverage Control) shall be sold or consumed or second conviction of a s h a l l g o v e r n p e r m i t t e d within four hundred (400) single license-holder or its premises where alcoholic feet of any church, school, agents or employees within a beverages may be sold, which hospital, funeral home, nurs- twelve (12) month period. A currently provides: No person shall sell or ofery, nursing home, day care certified copy of the docket center, kindergarten, or pub- entry of the conviction shall fer for sale any alcoholic licly owned recreation center, be prima facie evidence of the beverages within four hunexcept consumption in the conviction, but at the will of dred (400) feet of any church, privacy of one's own home the board, the chief of police school, kindergarten, or fuand except on the premises or his designated agent may n e r a l h o m e , p r o v i d e d , of those businesses which are present additional testimony however, within an area in in operation and doing busi- to the board regarding the which both the premises and ness on the effective date of facts and circumstances of the the church, school, kinderthis Ordinance and which are violation. The license-holder garten or funeral home are two hundred (200) feet from may then present any facts zoned commercial or indusa church, school, hospital, fu- and circumstances to the trial such minimum distance neral home, nursery, nursing board by verified testimony shall not be less than one h o m e , d a y c a r e c e n t e r , which is relevant and proper. hundred (100) feet. In instances in which a kindergarten, or publicly After full and complete disowned recreation center, un- cussion, examining all the church, school, kindergarten less such business which is in facts, the board shall act with- or funeral home is located in operation on the effective in the following parameters: a residential district and the date of this Ordinance is First conviction: The board may place of sale of any alcoholic within an area zoned com- determine to suspend the li- beverages shall be located in mercial or business, then such cense for a period of no less an adjacent commercial or inminimum distance shall not be than thirty (30) days and no dustrial district, such minimless than one hundred (100) more than one (1) year or to um distance between the feet. Any business which revoke the license for a peri- place of sale of the aforesaid ceases to do business with o d o f t w e n t y - f o u r ( 2 4 ) alcoholic beverages and the the public for a period ex- months. The board may de- church, school, kindergarten ceeding ninety (90) days will termine to neither suspend or or funeral home shall be four be considered to be a new revoke the license on the first hundred (400) feet.


provides the following: Restaurants, Clubs, or permit any of the follow- anus, vulva, penis, genitals or and that certain words or b e v e r a g e s s h a l l n o t b e um distance between the and the storage area. 18 •of Tuesday, October 29, • Daily Corinthian In the2013 event that a permitRestaurant means: Package Stores and ing activities or events on or any portion of the female phrases used may be con- deemed to unlawfully possess place sale of the aforesaid alcoholic beverages and the tee has multiple permits for a (i) A place which is reguCaterers. about the licensed premises: breast below the top of the sidered offensive or insulting or furnish alcoholic beverchurch, school, kindergarten business establishment and larly and in a bona fide manby some persons, and ages if such activities are in (1) Fraternize by sitting at areola. LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS LEGALS 0955 0955 0955 0955 0955 with 0955 The use of any arti- 0955 or funeral home shall be four there is controlled access to ner used and kept open for (b) That any use of pro- the scope of his/her employAlcoholic beverages may tables customers while 0955 iv. hundred (400) feet. all areas of the establishment, the serving of meals to guests be sold only as specifically on duty; or to employ per- ficial device or object to de- fane language addressed in ment by the holder of an onThe minimum distances the permittee may use a com- for compensation, which has permitted by the Rules and sons to solicit patrons for pict any of the prohibited paragraph (8) above is not so premises retailer's permit. provided herein shall be mon storage facility located suitable seating facilities for Regulations of the Mississippi drinks, to accept drinks from activities described above. amplified as to be clearly and The employer must keep re(b) Any live act or per- distinctly audible in other cord of the removal of minormeasured from the nearest and identified on the floor guests, and which has suit- Department of Revenue (Al- patrons and receive a compoint of the building housing plan area for all alcoholic able kitchen facilities connec- cohol Beverage Control) as mission or any other remu- f o rm an c e w h i c h a p p e a l s areas of the licensed premises ity for all employees as dethe church, school, kinder- beverages purchased. A per- ted therewith for cooking an they currently exist or as neration in any other way. primarily to sexually oriented, or beyond the premises. scribed above. This excep(2) Permit any prostitute lustful?prurient, or erotic ingarten or funeral home to the mittee utilizing a common assortment of foods and hereafter amended, modified, (9) On-premises permit- tion shall not authorize a pernearest point of the premises storage facility for a business meals commonly ordered at repealed, or added. Without to frequent the licensed terest including, but not lim- ted places of business may son under the age of twentywhich consists of the floor establishment with multiple various hours of the day; the limiting the generality of the premises, or to solicit pat- ited to, the following: charge an admission fee, a one (21) to tend bar or act in Erotic dancers; male or fe- cover?or minimum charge or the capacity as a bartender. planned area to be licensed. permits must submit a floor service of such food as sand- foregoing, Chapter 04 of Sub- rons for prostitution. (3) Permit any person to male strippers; topless dan- an entertainment fee but shall This is not intended to proThis distance shall be meas- plan of the common storage wiches and salads only shall part 2 (Title 35) of the Rules ured in a straight line, such as facility that designates where not be deemed in compliance and Regulations of the Missis- remain on the premises while cers (male or female); dan- not require the purchase of hibit a person under twentyair line distance, rather than alcoholic beverages pur- with this requirement. Ex- sippi Department of Revenue such person is unclothed or cers where clothes are re- alcoholic?beverages in order one (21) from working as an the usual route of pedestrian chased under each permit will cept as otherwise provided, (Alcohol Beverage Control) in such attire, costume or moved to reveal portions of for a customer to enter or entertainer. travel. be stored. Comingling of the no place shall qualify as a res- shall govern hours and days clothing to expose to view, the body and constituting a remain in such permitted If a church, school, kinder- permitted inventories by the taurant unless twenty-five during which alcoholic bever- any portion of the female strip act or simulation there- place. 1X g a r t e n o r f u n e r al h o me multiple permittee shall res- percent (25%) or more of the ages may be sold by hotels, breast below the top of the of; contests or exhibitions The permittee shall be re- 10/29/2013 moves to a location within ult in the suspension or re- revenue derived from such restaurants, clubs, package areola or any portion of the such as wet t-shirt, biggest sponsible at all times for any #14453 the stated distance require- vocation of the permits. place shall be from the pre- stores and caterers, which pubic hair, pubic hair area, breasts biggest bulge, body and all of the aforesaid acanus, cleft of the buttocks, beautiful, best leg, hairest tions which may take place in HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY ments, any permit issued to a All sales of alcoholic bever- paration, cooking and serving currently provides: Notwithstanding the fore- vulva, penis or genitals. Fur- chest, best tan, best hiney, any permitted establishment business prior to the move ages shall be made inside the of meals and not from the sale of beverages, or unless going on-premise permittees, thermore, no female permit- mud wrestling, tight jeans, and whether he or his manager is will remain lawful unless the permitted premises. location ceases operations for Under very limited circum- the value of food given to and clubs and caterers may also tee or any female agent, asso- contests or exhibitions in- present at such times or not. HANDYMAN Permittees shall be acsix (6) months. Transfer of a stances, a permittee may re- consumed by customers is make sales of alcoholic bever- ciate, employee, representat- volving the use of swim wear, countable for any criminal permit is not considered quest a waiver to authorize equal to twenty-five percent ages at permitted locations ive, servant or entertainer of lingerie or similar attire the storage of surplus alco- (25%) or more of total reven- between the hours of 1:00 said permittee shall wear such (7) The showing of films, conduct which occurs or is HANDYMAN'S HOME ceasing operations. CARE, ANYTHING. A church or funeral home holic beverages in a location ue, or P.M. and 10:00 P.M. on attire, costume or clothing on still pictures, electronic re- suffered to occur on any part 662-643-6892. may waive the distance re- that is separate from the (ii) Any privately owned Sundays. the licensed premises which production or other visual?re- of the licensed premises. striction in favor of allowing building where the retail busi- business located in a building Notwithstanding the fore- reveals any part of the female productions depicting: HOME IMPROVEMENT the issuance of a permit au- ness is being conducted. Any in a historic district, where going it shall be unlawful for breast below the top of the (a) Acts or simulated acts, Section 4-57 Employ& REPAIR thorizing the sale of alcoholic off-site storage exception or the district is listed in the Na- the holder of a package retail- areola and such attire, cos- of sexual intercourse, mas- ment of Persons Under beverages that would other- waiver request must be ap- tional Register of Historic er’s permit, or any employee tume, clothing or attachment turbation, sodomy, bestiality, Age 21 Prohibited: ATTN: MISSISSIPPI wise be prohibited under the proved by the Alcohol Bever- Places, where the building has or agent thereof to sell, give thereto is extraordinarily de- oral copulation, flagellation, Homeowners!! 50% OFF minimum distance require- age Control Division of the a total occupancy rating of away, deliver or barter any al- signed or displayed to spe- or other sexual acts which No person shall be em- INSTALLATION, and $250 ments. Such waiver shall be Department of Revenue of not less than one thousand coholic beverages before c i f i c a l l y a c c e n t u a t e t he are prohibited by law. ployed in connection with discount certificate! Tax (b) Any person being sale of alcoholic beverages Credits Apply! 1-800in written form from the the State of Mississippi. The (1,000) and where the busi- 10:00 am, Monday through b r e a s t s . (4) Encourage or permit touched, caressed or fondled who is prohibited from being 5 4 2 - 4 9 7 2 R o y a l W i n owner, the governing body, request for waiver must meet ness regularly utilizes ten Saturday, and after 9:00 pm or the appropriate officer of all requirements of said Divi- thousand (10,000) square feet Monday through Saturday, or any person for entertainment on the breast, buttocks, anus, employed by the Rules and dows and Siding. RoyalRegulations of the Mississippi Windows.com/print or more in the building for on Sundays or on Christmas purposes, to touch, caress or penis or pubic area. the church or funeral home sion. In addition, any other doc- live entertainment, including Day. fondle the breasts, buttocks, (c) Scenes wherein a per- Department of Revenue (Alhaving the authority to execute such a waiver. The umentation from the permit- not only the stage, lobby, or anus, penis or genitals of their son displays the vulva, anus, cohol Beverage Control) as STORAGE, INDOOR/ waiver shall be filed with and tee deemed relevant for con- area where the audience sits Section 4-56 Prohibown or those of any person, penis or genitals or pubic they currently exist or as OUTDOOR verified by the Department of sideration of a waiver may be and/or stands, but also any hereafter amended, modified, ited Conduct And animal or inanimate object. area. AMERICAN Permit any person to wear or (d) Scenes wherein artifi- repealed or added. Without Revenue of the State of Mis- requested to ensure compli- other portion of the building Activities. MINI STORAGE use any devise or covering, cial devices or inanimate ob- limiting the generality of the sissippi before becoming ef- ance with all laws and regula- necessary for the operation 2058 S. Tate fective. tions. Any waiver granted of the business, including any Alcoholic beverages may exposed to view which simu- jects are employed to depict, foregoing Chapter 08 of SubAcross from A door must be located at pursuant hereto may be sub- kitchen area, bar area, stor- be sold only as specifically lates the breast, buttocks, or drawings are employed to part 2 (Title 35) of the Rules World Color or near the front of every ject to special conditions im- age area and office space, but permitted by the Rules and anus, penis, or genitals of portray any of the prohibited and Regulations of the Missisplace of business selling pack- posed by the Department of excluding any area for park- Regulations of the Mississippi their own or those of any activities described above. sippi Department of Revenue 287-1024 (8) Allow disorderly or (Alcohol Beverage Control) aged alcoholic beverages. Revenue of the State of Mis- ing. In addition to the other Department of Revenue (Al- person, animal or inanimate MORRIS CRUM boisterous conduct or the shall govern with regard to The back door to such place sissippi. Any waiver for an requirements, the business cohol Beverage Control) as object. MINI-STORAGE (5) Permit live entertain- use of profane or vulgar lan- this subject, which provides: of business or storage area off-site storage location may must also serve food to they currently exist or as 286-3826. No holder of a package remust be kept locked at all be revoked at any time. The guests for compensation with- hereafter amended, modified, ment or conduct which is guage;?provided this regulatimes except when merchand- permittee will be notified of in the building and derive the repealed, or added. Without lewd, immoral or offensive to tion shall not apply to re- tailer's permit shall employ in marks made b y the sale of alcoholic beverise is being received. Excep- the revocation in writing. majority of its revenue from limiting the generality of the public decency including: PROFESSIONAL tions will be made in cases of event-related fees, including, foregoing, Chapter 07 of Sub(a) Any live act or per- entertainers/entertainment ages or in the handling thereSERVICE DIRECTORY orders or ordinances forbidSec. 4-54 but not limited to, admission part 2 (Title 35) of the Rules formance of or which simu- groups in?the course of their of (except to unload in sealed performance unless other- cartons, boxes or similar shipding the locking of a back fees or ticket sales to live en- and Regulations of the Missis- lates: i. Sexual intercourse, wise prohibited by the laws of ping packages, which packdoor because of a fire hazard. On premises sales of al- tertainment in the building, sippi Department of Revenue DIVORCES Surplus stock must be coholic beverages lim- and from the rental of all or (Alcohol Beverage Control) masturbation, sodomy, besti- the State of?Mississippi and as ages shall remain sealed at all stored in the same building ited to restaurants. times they are being handled), D I V O R C E W I T H o r part of the facilities of the shall govern prohibited con- ality or oral copulation, flagel- long as: (a) The performance takes any person under the age of without children $125. where the retail business is business in the building to an- duct and activities, which cur- lation or any sexual act prohibited by law. place in a portion of the li- twenty-one (21) years old. being conducted unless a On premises sales of alco- other party for a specific rently provides: Includes name change No person holding an alcoii. The touching, caress- censed premises which has a w a i v e r i s o b t a i n e d a s holic beverages shall be per- event or function. A person who is at least and property settleholic beverage on-premises ing or fondling of the breast, signed conspicuously posted eighteen (18) years of age but ment agreement. SAVE provided hereinbelow. Noth- mitted only at restaurants as Section 4-54-Hours permit and no agent, asso- buttocks, anus, penis or genit- at each entrance, advising the under the age of twenty-one h u n d r e d s . F a s t a n d ing shall prohibit the owner that term is defined or herepublic choosing to enter the (21) years who waits on easy. Call 1-888-733-7165 or manager of such a place of after amended by Section 67- And Days During Which ciate, employee, representat- als. Alcoholic Beverages ive, entertainer or servant of iii. The displaying of the portion of the premises of the tables by taking orders for or 24/7. business from erecting a par- 1-5, Mississippi Code (1972 as tition between the retail area amended) which currently May Be Sold By Hotels, any such permittee shall do, pubic hair, the pubic hair area, nature of the performance delivering orders of alcoholic and the storage area. provides the following: Restaurants, Clubs, or permit any of the follow- anus, vulva, penis, genitals or and that certain words or b e v e r a g e s s h a l l n o t b e PET CARE In the event that a permitRestaurant means: Package Stores and ing activities or events on or any portion of the female phrases used may be con- deemed to unlawfully possess tee has multiple permits for a (i) A place which is reguCaterers. about the licensed premises: breast below the top of the sidered offensive or insulting or furnish alcoholic beverHORSESHOEING SERby some persons, and business establishment and larly and in a bona fide manages if such activities are in (1) Fraternize by sitting at areola. VICES I WILL COME TO iv. The use of any artithere is controlled access to ner used and kept open for (b) That any use of pro- the scope of his/her employAlcoholic beverages may tables with customers while YOUR HOME, CALL OR all areas of the establishment, the serving of meals to guests be sold only as specifically on duty; or to employ per- ficial device or object to de- fane language addressed in ment by the holder of an onTEXT 662-664-3264 the permittee may use a com- for compensation, which has permitted by the Rules and sons to solicit patrons for pict any of the prohibited paragraph (8) above is not so premises retailer's permit. accept drinks from activities described above. amplified as to be clearly and The employer must keep remon storage facility located suitable seating facilities for Regulations of the Mississippi drinks, to SERVICES (b) Any live act or per- distinctly audible in other cord of the removal of minorand identified on the floor guests, and which has suit- Department of Revenue (Al- patrons and receive a complan area for all alcoholic able kitchen facilities connec- cohol Beverage Control) as mission or any other remu- f o rm an c e w h i c h ap p e al s areas of the licensed premises ity for all employees as debeverages purchased. A per- ted therewith for cooking an they currently exist or as neration in any other way. primarily to sexually oriented, or beyond the premises. scribed above. This excep(2) Permit any prostitute lustful?prurient, or erotic in(9) On-premises permit- tion shall not authorize a permittee utilizing a common assortment of foods and hereafter amended, modified, storage facility for a business meals commonly ordered at repealed, or added. Without to frequent the licensed terest including, but not lim- ted places of business may son under the age of twentycharge an admission fee, a one (21) to tend bar or act in establishment with multiple various hours of the day; the limiting the generality of the premises, or to solicit pat- ited to, the following: permits must submit a floor service of such food as sand- foregoing, Chapter 04 of Sub- rons for prostitution. Erotic dancers; male or fe- cover?or minimum charge or the capacity as a bartender. plan of the common storage wiches and salads only shall part 2 (Title 35) of the Rules (3) Permit any person to male strippers; topless dan- an entertainment fee but shall This is not intended to profacility that designates where not be deemed in compliance and Regulations of the Missis- remain on the premises while cers (male or female); dan- not require the purchase of hibit a person under twentyalcoholic beverages pur- with this requirement. Ex- sippi Department of Revenue such person is unclothed or cers where clothes are re- alcoholic?beverages in order one (21) from working as an chased under each permit will cept as otherwise provided, (Alcohol Beverage Control) in such attire, costume or moved to reveal portions of for a customer to enter or entertainer. be stored. Comingling of the no place shall qualify as a res- shall govern hours and days clothing to expose to view, the body and constituting a remain in such permitted permitted inventories by the taurant unless twenty-five during which alcoholic bever- any portion of the female strip act or simulation there- place. 1X multiple permittee shall res- percent (25%) or more of the ages may be sold by hotels, breast below the top of the of; contests or exhibitions The permittee shall be re- 10/29/2013 864 sponsible at all times864 864 864 areola or any portion of the such as wet t-shirt, biggest for any #14453 ult470 in theTRACTORS/ suspension or re- revenue derived from such restaurants, REDUCED 868 clubs, package 868 804 hair area, breasts biggestTRUCKS/VANS bulge, body and all of the aforesaid acvocation of the permits. place shall be from the pre- stores and caterers, which pubic hair, pubic TRUCKS/VANS TRUCKS/VANS TRUCKS/VANS EQUIP.bever- paration, BOATS AUTOMOBILES currently provides: AUTOMOBILES anus, cleft of the buttocks, beautiful, best leg, SUV’S hairest tions which may take place in AllFARM sales of alcoholic cooking and serving SUV’S SUV’S SUV’S Notwithstanding the fore- vulva, penis or genitals. Fur- chest, best tan, best hiney, any permitted establishment ages shall be made inside the of meals and not from the 1997 Ford sale of beverages, or unless going on-premise permittees, thermore, no female permitmud wrestling, tight jeans, and whether he or his manager is permitted premises. REDUCED Under limited circum- the value of food given to and clubs and caterers may also tee or any female agent, asso- contests or exhibitions in- present at such times or not. NewveryHolland Permittees shall be acstances, a permittee may re- consumed by customers is make sales of alcoholic bever- ciate, employee, representat- volving the use of swim wear, Tractor countable for any criminal quest a waiver to authorize equal to twenty-five percent ages at permitted locations ive, servant or entertainer of lingerie or similar attire 361V W/MATCHING Model 3930, diesel, the storage of surplus alco- (25%) or more of total reven- between the hours of 1:00 said permittee shall wear such (7) The showing of films, conduct which occurs or is 2000 TOYOTA 1984 condition!, TRAILER & COVER, holic excellent beverages in a location ue, or P.M. CORVETTE and 10:00 P.M. on attire, costume or clothing on still pictures, electronic re- suffered to occur on any part 2006 Chrysler 30 ft., with slide out 383 Stroker, alum. with forward, GRAY, owned Sundays. COROLLA CE premises2001 production or other visual?re- of the licensed premises. that8-speed is separate from the RASPBERRY (ii) Any & privately the licensed whichCAMERO 1991 CUSTOM Town & Country riser, alum. the fore- reveals any part of the female productions depicting: & built-in TV antenna, reverse transmission. EVINRUDE 150XP, building where the retail busi- business located in a building highNotwithstanding CONVERTIBLE 4 cylinder, heads, dual FORD VAN 800 hrs. Power Any in24-V 3.8v-6, Only 62,000 mi. 2 TV’s, 7400 miles. (a) Acts or simulated acts, Section 4-57 Employness is being conducted. a historic district, goingheaders, it shall be unlawful for breast below the top of the TROL. MTR., 2 where NEW TOP automatic linethe holly, everything Steering, Wetexception Brakes. or the district is listed in the NaAutomatic Transmission areola and such attire, cos- V6of sexual intercourse, mas- ment of Persons48,000 Under off-site storage holder of a package retailFISH FINDERS, NEW on er’ car new or or rebuilt PTObe ap- tional Register of Historic Extra Clean s permit, any employee tume, clothing or attachment turbation, sodomy,mini-van, bestiality, exc. Age 21 Prohibited: waiverIndependent request must CD player, power sliding 30+ MPG ONE OWNER MILES BATTS., job to sell, give thereto is extraordinarily or agentpaint thereof oral copulation, flagellation, proved by $8,900. the Alcohol Bever- Places, the building has w/new Z28deAPPEARANCE doors & rear hatch, Stow 136,680 miles mech. cond. NEW where LED TRAILER POWER EVERYTHING eck paint). 731-926-0006. away,fldeliver or barter any al- signed or displayed to speor other sexual acts which be emage Control Division of the a total occupancy rating of(silver No person shall PACKAGE & Go package. Seats will LIGHTS, EXC. COND., coholic beverages before $4200 c i f i c a l l y a c c e n t u a t e tALL h e POWER are prohibited by law. ployed Department of Revenue of not less than one thousand$9777.77 . in connection with 816 fold flat into floor. (1,000) and where the busi10:00 am, Monday through b r e a s t s . (b) Any person being sale of alcoholic beverages the 53’ StateGOOSE of Mississippi. The 90%+ RESTORED Call Keith NECK RECREATIONAL regularly utilizes ten Saturday, and after 9:00 pm (4) Encourage or permit touched, caressed or fondled who is prohibited from being request for waiver must meet ness 662-415-0017. 662-808-0113. VEHICLES all requirements of said Divi- thousand (10,000) square feet Monday through Saturday, or any person for entertainment on the breast, buttocks, anus, employed by the Rules and TRAILER Regulations of the Mississippi sion. or more in the building for on Sundays or on Christmas purposes, to touch, caress or penis or pubic area. 662-415-9121 STEP any DECK REDUCED Rienzi In addition, other doc- live entertainment, including Day. fondle the breasts, buttocks, (c) Scenes wherein a per- Department of Revenue (Alson displays the vulva, anus, cohol Beverage Control) as umentation from the permitnot only the stage, lobby, or anus, penis or genitals of their BOOMS, CHAINS tee deemed relevant for con- area where the audience sits Section 4-56 Prohibown or those of any person, penis or genitals or pubic they currently exist or as ANDof LOTS OFmay be and/or stands, but also any ited Conduct And hereafter amended, modified, sideration a waiver animal or inanimate object. area. Permit any person to wear or (d) Scenes wherein artifi- repealed or added. Without requested to ensure compli- other portion of the building Activities. ACCESSORIES long wheel base, 2001 TOWN CAR 2004 MERCURY use any devise or covering, cial devices or inanimate ob- limiting the generality of the ance with all laws and regula- necessary for the operation 2004 Ford F350 Signature Series, depict, rebuilt & 350 HP foregoing Chapter 08 of Subtions. $12,000/OBO Any waiver granted of the business, including any Alcoholic beverages may exposed to view which simu- jects are employed to MONTEREY soldBlue only as specifically lates the breast, buttocks, or drawings are employed to part of the Rules pursuant hereto may be sub- kitchen area, bar area, stor- be work truck, V10, Dark fully loaded, DVD/2 (Title 35) engine & auto. permitted the Rules 1987 and anus, penis, or genitals of portray any of theCD prohibited andtires, Regulationsunderbed of the Missisject to731-453-5031 special conditions im- age area and office space, but Honda system, new tool Good Tires by And trans., needs Fiberglass 18’ bunk their own or those of any activities described above. Department of Revenue sippi posed by the Department of excluding any area for park- Regulations of the Mississippi WITH TOMMY mileage 80,700, climate 40+ mpg, Battery of RevenueCRX, boxes, towing 5.7 ltr. addition to the other Department (Al- person, animal or inanimate (8) Allow disorderly or (Alcohol Control) Revenue of the State of Mis- ing.skiInboat, controlled air/heat, heat/ Beverage house, gray & paint & some GATE new coolorpower the businessSmooth cohol Beverage as paint, object. new engine, new tires, boisterous conduct the seats. shall govern with regardDVD. to sissippi. Any waiver for an requirements, package, Ride Control) as black water tanks, work. which obo. provides: off-site storage location may must $6700. also serve food to they currently exist or leather (5)seat Permit live entertainuse of profane or vulgar lan- this subject,$8600 RUNS GOOD Truck is cable ready w/TV. 206,000 No holder of a package rebe revoked at any time. The guests for compensation withhereafterMiles amended, modified, ment or conduct which is guage;?provided this regula662-287-5893, covers, after Call or text inshall dailyemploy use. Please tailer's permit in permittee will be notified of inleave the building and derive the repealed, or added. Without lewd, immoral or offensive to tion shall not apply to remsg. & will 956-334-0937 stereo, for appt. to see, marks made b y the sale of call alcoholic beverthe revocation in writing. majority of its revenue from limiting the generality ofmarket the public decency including: return call. 662-396-1390 662-286-7939 event-related fees, including, foregoing, Chapter 07 of SubAny live act or per- entertainers/entertainment ages or in the handling there$3250(a)obo. Sec. 4-54 but not 868 limited to, admission part 2 (Title 35) of the Rules formance of or which simu- groups in?the course of their of (except to unload in sealed performance unless other- cartons, boxes or similar shipfees or ticket sales to live en- and Regulations of the Missis- lates: 16’ TRAILER, DOUBLE MAKE OFFER i. Sexual intercourse, wise prohibited by the laws of ping packages, which packOn premises sales of al- AUTOMOBILES tertainment in the building, sippi Department of Revenue AXEL, BUSH HOG, lim- and from the rental of all or (Alcohol Beverage Control) masturbation, sodomy, besti- the State of?Mississippi and as ages shall remain sealed at all coholic beverages times they are being handled), ited toBACKHOE, restaurants. part of the facilities of the shall govern prohibited con- ality or oral copulation, flagel- long as: (a) The performance takes any person under the age of business in the building to an- duct and activities, which cur- lation or any sexual act proFRONT LOADER hibited by law. place in a portion of the li- twenty-one (21) years old. On premises sales of alco- other party for a specific rently provides: 2007 CHEVY $32,000 Cruisemaster WHITE FORD No person holding an alcoii. The touching,2001 caresscensed premises 2004 which hasNissan a A person who is at least holic beverages shall be per- event or function. SILVERADO LT CALL 1974beverage VW on-premises ing or fondling of the breast, Motorhome by holic signed conspicuously posted eighteen (18) years of age but mitted only at PICO restaurants as RANGER XLT Murano, EXTENDED CAB 662-643-3565 Georgieboy, 1997 GM twenty-one Section 4-54-Hours SUPER permitBEETLE and no agent, asso- buttocks, anus, penis or3.0 genitat each entrance, advising the under the age of that term is defined or hereGray, 76,000 V6, Automatic black, 120k 4.8 after amended by Section 67- And DaysBUICK During Which ciate, employee, public choosing to enter the (21) years who waits on 2010 454 ci chassie, 37’ 1600CC ENG, NEWrepresentat- als. Miles, Air, Cruise, miles, loaded, Cab of the premises One of a kind tables by taking orders for or 1-5, Mississippi Code (1972 as Alcoholic BeveragesTIRES, ive, RUNS entertainer or servant of iii. The displaying ofExtended the portion 804 of the GOOD, ENCLAVE with slider, 45,000 adult driver, Power Windows, New Tires, Cold Air nature of the performance delivering orders of alcoholic amended)BOATS which currently May 46,000 mi. Be Sold By Hotels, any such permittee shall do, pubic hair, the pubic hair area, Loaded, Leather, 3rd MOSTLY RESTORED, miles with white Oak garage kept, and that certain words or b e v e r a g e s s h a l l n o t b e provides the following: Restaurants, Clubs, or permit any of the followanus, vulva, penis, genitals or Great Stereo, Bed Liner garage kept. 30 MPG Row Seating, dual sun interior. $19,500. EXTRA PARTS. phrases be condeemed to unlawfully possess Restaurant means: Bose, leather, Package Stores and ing activities or events on orGOOD any portion of the female CAR 158,000 Miles used may Bedliner, Clean $20,000 roofs, rear camera, $14,999 insulting or furnish alcoholic bever(i) A place which is reguCaterers. about the licensed premises: breast below the top of the sidered offensive orexc. cond., $4500/OBO CALL 44000 miles $14,000. 662-808-7777 or by some persons, and ages if such activities are in larly and in a bona fide man(1) Fraternize by sitting at areola. $10,500. 662-643-3565 662-415-9020 iv. The use of any arti(b) That any use of pro- the scope of662-284-7293 ner used and kept open for his/her employAlcoholic beverages may tables with customers while 662-284-6559. in ment by the holder of an onthe serving of meals to guests be sold only as specifically on duty; or to employ per- ficial device or object to de- fane language addressed Call/Text 832 18’ long, 120 HP 816 for compensation, which has permitted by the Rules and sons to solicit patrons for pict any of the prohibited paragraph (8) above is not so premises retailer's permit. 662-643-8883 RECREATIONAL MOTORCYCLES/ Johnson mtr., for Regulations above. amplified as to be clearly and eep reThe employer must k suitable seating facilities of the Mississippi drinks, to accept drinks from activities described D REDUCE CED REDU VEHICLES ATV’S (b) Any live act or per- distinctly audible in other cord of the removal of minorguests,trailer and which has suit- Department of Revenue (Al- patrons and receive a com& mtr., able kitchen facilities connec- cohol Beverage Control) as mission or any other remu- f or ma n c e w h i c h ap p e al s areas of the licensed premises ity for all employees as denew paint, new an they currently exist or as neration in any other way. primarily to sexually oriented, or beyond the premises. scribed above. This excepted therewith for cooking assortment of 2foods Permit any prostitute lustful?prurient, or erotic in(9) On-premises permit- tion shall not authorize a pertransel, live and hereafter amended, modified, 2009(2)Nissan meals wells, commonly to frequent the licensed terest including, but not lim- ted places of business may son under the age of twentyhotordered foot at repealed, or added. WithoutMurano 1995 SL, various hours of the day; the limiting the generality of the premises, or to solicit pat- ited to, the following: charge an admission fee, a one (21) to tend bar or act in leather 1979 VAN minimum charge or the capacity as a bartender. service of control. such food as sand- foregoing, Chapter 04 of Sub- rons for prostitution. Erotic dancers; maleCHEVY or fe- cover?or an entertainment fee but duty, shall diesel, This is not intended to prowiches and salads only shall part 2 (Title 35) of the Rulesupholstery, (3) Permit any person to male strippers; topless danOLDSMOBILE TOW super of exc. hibit a person under twentynot be deemed in compliance and Regulations remain on rear the premises while cers (male or female); dan- not require the purchase OMEGA of the Missis-sunroof, 7.3 ltr., PACKAGE gas burner, workhorse eng., 2 re- alcoholic?beverages in order one with662-596-5053 this requirement. Ex- sippi Department such person is unclothed or cers where clothes are 6 CYLINDER of Revenue camera, blue drive train, 215k(21) from working as an slideouts, full body paint, walk-in 228k miles. moved to reveal portions83,000 of for a customer tomiles, enterexcellent, or entertainer. cept as otherwise provided, (Alcohol in such attire, costume or shower, SS sinks & s/s refrig w/ RUNSBeverage GREAT! Control) tooth, loaded im, Onar Marq gold 7000 gen., clothing to expose to view, the body and constituting a remain in such permitted no place shall qualify as a res- shall govern hours and days great mechanical ACTUAL 38,000 ORIGINAL MILES 3-ton cntrl. unit, back-up camera, the max!of the female strip act or simulation thereany portion place. 1X taurant unless twenty-five during which alcoholic bever-to auto. leveling, 2-flat screen TVs, Allison 6-spd. A.T., 10 cd stereo MILESThe permittee shallcondition”. the top of the of; contests or exhibitions be re- 10/29/2013 percent (25%) or more of the ages may be sold by hotels, 76,breast 000below Miles w/s.s, 2-leather capt. seats & 1 lthr recliner, auto. awning, qn areola or any portion of the such as wet t-shirt, biggest sponsible at all times for any #14453 revenue derived from such restaurants, clubs, package $2995/OBO $19,800/OBO bed, table & couch (fold into bed), CALL andPICO: caterers, which pubic hair, pubic hair area, breasts biggest bulge, body and all of the aforesaid acplace shall be from the pre- stores micro/conv oven, less than 5k mi. 662-664-3538 662-415-8180 662-808-9764 provides: the buttocks, anus, cleft of beautiful, best leg, hairest tions which may take place in paration, cooking and serving currently 662-643-3565 $85,000 of meals and not from the Notwithstanding the forevulva, penis or genitals. Furchest, best tan, best hiney, any permitted establishment 2000 MERCURY 662-415-0590 sale of beverages, or unless going on-premise permittees, thermore, no female permit- mud wrestling, tight jeans, and whether he or his manager is Optimax, the value of food225 givenH.P. to and clubs and caterers may also tee or any female agent, asso- contests or exhibitions in- present at such times or not. Permittees shall be acconsumed by customers is make sales of alcoholic bever- ciate, employee, representat- volving the use of swim wear, Imagine owncountable for any criminal equal toing twenty-five percent ages at permitted locations ive, servant or entertainer of lingerie or similar attire a like-new, (25%)water or more of total reven- between the hours of 1:00 said permittee shall wear such (7) The showing of films, conduct which occurs or is tested, never pictures, ue, or launched, powerP.M. and 10:00 P.M. on attire, costume or clothing on still 2012 MALIBU LS electronic re- suffered to occur on any part of the licensed premises. (ii) Any privately owned Sundays. the licensed premises which production or other visual?re1989 Ford 2007 YAMAHA 2008 Jeep Wrangler house outboard LTZ productions PACKAGE depicting: 70,000 MILES business located in a building Notwithstanding the fore- reveals any part of the female GARAGE KEPT Crown Victoria motor with a High 33 Mpg Highway, ROADSTAR Sahara (a) Acts1or simulated acts, Section 4-57 Employin a historic district, where going it shall be unlawful for breast below the top of the Rare find, Garage Kept. 33K Lights, Sirius V-6, auto., power windows, Five stainless SILVERADO 1700 cos- Auto of sexual intercourse, mas- ment of Persons Under the district is listed inprop, the Na- the holder of a package retail- areola and such attire,Owner, 2 OWNER actual miles, Looks new in/ Radio, turbation, Power Sweats, hard top, Sirius radio w/nav 20,000 Miles. Never Been s 302, permit, employee tume, clothing or attachment sodomy, bestiality, Age 21 Prohibited: tionalfor Register only $of Historic er’ out, great or gas any mileage, NEW TIRES, BRAKES Star, oral Remote Keyless flagellation, cd, dvd, very clean & well Laid Down. Trunk has been agent thereof to sell, give thereto is extraordinarilyOndeCall Johnthe Bondbuilding of Paul has or new copulation, Places, where tires, fresh belts/ & BELTS Cashmere maintained. 49,400k mi. CALL FOR Boat Sales in taken off & sissy bar put or barter spe- Cocoa or other sexual acts which hoses,deliver original books and any al- signed or displayed to Entry, No person shall be emoccupancy rating of away, a total Seaton 112,000 MILES 5 Yearprohibited 100,000 by law. for details. stickers, Rides like a dream.beforeTurbo, back on. Lots ox extra addnot lessCounce, thanTNone thousand coholic beverages c i f i c exc. a l l y cond. a c c e n t u a t e Interior, t h e are with O.B.O. ploye d in connection ADDITIONAL $21,300. Mile Power Train ons. $5000/OBO. Firm. (1,000)731-689-4050 and where the busi- 10:00 am, Monday through b r e a s t s . (b)Warranty. Any person being sale of alcoholic beverages ness or regularly utilizes ten Saturday, and after 9:00 pm (4) Encourage or permit touched, caressed orINFORMATION fondled who is prohibited662-396-1705 from being 731-727-6602 or 901-605-6571 Call 662-424-0226 284-8209 Rules and thousand (10,000) square feet Monday through Saturday, or662-415-1482 any person for entertainment on the breast, buttocks, anus, employed by the or

GUARANTEED Auto Sales

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.

‘90 RANGER BASS BOAT

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

2001 Chevy Venture

$6,400.

662-462-7634 or 662-664-0789

$2500

$7500

1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

1989 FORD F350 DIESEL MOVING VAN

1991 Mariah 20’

2013 KUBOTA 3800 SERIES TRACTOR

$4995. CALL: $7650. 731-239-4108 662-808-5005 662-665-1995

$3800

$3000

$75,000. 662-287-7734

2012 STARCRAFT CAMPER

$7,000 OBO

731-607-3173

$1500

340-626-5904.

340-626-5904.

662-664-3958

$8,500

SOLD

2009 FORD F150

1997 FORD ESCORT

1989 FOXCRAFT

$27,500

$4000

662-424-0226

$1650

CALL 662-808-5005

662-212-2492

2004 F150 4WD STX

2000 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT

$6500.

2000 Ford F-350

662-643-6005

1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX

7995.

$8000

$5000.

$7400.

2007 GMC YUCON

$22,500

$15,900

256-412-3257

662-284-8396

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

2005 GMC Envoy DENALI XL

$9800/OBO 662-284-6767

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

ASKING $7800/OBO

$2500 obo.

$5,000

BLACK EXTERIOR GREY INTERIOR 130,000 Miles

‘07 Dolphin LX RV, 37’

$4500

662-284-9487

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

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

662-660-3433

SOLD

731-727-6665

102913 daily corinthian  

102913 daily corinthian

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