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Daily Corinthian

Saturday Nov. 2,

Booneville Kossuth

2013

50 cents

Vol. 117, No. 262

Breezy Today

Tonight

64

38

0% chance of rain

• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • 1 section

Guilty plea entered in armed robbery wire from Crossroads Arena and catalytic converters from vehicles belonging to Crossroads Regional Park. Demarkquez L. Williams, 18, of Wick Street, entered a plea of guilty on two indictments and one criminal information — armed robbery and sale or

BY JEBB JOHNSTON jjohnston@dailycorinthian.com

A Corinth man pleaded guilty to armed robbery and a couple of other criminal charges Thursday afternoon in Alcorn County Circuit Court. In another case, a woman pleaded guilty in the theft of

transfer of a stolen firearm in Alcorn County and burglary of a dwelling in a Prentiss County case. Williams was arrested by the Corinth Police Department after investigation of a shooting and robbery and another shooting and attempted robbery that

happened several hours apart on Aug. 18-19. Judge Thomas Gardner III sentenced Williams to 20 years in custody of the Mississippi Department of Corrections with 10 years suspended, followed by five years of probation and a $1,000 fine on the armed

robbery charge. It is a day-forday sentence that will not allow early release. Williams has been incarcerated for several months. Gardner imposed a suspended 20-year sentence on Please see PLEA | 2

Flu season is in full swing Staff photo by Steve Beavers

One individual was taken to Magnolia Regional Health Center following a one-vehicle crash on CR 218 Friday afternoon.

Man pulls victims from burning car BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

FARMINGTON — Dustin Callens didn’t know what he heard. He just knew it was loud. Callens pulled out three passengers of a burning car which crashed into a power pole at house 254 on County Road 218 at 12:49 p.m. Friday. “I thought something had fell off the porch,” he said of the one-vehicle crash. “I ran outside and started helping them out of the car.” According to Callens, the battery of the Dodge car burst catching the car on fire. “Speed was obviously a factor,” said Farmington Deputy

Chief Jerry Mayhall. “The car left the road a couple hundred feet before it hit the pole.” Eric Thompson, 39, of 17 CR 188, Corinth, was the driver of the 1999 Dodge Neon. His son, Noah Thompson, 14, was in the passenger side of the vehicle. Eighteen year-old Blake Carpenter, was seated in the right rear of the car. Noah Thompson was transported via ambulance to Magnolia Regional Health Center after being attended to on the porch of the Callens’ home. None of the three individuals were wearing a seat belt, according to the accident report. The car was traveling north

on CR 218 when it left the right side of the road, running over an address sign at house 252 before hitting the pole. “We heard the crash and saw the car on fire,” said homeowner Sheila Callens of the accident in her yard. “One of the neighbors ran to get a fire extinguisher and put out the fire.” Fireman with the Farmington Fire and Rescue Department arrived later to make sure the fire was completely extinguished after it had began to smoke again. Eric Thompson was charged with reckless driving and no insurance, according to Mayhall.

4-legged fashion show benefits shelter BY HEATHER SMITH hsmith@dailycorinthian.com

As the fall season approaches, the CorinthAlcorn Animal Shelter will host “Canine Fall Fashions,” a fashion show for pampered pets of all shapes and sizes. “Anybody and any pet can participate in the fashion show,” said Corinth-Alcorn Animal Shelter Volunteer Director Charlotte Doehner. “Any pet you have that you would like to dress up, either in a fall fashion or their Halloween costume, can enter.” “The entrance fee is $10 and the money goes to help the shelter”, said Doehner. “We are going to have some special music and the event is going to be held at the American Legion Post #6. We are asking the pets to come up on the stage, with their owners, and show off their style,” explained Doehner as she described exactly what the contestants would be asked to do. “Since this event is intended to be fun for everyone, there will be no winner.” “Our photographer that does all of our wonderful Facebook pictures, Phyllis Driver, will be there and we will do a little feature story on each one,” said Doehner. In the days following the events, they will be posting photos and stories about each contesPlease see SHOW | 2

Crossroads residents should be aware the flu season is well underway. The Mississippi State Department of Health is reporting its first confirmed cases of the influenza (flu) in the state for the 2013-14 flu season. According to the MSDH Public Health Laboratory, all of the confirmed cases are influenza A (2009 H1N1) and are covered by the current flu vaccine. State Health Officer Dr. Mary Currier said they are now starting to see confirmed flu cases in Mississippi. “This not only indicates the flu has been detected in the state, but it also serves as a reminder that now is the best time to get your flu shot,” said Currier. “The flu shot takes one to two weeks to produce immunity, and although the flu season usually peeks in Jan-March, it sometimes reaches high levels as early as December.” According to a news release by the MSDH in Jackson, individual flu cases are not re-

ported to them. The agency monitors flu activity through the Influenza-Like Illness (ILI) Sentinel Surveillance System, made up of healthcare centers, pediatricians, primary care physicians, and hospital emergency departments who report the percentage of patients with flulike symptoms to a statewide database. Healthcare providers participating in the system also submit respiratory samples for flu testing to the MSDH Public Health Laboratory. MSDH uses this information to determine the spread of flu in the state, according to the release. The flu vaccine is currently available at all county health departments in the state. The Alcorn County Health Department is located at 3706 Jo Ann Drive, Route 10, Box 16, in Corinth and is open on Monday-Friday. (For more information, call the Alcorn County Health Department at 662287-6121.)

Missionary shares story of God’s call BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

Staff photo by Heather Smith

This happy pooch shows off a popping pink hat in preparation for today’s canine fashion show benefitting the Corinth-Alcorn Animal Shelter.

Index Stocks........8 Classified......14 Comics........ 7 State........ 5

Weather........9 Obituaries........ 6 Opinion........4 Sports...... 12

SELMER, Tenn. — God puts individuals in the lives of others for a reason. Missionary Crystal Reece believes the ones God placed in her life were done so in order to mold the 41-year-old for His purpose. The 1990 McNairy Central High School graduate recently had her first book published, detailing how her life has been shaped by the influences of those people. “God gives us certain people for a reason,” said the 2009 Urshan Graduate School of Theology graduate. “He is always with us and answers all prayers, even if it’s not the answer we desire at the moment.” In the book “Island Splashes,” Reece talks about her call-

Submitted photo

Crystal Reece, a Selmer, Tenn., native, recently had her book “Island Splashes” published. The book talks about the influences in the life of the licensed minister. ing into the missionary field. “God places trust in everyone,” she said. “The book is more than a memoir, it’s a chronicle of how God has

On this day in history 150 years ago A Pennsylvania committee plans the ceremony for a new cemetery dedicated to the fallen Union soldiers from the Battle of Gettysburg. Members send an invitation to President Lincoln to speak, and to their surprise, he accepts.

Please see REECE | 2


2 • Daily Corinthian

Local/Region

Saturday, November 2, 2013

SHOW CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

tant. “Each day, we will have a new winner and there will be a little feature story about the animal on Facebook”, said Doehner. There are a couple of rules for the competition that the pet owners should know. “Costumes should be animal appropriate. The owner can also dress up, if they want, to match their pet. We are calling it a ‘Fall Fashion Show’ because we are assuming people are going to get out their coats and sweaters and hats and rain gear that they would normally put on their pets during this time,” said Doehner. “Everyone is a winner,” explained Doehner. “The joy and unconditional love that each pet gives to their owner makes them a winner, regardless of their costume or fashion. This event will be an opportunity for owners to express their creativity and show off their animals. The idea is just to show off your pet, and to have a lot of fun that day.” Participating in the fashion show is going to be simple and there will be no specific categories. “As each person registers, they will be given a number and they will be taken in that order, one at a time, up on the stage. And I’m sure everyone is going to get lots of applause. Then, after their dog is up on the stage and had their picture taken, we will do a brief interview with them and that interview will be put on our Facebook,” said Doehner. “We wanted to show off the coats that were made for us, and also to get the community involved with the shelter,” Doehner said as she talked about the motives behind the fashion show. “It’s a fundraiser for the shelter. Right now, times are tough and we need to raise money to repair

the shelter. This is one of many fundraisers we will be doing this year. We have over 200 animals here and it is pretty expensive to keep them fed and provide the medical care that they need.” This fundraiser will be held in the American Legion Building on 511 Tate Street today with the fashion show starting at 1 p.m. and ending at 3 p.m., and the indoor flea market will open at 10 a.m. There will also be Italian cooking available from 1 p.m. until 3 p.m. and each meal will cost $8 per person. Along with the fashion show, there will also be a flea market. According to Doehner, “There are clothing, housewares, tools, furniture, display cases, and these are all items that people have donated to the shelter for the flea market.” If anyone would like to donate items to the Corinth-Alcorn Animal Shelter, there are several things that they would be grateful to receive. They are in need of bleach, dog and cat toys, cat litter, newspapers, dog houses, dry cat food, dry dog food, cat litter pans, food bowls, laundry detergent, floor cleaners, towels, sheets, and blankets. Monetary donations are welcome as well. All financial donations should be taken to Kellie Holder Accountant Firm at 1407A Harper Road Corinth, MS 38834. Donations should be made to the Animal Shelter Fund. One thing that the Corinth-Alcorn Animal Shelter is always in need of are volunteers. Anyone who wants to offer their personal time to helping the animals in the shelter are encouraged to do so. Volunteers can help the animals by simply spending quality time with them. They are asked to hold and hug their puppies, walk the adult dogs and puppies, play with the kittens and pet the adult cats. At the shelter, there is a cat porch where the cats

can be taken to play or bask in the sun. There is also a playground for the puppies and the dogs to have fun in. Volunteers can exercise the adult dogs by taking them for a walk on their quarter mile walking trail. Families are asked to bring their children of all ages to enjoy spending time with the animals, so long as any children who are younger than the age of 14 are being supervised by an adult at all times. Adoptions are needed as the shelter is currently full. Animals available for adoption must stay at the shelter for at least five days before being put up for adoption. They must be cleared of all behavioral issues and medical problems, as well as being spayed or neutered and vaccinated for rabies before they can leave the shelter. All potential adopters must fill out an adoption application which can be found in the front office. Applicants will be interviewed by a member of the shelter staff before they are approved to adopt an animal. Once they are approved, adopters must sign a contract and then pay an adoption fee. These fees are $65 for all dogs and $40 for all cats regardless of the animal’s age. The shelter is located on 3825 Proper Street in Corinth. Business hours are Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. until 5 p.m. and Saturday from 10 a.m. until 4 p.m. Volunteers are always welcome to come and help take care of the animals. There are volunteer applications available in the front office of the animal shelter. (The Corinth-Alcorn Animal Shelter can be contacted at 662284-5800 during their regular business hours. For those who need to reach them after hours, they can be contacted by e-mail at alcornpets@gmail.com or see the shelter’s Facebook page.)

18, when he took $220 from the victim. The firearm offense occurred Jan. 30 and the burglary occurred last Nov. 14, according to the indictments. In another case, April Nicole Crump pleaded guilty to a two-count indictment of grand larceny. She will serve five years of probation, as the judge imposed a suspended 10-year sentence. She must also pay restitution of $2,760 to Cross-

roads Arena and $1,498 to Corinth-Alcorn Parks and Recreation, as well as a $1,000 fine. Count one of the indictment involves theft of electrical wiring from the arena on April 2 with another subject, and count two involves the removal of catalytic converters from four vehicles belonging to Crossroads Regional Park on June 25. Catalytic converters are sometimes stolen and sold to scrap yards.

PLEA CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

the burglary charge and a suspended five-year sentence on the firearm charge. Williams must also pay restitution of $49,844.97 to one victim, $2,188.13 to another and $15,000 to the Mississippi Crime Victims Compensation Fund. Williams waived indictment on the criminal information accusing him of armed robbery of an individual on Aug.

Booneville officials get tougher on shoplifters BY BRANT SAPPINGTON bsappington@dailycorinthian. com

BOONEVILLE — Anyone considering shoplifting in the city of Booneville may want to think twice as authorities have adopted a get tough policy on punishment for the crime. “We’ve taken a much stronger stance,” said Booneville Prosecuting Attorney Daniel Tucker. With the crime on the rise in the city, Tucker said the city’s judges are cracking down and those caught stealing from local businesses can expect

to face jail time if convicted. Tucker said first and second offense shoplifting charges are misdemeanors and both carry a maximum penalty of up to six months in jail and/ or a $1,000 fine. In the past first offense shoplifters have often avoided jail time, but that won’t be the case moving forward. Judges will now give at least 30 days in jail with the balance of the sentence suspended except for 48 hours which must be served. They will also face heavy fines. The third conviction

Presley focused on consumer protection BY BRANT SAPPINGTON bsappington@dailycorinthian.com

BOONEVILLE — Whether it’s enforcing the state’s telemarketing laws, pushing for increased access to high-speed Internet or battling federal regulations he believes will be harmful to the state’s power customers, Northern District Public Service Commissioner Brandon Presley believes his primary responsibility is to the people he serves. “We’re there not because of anything we’ve done. The public is the boss,” Presley told the Booneville Lions Club during a visit last Thursday. Please see PRESLEY | 3

for shoplifting is a felony charge which carries up to five years in prison and a fine of up to $5,000. Tucker said the issue is the impact of the crime on local merchants who get hurt financially. “It’s a big hit for smaller merchants,” he said. There doesn’t seem to be a pattern among those being charged in terms of age and Tucker said the items being taken are typically leisure items such as electronics, cosmetics and clothing — not food or other necessities indicating someone struggling with the economy.

Correction The Mississippi Department of Corrections inmate who was found dead at his mother’s house last week after gaining a weekend pass was misidentified in the Friday front page story. The inmate found dead on Oct. 26 was 56-year-old William “Danny” Whitaker of Corinth. Timothy Dale Whitaker, the 48-year-old brother of Danny Whitaker, remains in custody of the Mississippi Department of Corrections. Timothy Whitaker was convicted in 2010 of burglary of a dwelling and aggravated assault. Repeated attempts to get the autopsy report of Danny Whitaker from Alcorn County Sheriff Charles Rinehart have been unsuccessful. Services for Danny Whitaker were held Friday. He was a truck driver for East West Trucking Company, attended Farmington Baptist Church and enjoyed watching football, especially the Dallas Cowboys.

REECE CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

shaped my life through His unwavering trust.” The idea for the book came about one day while the missionary was sitting in class at Urshan. “I got to thinking about all the different influences in my life,” said the licensed minister. “Those influences are like splashes which help mold us … I am a missionary because of the people who have made splashes in my life.” “Her story is our story,” added Melani Shock, Pentecostals of Alexandria, and author of Eat This Book. “The fragile segments of Crystal’s life are held together by the God-thread of unwavering trust … it is this very thread that reaches out and weaves you into the amazing tale of a life of selfless devotion to the God of the universe.” Reece will remain in Selmer until Nov. 30 when she heads back to her missionary work in

In the b ook “Isla n d Splashes,” Crystal Reece talks about her calling into the missionary field. the Kingdom of Tonga. She will be in the Polynesian sovereign state for five years. “The last two years, I have traveled to 46 states, covering 81,000 miles sharing what I do in the South Pacific,” said Reece. A graduate of the University of Tennessee, Reece served the United

Pentecostal Church International as a missionary for eight years in Vanuatu and Tonga. Over that period, she worked as a Bible School administrator, teacher and assisted the church leadership in many other ways. “From ministry to family, God has methodically ordered every influencer which has rippled through my life,” said the McNairy Central graduate. “I pray to continually make splashes from here to the uttermost parts of the earth by living out each lesson God has taught me.” “Island Splashes” can be ordered at westbowpress.com for $19.95. The book is also available at Books-A-Million, Barnes & Noble and at Amazon. com. “As you read, may your heart be stirred, causing you to splash others with the all-encompassing love of Jesus Christ,” said missionary envoy David Brott.


3 • Daily Corinthian

Today in history Today is Saturday, Nov. 2, the 306th day of 2013. There are 59 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History: On Nov. 2, 1948, President Truman surprised the experts by winning a narrow upset over Republican challenger Thomas E. Dewey.

On this date: In 1783, Gen. George Washington issued his Farewell Orders to the Armies of the United States near Princeton, New Jersey. In 1865, the 29th president of the United States, Warren Gamaliel Harding, was born near Corsica, Ohio. In 1889, North Dakota and South Dakota became the 39th and 40th states. In 1917, British Foreign Secretary Arthur Balfour issued a declaration expressing support for a “national home” for the Jews in Palestine. In 1947, Howard Hughes piloted his huge wooden flying boat, the Hughes H-4 Hercules (dubbed the “Spruce Goose” by detractors), on its only flight, which lasted about a minute over Long Beach Harbor in California. In 1959, game show contestant Charles Van Doren admitted to a House subcommittee that he’d been given questions and answers in advance when he appeared on the NBC-TV program “Twenty-One.” In 1962, President John F. Kennedy delivered a brief statement to the nation in which he said that aerial photographs had confirmed that Soviet missile bases in Cuba were being dismantled, and that “progress is now being made toward the restoration of peace in the Caribbean.” In 1963, South Vietnamese President Ngo Dihn Diem was assassinated in a military coup. In 1976, former Georgia Gov. Jimmy Carter became the first candidate from the Deep South since the Civil War to be elected president as he defeated incumbent Gerald R. Ford. In 1979, black militant JoAnne Chesimard escaped from a New Jersey prison, where she’d been serving a life sentence for the 1973 slaying of New Jersey state trooper Werner Foerster. (Chesimard, who took the name Assata Shakur, is believed to be living in Cuba.) In 1983, President Reagan signed a bill establishing a federal holiday on the third Monday of January in honor of civil rights leader Martin Luther King, Jr.

Local/Region

Saturday, November 2, 2013

Neelis receives student honor A Kossuth High School student has been honored as the Rotary Student of the Month for October. Emile Neelis has been chosen as the Rotary Student of the Month at the Alcorn Career and Technology Center (ACTC). She is a senior at KHS and a second year student in the Information Technology Program at ACTC. She was nominated for this honor by her Information Technology Instructor, Donnie Bates, and was recognized at the Thursday Corinth Rotary Club meeting. “It was an honor to represent the Alcorn Career and Technology Center as the Rotary Student of the Month,” Neelis said. Her involvement and participation in various school activities include; being a member of the Spanish Club at KHS where she serves as secretary; Math and Science Club, Future Business Leaders of America; National Honor Society; Art Club where she serves as treasurer; and the National Technical Honor Society.

Emile Neelis Neelis is an honor student and scored a 30 on her ACT. She has won various academic awards throughout her high school years including: English II, Geometry and Biology I. Last summer, she was among 19 students chosen to be involved in the Rural Medical Scholars Program at Mississippi State University. As part of the program, she completed

Associated Press

JACKSON — The secretary of state’s office is questioning whether Jackson developer David Watkins took funds from a mall project and diverted it to a project to build a new police station in Meridian. Secretary of State Delbert Hosemann is seeking administrative penalties plus restitution of $587,084. Watkins denied any wrongdoing during an administrative hearing that ended this week before an administrative officer at the secretary of state’s office. In a legal notice, Hosemann says Watkins Development diverted about a half million dollars in bond proceeds for the Metrocenter Mall project in Jackson to close the deal on the police station project. Watkins’ attorneys have acknowledged he moved the money from a Retro Metro bank account that was set up for the mall redevelopment to the law enforcement project in Meridian. Records show Watkins formed Retro Metro LLC in August 2010.

PRESLEY CONTINUED FROM PAGE 2

The commissioner said bringing encouraging providers to bring highspeed Internet access to rural areas throughout the state is a major focus of his office through their Zap the Gap program. They are seeking to map areas where there is no access to the service to better be able to argue with the Federal Communications Commission for a share of the Universal Service Fund fees tacked on to every telephone bill to provide a federal boost to the expansion of access. He said the issue is about giving Mississippians equal access to educational and commercial opportunities that highspeed access provides. “I don’t want to take anything as far as the people in New York are concerned, but we need to do something right here for the people in New Site,” he said. He encourages anyone who doesn’t have a source for high-speed Internet access available to their home to visit their website at www.psc. state.ms.us or call them at 1-800-637-7722 to register their name and address. Presley said he’s extremely concerned about new environmental regulations being considered by the federal Environment Protection Agency that would restrict the use of coal to generate electricity. He said the restrictive regulations would result in a major increase in the cost of power for Mississippians if approved and the public service commission has filed a response to the rules and is prepared to sue the EPA if necessary

to try to block the regulations. “I think they’ve lost their minds,” he said. “The people can’t afford their power bills to go up 10 percent or more just to fulfill a dream of the EPA.” The public service commission will officially roll out a new energy efficiency initiative in 2014 that will provide resources to everyone in the state for lowering their energy usage. Details of the plan are still being finalized but he said the effort will help reduce energy consumption resulting in lower bills, reduced impact on the environment and could create up to 9,500 private sector jobs. The public service commission is charged with overseeing the state’s Do Not Call registry restricting telemarketing in the state. Presley said his office aggressively pursues violators of the law and continues to levy large fines against those who engage in illegal practices. However, the law only works when people report violations. “We need you to report people who call,” he said.

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two college courses and shadowed physicians. Not only is she heavily active in school activities, but she also understands the importance of community activities as well. She also is involved with JLA, mentoring, the Coke Run, and community art projects — such as painting newspaper dispensers for downtown Corinth. As if she isn’t already pressed for time, she also finds the time to hold down a part-time job. She is employed as a checkout associate at Kmart and typically works anywhere from 20-30 hours per week. “Emile is a hard worker both inside and outside the class room,” Bates said. “Information Technology (I.T.) has been traditionally a male dominated field but, it is changing as young women see that they are equally qualified to master the skills necessary for a career in I.T.” Bates said Emile is a great role model and example to all her fellow students and the community at large.

Hosemann weighs Watkins’ actions

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He asks residents to note the date and time of the call and any additional information they obtain from the caller and then contact his office by phone or through the website to file a complaint. While not directly part of his responsibilities, he said he’s extremely concerned about an ongoing Jamaican lottery scam

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numbers are staggering and it’s important to understand this type of offer is a scam and paying the caller will only result in helping fund their illegal activities. (For more information on the Mississippi Public Service Commission or to file a complaint about utility or telemarketing, call 1-800-637-7722 or visit www.psc.state.ms.us.)

12 Weeks of Christmas

512 Taylor St. Corinth, MS 38834

Reece Terry

targeting residents by telephone. He said the caller will tell the potential victim they’ve won a multimillion dollar prize but must send a fee in order for the funds to be transferred. Presley said he’s aware of residents in Prentiss County sending a combined $354,000 to con artists through this type of scam. He said the

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Opinion

Reece Terry, publisher

Mark Boehler, editor

4 • Saturday, November 2, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

Letters

Hookah smoking a potential public health threat Hookah lounges are rapidly opening across the country, and this renewed phenomenon has finally found its way to Corinth. Although the hookah tradition using a unique delivery system, the bottom line is clear – smoking of any kind is dangerous for smokers and those exposed to secondhand smoke. Several claims have been made that hookah smoking is less harmful than smoking other tobacco products, but according to the Centers for Disease Control, hookah smokers are at risk for the same kinds of diseases caused by cigarette smoking, including oral cancer, lung cancer, and reduced lung function. Hookah smoke is as toxic as cigarette smoke. However, many users believe that hookah smoke is less dangerous because of its fruity flavors and aroma. These flavors and aromas have also seemed to make this dangerous practice appealing to youth. The 2010 Monitoring the Future survey found that 17% of high school seniors in the United States had used hookah in the past year, and other smaller studies suggest that more than a quarter of college students are using hookah. The attraction to flavored products has often served as a gateway for youth to smoke other forms of tobacco, which can lead to serious health complications and even death. In addition to the smoke, the charcoal used in hookahs produces high levels of carbon monoxide, metals and cancer-causing chemicals, and the custom of sharing hookah pipes opens the door for infectious diseases to be transmitted among users. The science has been clear for some time. There is no risk free level of exposure to secondhand smoke of any kind. We urge the Board of Alderman to include hookah bars in the smokefree ordinance to continue to protect the community from diseases caused by smoking and secondhand smoke. Smokefree Mississippi is a broad coalition of organizations who believe all Mississippians deserve to breathe smoke free air. We support a comprehensive, statewide smokefree workplace law to protect Mississippians from the dangers of secondhand smoke exposure. There is no safe level of secondhand smoke. Everyone deserves to breathe smoke-free air. Jason Thompson Smokefree Mississippi

Mississippians deserve substantive, civil campaigns The qualifying deadline for candidates in next year’s federal elections is not until March 1, but already the political landscape is stirring with activity. While it is still early in the process, we would like to make a request of all who would participate in this process: Conduct a serious campaign with civility. There is no need to exaggerate the seriousness of this period of American history. Our armed forces remain deployed in harm’s way overseas. Our economy is not yet employing all those who can and would work if given the opportunity. Our national debt is an ever lengthening shadow across the path of future generations. To meet such challenges demands more of a candidate — whether challenger or incumbent — than a snappy slogan. Mississippians need and deserve competent men and women to mount substantive campaigns that rigorously and vigorously examine our nation’s problems and our options for solving them. At the same time, the candidates and all those associated with their campaigns would best serve their cause by maintaining a civil attitude even in the heat of debate. As Alan Simpson, a grand old man of the Grand Old Party told the online news journal Religion & Politics last year: “In politics there are no right answers, only a continuing flow of compromises among groups resulting in a changing, cloudy and ambiguous series of public decisions where appetite and ambition compete openly with knowledge and wisdom. ... You don’t compromise yourself; you compromise an issue. ... There isn’t a person alive that doesn’t compromise every day on something without losing their identity or becoming a chicken, or a coward, or a bully.” That’s especially sound advice for someone seeking a legislative position in either chamber of Congress. The Sun-Herald Biloxi

Will GOP pass up Hispanic lifeline? BY ROGER SIMON Columnist

Nothing in Washington is ever about what it is about. Health care, keeping violent weapons away from violent people and putting 11 million undocumented workers on a path to citizenship are about none of these things. Instead, they are all about scorekeeping. The Obama administration came out of the government shutdown ahead with the American people. Most people blamed the Republicans in the House for the shutdown for the simple reason that Republicans in the House were to blame for the shutdown. Which means the Republicans must get a few points back — if not with the nation as a whole, then at least with their own death wish lobby, those extreme right-wingers who are far more committed to ideology than to country. Health care? Repeal it, or defund it, or make it small enough to drown in a bedpan. Immigration reform with a path to citizenship for those people who are now forced to live “in the shadows” (a term first used, as near as I can determine, by Ronald Reagan, when he granted amnesty to 2.9 million undocumented workers in 1986)? Forget about it. But immigration reform should be different. Sheer political expediency would,

in normal times, motivate Republicans to back immigration reform as a way to attract Hispanic voters. Recent presidential voting trends have not been good for Republicans. In 2004, George W. Bush got 44 percent of the Hispanic vote. In 2008, John McCain got 31 percent. And in 2012, Mitt Romney got 27 percent. But given that, why should Republicans back a measure that would create 11 million new voters, about threequarters of whom could be expected to vote Democratic? A number of reasons, first and foremost of which is that they have little choice. McCain said in April: “I believe if we pass (immigration reform) legislation, it won’t gain us a single Hispanic vote, but what it will do is put us on a playing field where we can compete. Right now, we can’t compete.” Secondly, the immigration reform bill already passed by the Senate would not transform undocumented workers into voting citizens overnight. Instead, it would place them on an arduous 13-year path that includes fees, fines, back taxes and rigorous background checks. Thirdly, and this should be the big one, the Republican Party has a real opportunity to reach out to Hispanic voters and persuade them to vote Republican. A study commissioned af-

ter the Republicans lost the popular vote in the presidential election of 2000 revealed that though black voters largely retain their loyalty to the Democratic Party as they move up the socio-economic ladder, Hispanic voters do not. Hispanic voters, the study found, were far more susceptible to switching to the Republican Party as they became wealthier and more suburban. Further, some Hispanics today are a better fit with the Republican Party on social issues, such as gay marriage and abortion, than they are with the Democrats. As Steve Coll writes this week in The New Yorker: “As recently as 2007, when the Bush Administration almost passed (an immigration reform) bill, it still seemed possible that a modernizing Republican Party might build a formidable political coalition of Latinos, evangelicals, disaffected Catholic Democrats, high-tech entrepreneurs, libertarians, social and educational reformers, and eclectic independents.” So what happened? The Republican Party instead became the captive of socalled “movement conservatives,” who placed ideological purity above coalition building. Coll quotes Geoffrey Kabaservice, writing in “Rule and Ruin,” as saying movement conservatives have “succeeded in silencing, co-

opting, repelling, or expelling nearly every competing strain of Republicanism from the party.” Logically, Republicans in the House would want to pass immigration reform because it would be good for the Republican Party. It also would be good for immigrants, and more importantly, it would be good for the United States. But all that has become beside the point. Republican obstructionists in the House don’t want to pass immigration reform, because they don’t want to give a victory to President Barack Obama, who has made passage before the end of this year a major goal. Not all Republicans are pleased with the obstructionists, however. As The New York Times recently noted, “an unusual coalition of business executives, prominent conservatives and evangelical leaders” is lobbying this week for Republicans to pass immigration reform. But there is the problem of time. The House will work just 18 days between now and the end of the year. A humorist once said that doing nothing is very difficult because you can’t take a break from it. That humorist never lived in Washington. Roger Simon is Politico’s chief political columnist.

Welfare nation is un-American My parents were children during the Great Depression, and it scarred them, especially my father, who saw destitution in his Brooklyn, N.Y., neighborhood: adults standing in so-called “bread lines,” children begging in the streets. My grandfather was a New York City cop, and so my dad did not suffer as others did. But he never forgot the brutal scenes and worked hard his whole life to build some financial independence. Fast-forward to the severe recession of 2008, when millions of Americans lost jobs and equity in their homes. No bread lines, but much pain. The Obama administration responded by pouring trillions of dollars into stimulus and rescue programs, some of which succeeded in stabilizing tottering banks and auto companies. But along with that, the president and his acolytes openly encouraged Americans to use the welfare system. And now the entitlement culture has exploded.

According to the Census Bureau, more people in America today are on welfare than Bill have full-time O’Reilly jobs. There is a culture of The O’Reilly Factor dependency being created that is truly shocking. A recent study by the Cato Institute concludes that welfare now pays more than minimum-wage work in 35 states. So why enter the workforce at the bottom if the government will give you the same compensation for sitting on your butt? Some believe that the Democratic Party, which champions the entitlement culture, is doing so to assure future votes from those receiving benefits. And right now, about half of all American households are getting some kind of compensation from the feds. Some of that, such as Social Security and

Medicare, has been earned. But nearly 50 million Americans are receiving food stamps, and 83 million are on Medicaid. The United States became the world’s strongest economy by folks working hard. Layabouts and people who game the system actually harm our country. Safety nets for the poor and disadvantaged are a must for any compassionate nation, but encouraging folks to go on the dole when it’s not absolutely necessary is disgraceful.And that’s what the Obama administration is doing. How else can you explain a 40 percent rise in food stamp recipients in just three years (2009 to 2011, the last statistics available) and a rise of 15 percent in federal disability payments over the same period of time? Is the workplace that dangerous? Really? As a person who has worked extremely hard for more than 40 years, I don’t want my tax dollars going to drunkards and drug addicts.

And in America, there is no substance testing for welfare recipients. Every time that comes up, the civil liberties lobby screams. America has become a much weaker nation since 2001. The wars we have fought to protect ourselves against terrorism have drained our treasury and created a deep distrust of authority. The hope and change espoused by President Obama has led to chaos in the health care arena and a massive entitlement industry that is growing larger every day. Unless the voters wise up and get back to self-reliance and responsible government, this nation will continue down the Nanny State road. That path is unsustainable. But even worse, it is un-American. Veteran TV news anchor Bill O’Reilly is host of the Fox News show “The O’Reilly Factor” and author of many books, including the newly released “Killing Jesus.”

A verse to share

Prayer for today

“Neither is there salvation in any other: for there is none other name under heaven given among men, whereby we must be saved.” — Acts 4:12

Lord God, help me to consider more carefully what I offer to my friends; and may I not be critical of what I receive from my friends. May I not be a hindrance instead of a help to those who would have my companionship. Amen.

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State/Nation

5 • Daily Corinthian

Saturday, November 2, 2013

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Reminder: Time to fall back an hour WASHINGTON — It’s time to fall back. Most Americans will be able to get an extra hour of sleep this weekend thanks to the annual shift back to standard time. The change officially occurs at 2 a.m. Sunday, but most people will set their clocks back before heading to bed Saturday night. Public safety officials say this is also a good time to put a new battery in the smoke alarm. Daylight saving time returns at 2 a.m. local time March 9.

FDA tries to head off drug shortages WASHINGTON — The Food and Drug Administration announced a new proposal Thursday to try and head off more shortages of crucial medications that have disrupted care at hospitals and clinics nationwide. Under the proposed rule, companies that make medically important prescription medicines would have to notify the FDA six months ahead of any changes that could disrupt the U.S. supply. That includes plans to discontinue a product or manufacturing changes that could slow production. “The FDA continues to take all steps it can within its authority, but the FDA alone cannot solve shortages. Success depends upon a commitment from all

stakeholders,� said FDA’s top drug regulator Dr. Janet Woodcock, in a statement. FDA leaders say advance warnings help the agency work with companies to resolve supply problems or find alternate producers for drugs that are being phased out. The FDA credits earlier warnings from companies with reducing the number of drug shortages from 251 in 2011 to 117 last year. Drug shortages in the U.S. have spiked over the past six years, particularly those involving inexpensive generic injected drugs, including powerful antibiotics, painkillers and anesthetics used in surgery. They are the workhorses of hospitals but are difficult to make and produce little profit for drugmakers.

Panel to take up Redskins resolution WASHINGTON — The D.C. Council will take up a resolution next week urging the Washington Redskins to change their nickname. The council passed a similar resolution in 2001, and the new one has broad support on the 13-member body. It comes amid a national debate about the name, which some consider to be offensive to Native Americans. President Barack Obama recently said he would “think about changing� the name if he owned the team. The resolution no longer suggests a new nickname for the team. Councilmember David

State Briefs

Grosso, who wrote the original resolution, had suggested “Redtails� in honor of the Tuskegee Airmen. The council has no power over the Redskins.

Associated Press

Police: Officer shoots robbery suspect JACKSON — Authorities say a man who was shot by a Jackson police officer after a robbery has been charged with armed robbery of a business and aggravated assault on a police officer. Jackson Police Department spokeswoman Colendula Green says in a news release that the robbery happened Thursday morning at the Dollar General in west Jackson. Green says the first officer arrived as the suspect was taking the money and the man shot at the officer. Green says the officer returned fire. The suspect was arrested later and treated for gunshot wound to the body, though it was not considered life threatening. Green identified the suspect as Michael Smith, 25.

Suspected LAX gunman in custody LOS ANGELES — A gunman armed with a semi-automatic rifle opened fire at the Los Angeles International Airport on Friday, wounding a Transportation Security Administration employee and two others in an attack that frightened passengers and disrupted flights nationwide. Police said the unidentified suspect, who was apparently injured following an exchange of gunfire with officers, was in custody. Some passengers who already had cleared security rushed onto the tarmac to evacuate, while others were locked down in airport restaurants and lounges. The airport was being swept for precautionary measures and the bomb unit was on scene. LAPD Assistant Chief Earl Paysinger said the TSA employee was injured and transported to the hospital after the shooting in Terminal 3. Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center said it received “three male victims from the LAX Airport shootings. One arrived in critical condition and two are listed in fair condition.� Air traffic was affected nationwide as the FAA grounded flights that had not yet departed for LAX.

Arrest made in multiple slayings

Moon Street in west Jackson. They are: Eldra Montez Gibson, Ashley Taylor and Sharrod Brown. The fourth victim, Michael Jerome Wilson, 51, was found Thursday afternoon stabbed to death in the house next door.

Arraignment set in mail theft case GULFPORT — A U.S. Postal Service employee in south Mississippi charged with stealing gift cards from the mail is scheduled to appear in court Wednesday for her arraignment. Juanita C. Rauch was indicted Oct. 8 on two counts. The indictment says that between December 2011 and January 2012 she stole a Target gift card. She’s also charged with taking a Wal-Mart gift card in January 2012. The indictment says the alleged crimes happened in Harrison and Jackson counties.

Her arraignment is scheduled to take place in U.S. District Court in Gulfport.

Trial set for woman in FEMA fraud case JACKSON — A woman who had been scheduled to plead guilty to defrauding the Federal Emergency Management Agency is now set for trial on Nov. 18. Idella Jones is charged with four counts related to what prosecutors say was a fraudulent claim that a house in Lexington was her primary residence when it was hit by a tornado. Prosecutors say she made the claim in May 2010. Jones, also known as Idella Jefferson, was scheduled to plead guilty in the case on Oct. 8. However, U.S. District Judge Henry Wingate decided not to accept the guilty plea. The court record did not say why. On Friday, Wingate set the case for trial in U.S. District Court in Jackson.

JACKSON — Authorities say a man has been arrested in the shooting deaths of three people found this week in a Jackson home and the same man is suspected of fatally stabbing another man next door. Jackson Police Department spokeswoman Colendula Green says in a news release that 31-year-old Javondus Beasley was charged Friday with three counts of capital murder and a fourth murder count is pending. Green says three bodies were found Thursday morning in a house on

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6 • Saturday, November 2, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths

State Briefs

Dimple Fiveash

Associated Press

Services for Dimple Fiveash, 64, are set for 2 p.m. Monday at Memorial Funeral Home Chapel with burial in Lone Oak Cemetery. Visitation is Sunday from 5 to 9 p.m. and Monday from 11 a.m. until service time. Ms. Fiveash died Thursday, Oct. 31, 2013.

Ruth Flake

Funeral services for Ruth Flake, 87, are set for 2 p.m. Sunday at McPeters Inc. Funeral Chapel with burial in Henry Cemetery. Visitation is from 1 p.m. until service time. Ms. Flake died Thursday, Oct. 31, 2013. Survivors include a host of cousins. She was preceded in death by her brother, Robert Flake. Memorial contributions may be made to Christ United Methodist Church, 3161 E. Shiloh Rd., Corinth, MS 38834. RIPLEY — Services for Lawrence E. Norton Sr., 94, are set for 10 a.m. today at Ripley Funeral Home Chapel with burial in Pine Hill Church Cemetery. Mr. Norton died Thursday, Oct. 31, 2013, at Rest Haven Nursing Home in Ripley. Born Sept. 10, 1919, he was a member of Pine Hill Primitive Baptist Church. He was a supervisor for Delta Ford in Memphis. Survivors include one daughter, Ann Miskelly of Corinth; one son, Larry Norton of Germantown, Tenn.; two sisters, Iris Voyles of Olive Branch and Lois Leach (Les) of Thousand Oaks, Calif.; four grandchildren, Lisa Miskelly of Gulfport, Michael Miskelly (Robin) of Ripley, Todd Miskelly of Oxford and Lari MasLar (Jamie) of Southaven; four greatgrandchildren; and one great-great-grandchild. He was preceded in death by his parents, Charlie Edward and Annie Lee Goolsby Norton; his wife, Juanita Harrison Norton; two sisters, Sarah Harwell and Oleta Jones; and one brother, James Norton. Bro. Joe Brown Street and Bro. Kenneth Harrison will officiate the service.

Ruling halts abortions at third of Texas clinics Associated Press

OXFORD — A sentencing hearing for a Como woman charged with traveling from Mississippi to Tennessee to deliver money that came from the distribution of cocaine have been moved up to Monday. Takisha M. Harris was charged in July in a bill of criminal information, a charge usually filed when a person plans to waive indictment and plead guilty in a case. Court records say she took $45,000 to Tennessee in the spring of 2012 that was to be used for the purchase of cocaine. She pleaded guilty in July to two counts, conspiracy and bank fraud. Her sentencing had been scheduled for Dec. 11, but is now set for Monday in U.S. District Court in Oxford.

Ruling in records access lawsuit issued

Lawrence E. Norton Sr.

AUSTIN, Texas — A third of the abortion clinics in Texas can no longer perform the procedure starting Friday after a federal appeals court allowed most of the state’s new abortion restrictions to take effect. A panel of judges at the 5th Circuit Court of Appeals in New Orleans ruled Thursday evening that Texas can enforce its law requiring doctors to have admitting privileges at a nearby hospital while a lawsuit challenging the restrictions moves forward. The panel issued the ruling three days after District Judge Lee Yeakel determined that the provision violated the U.S. Constitution and said it serves no medical purpose.

Sentencing reset in cocaine investigation

The panel’s ruling is not final, and a different panel of judges will likely hear the case in January. But in the meantime, Texas clinics will have to follow the order. Twelve of the 32 clinics in Texas that perform abortions don’t have doctors who have admitting privileges at nearby hospitals, meaning they won’t be able to perform the procedure, though they can provide other services. Although several conservative states in recent months have approved broad abortion limits, the Texas ones were particularly divisive because of the number of clinics affected and the distance some women would have to travel to get an abortion.

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USM rape case goes to grand jury HATTIESBURG — The investigation into a rape reported on Southern Miss’ campus at the Kappa Sigma fraternity house has wrapped up, and the case has been handed over to prosecutors for presentation to a grand jury. University spokesman David Tisdale tells The Hattiesburg American university police report the investigation ended Wednesday, but at the request of the victim, the case will be handed off to the Forrest-Perry County District Attorney’s Office for presentation to the next meeting of the grand jury. No one has yet been charged with a crime. University police Chief Bob Hopkins says the alleged incident occurred during the early morning hours of Oct. 13, but was not reported until a few days later. He said Wednesday that the female student victim was an acquaintance of the suspect.

Allen found guilty of murder, sentenced to life PASCAGOULA — A jury deliberated for just under three hours before finding Jeffrey Allen guilty of capital murder in the March 2011 robbery and shooting

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death of Mason’s Junkyard owner Charlie Mason. The Sun Herald reports the 34-year-old Allen was automatically sentenced to life in prison Thursday because the state was not seeking the death penalty in the case. Allen and Donna Marie Freeman were each arrested on a charge of capital murder in the March 1, 2011. The state maintains Allen and Freeman went to Mason’s home with plans to rob him of cash to pay Allen’s electric bill when Freeman, Mason’s former girlfriend, allegedly shot Mason to death. Freeman, of St. Martin, is also charged with capital murder. She has not yet gone to trial.

Man sentenced in oil spill fraud case GULFPORT — A federal judge has ordered an Ocean Springs man to prison for 16 months and to repay more than $171,000 in oil-spill recovery money he wasn’t eligible to receive. U.S. District Judge Sul Ozerden sentenced Thanh Van Nguyen on Thursday and ordered restitution of $171,577. The Sun Herald reports Nguyen had submitted paperwork to the Gulf Coast Claims Facility and claimed the oil spill from the Deepwater Horizon explosion in 2010 caused him to lose wages and profits from his business, TN Dollar Store. The federal government said Nguyen closed his business two months before the oil spill. Nguyen could not prove otherwise. Nguyen accepted a plea agreement in July on a fraud charge for checks mailed in September 2010 and May 2011.

Men admit trafficking bogus credit cards GULFPORT — Two Baton Rouge-area men have admitted they were producing counterfeit credit cards and using them in Waveland, Miss. The Sun Herald reports Larry Don Norwood Jr. and Patrick Henry Thomas, both 24, have pleaded guilty in a case investigated by the Waveland police and U.S. Secret Service. Police arrested them Dec. 13 after Wal-Mart reported two men using multiple credit cards to buy inexpensive items and getting cash above their cost. Police arrested one at Wal-Mart. They arrested the other after he went to bail out his friend. A federal grand jury indicted them in August. They each face up to 10 years in prison and a $250,000 fine. Both are free on bond.

Houston man sentenced in drug case GULFPORT — A man who drove from Houston to D’Iberville to pick up designer drugs in March has been sentenced to the maximum prison term for interstate travel in aid of drug racketeering enterprises. The Sun Herald reports 49-year-old Phung Nguyen received a five-year prison term and a $3,000 fine Wednesday at his sentencing by Chief U.S. District Judge Louis Guirola Jr. The drugs were shipped from China to a D’Iberville home and at first were believed to be Ecstasy. Lab tests showed the 4.4 pounds of substance was 4-MEC, a synthetic chemical similar to Ecstasy. Nguyen was arrested after a postal inspector in D’Iberville noticed suspicious packages from China and called in an agent with Homeland Security Investigations.

Mississippi sweet potato crop praised VARDAMAN — Mississippi Sweet Potato Council Executive Director Benny Graves says this weekend’s annual Sweet Potato Festival in Vardaman is a reason to celebrate. Graves tells WTVA-TV in Tupelo that the consumption of sweet potatoes has increased nationwide. Extension agent Trent Barnett says sweet potatoes have rebounded from a 2009 season with so much rain and wet and rotten potatoes. Barnett says fair weather has allowed farmers to harvest all but 10 percent of the sweet potato crop. After some rain, Barnett says farmers will get back in the fields to get the rest. Graves says overall the quality of the Mississippi sweet potatoes are the best it’s been in several years. Graves says 60 percent of the potatoes will land on shelves in grocery stores.

Breeden loses post-conviction appeal review JACKSON — The Mississippi Supreme Court now says it won’t hear a post-conviction appeal from a man who pleaded guilty to conspiring to have a Petal couple killed. Virgil Breeden Jr. was sentenced in 2007 to 15 years in prison. A Forrest County judge denied Breeden’s post-conviction petition in 2011. The state Court of Appeals last year rejected Breeden’s contention that his plea was involuntary because his lawyer didn’t do a good job. The Supreme Court said Thursday it had looked at Breeden’s arguments and found no reason to hear them. Breeden pleaded guilty to two counts of attempted capital murder. An undercover deputy said in court documents he was offered $1,000 to kill Frank and Jerrine Wilson, whom Breeden alleged were pressuring him to finish the remodeling of a building.

Fan injured by hotdog sues Royals Associated Press

KANSAS CITY, Mo. — The Missouri Supreme Court is weighing whether a legal standard that protects sports teams from being sued over fan injuries caused by ingame events should also apply to those caused by mascots or other team personnel. The court’s ruling on John Coomer’s lawsuit

against the Kansas City Royals could affect how major sports teams engage their fans during games. Coomer says he was hit in the eye by a foilwrapped hotdog thrown by the Royals’ mascot four years ago. He says he’s had to endure two surgeries to his eye and that his vision was permanently damaged.


Variety

7 • Daily Corinthian

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Saturday, November 2, 2013


Business

8 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

YOUR STOCKS Name

P/E Last

A-B-C-D AES Corp AK Steel AbtLab s AbbVie n Accenture Accuride ActiveNet ActivsBliz AdobeSy AMD Aetna Agrium g AlcatelLuc Alcoa AlldNevG Allstate AlphaNRs AlpVident AlpAlerMLP AlteraCp lf Altria Amarin Amazon AMovilL AmAxle ACapAgy AEagleOut AmExp AmIntlGrp ARltCapPr AmTower Amgen Anadarko AnalogDev AnglogldA Annaly Anworth Apple Inc ApldMatl ArcelorMit ArchCoal ArchDan ArenaPhm AriadP ArmourRsd ArrayBio Arris Atmel Autodesk Avon Baidu BakrHu BcoBrad pf BcoSantSA BcoSBrasil BkofAm BkNYMel Barclay Barc iPVix BarrickG Baxter BerkH B BestBuy BBarrett BlackBerry Blackstone BodyCentrl Boeing BostonSci BoydGm BrMySq Broadcom BrcdeCm BrukerCp CA Inc CBRE Grp CBS B CMS Eng CSX CVR Rfg n CVS Care CblvsnNY CabotOG s Cadence Calpine Cameron CdnNRs gs CdnSolar CpstnTurb CardnlHlth Carlisle Carnival Catamaran CellThera Cemex CenterPnt CenElBras CntryLink ChartInds ChesEng Chimera CienaCorp Cigna Cirrus Cisco Citigroup CliffsNRs Coach CobaltIEn ColeREI n ColgPalm s Comerica Compuwre ConAgra ConocoPhil ConsolEngy ContainSt n Corning CovantaH CSVLgNGs CSVelIVST CSVxSht rs CrwnCstle Ctrip.com Cummins CumMed DCT Indl DR Horton DanaHldg DeltaAir DenburyR Dndreon DigitalGlb DirecTV DxGldBll rs DxFinBr rs DxSCBr rs DxFnBull s DirDGdBr s DxSCBull s Disney DoleFood DomRescs DowChm DresserR DryShips DuPont DukeEngy DukeRlty Dynavax

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13.99 4.60 36.96 48.96 73.00 3.64 14.48 16.70 54.61 3.31 62.61 85.55 3.89 9.27 4.10 53.28 7.43 24.59 17.84 33.17 37.33 1.64 359.00 21.54 18.26 21.96 15.13 82.16 48.28 13.30 79.37 118.69 94.39 49.68 14.74 11.79 4.76 520.03 17.70 15.82 4.29 40.90 4.39 2.58 4.13 5.13 17.33 7.24 41.89 18.27 160.06 58.29 14.37 8.83 6.90 14.02 32.36 16.37 12.83 18.01 65.75 115.27 42.93 30.17 7.77 26.99 3.94 133.03 11.75 10.32 52.48 26.77 8.06 19.23 31.73 23.03 59.94 27.62 26.28 22.15 62.59 16.08 35.04 13.00 19.87 54.64 31.26 25.56 1.23 60.25 72.84 34.84 46.66 1.63 10.51 24.41 3.01 33.58 100.73 28.00 3.04 23.25 78.38 22.40 22.57 48.74 27.34 50.42 22.91 14.08 65.39 43.04 10.62 31.80 73.09 36.64 36.20 17.13 17.42 13.15 29.06 11.17 75.18 54.93 128.85 6.58 7.92 18.51 19.34 26.70 18.85 2.56 34.01 63.67 42.41 26.04 21.04 76.53 34.45 65.86 69.01 13.65 64.09 38.95 57.72 3.07 61.09 72.51 16.53 1.18

E-F-G-H

The Week Ahead

E-Trade eBay EMC Cp Eaton Elan EldorGld g ElectArts EllieMae EmersonEl EmpDist EnCana g Energen Ericsson EsteeLdr ExcoRes Exelon Expedia ExpScripts ExxonMbl F5 Netwks Facebook Fastenal FedExCp FidlNFin FifthThird 58.com n Finisar FstHorizon FstNiagara

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Chg FstSolar 13 59.14 FirstEngy 16 38.12 Flextrn 24 7.93 25 74.90 -.10 Fluor dd 47.15 +.20 ForestLab 15 4.81 +.41 ForestOil ... .40 +.51 FrSea rsh 13 36.78 -.50 FMCG 4.45 -.86 FrontierCm 45 17 51.92 +.04 GATX 8.08 +.02 GT AdvTc dd 14 36.78 +.39 Gap 3.18 -.03 GencoShip dd -.09 GenDynam dd 87.15 cc 21.56 +.23 GenGrPrp 19 50.32 +.06 GenMills GenMotors 16 37.39 14 14.46 +.02 Genworth ... 8.14 +.22 Gerdau +.43 GileadSci s 39 70.97 GlaxoSKln ... 53.19 dd 3.37 -.03 GluMobile ... 4.42 -.44 GoldFLtd dd 24.32 +.10 Goldcrp g 17 .50 -.01 GoldStr g -5.03 GoldmanS 12 162.05 GrafTech 45 9.51 +.13 20 8.24 -.35 GraphPkg 26 25.46 +.24 GreenDot GreenMtC 21 62.68 -.36 dd 9.93 +.36 Groupon 40 59.06 -3.37 GulfportE HCA Hldg 15 47.31 +.03 +.02 HSBUS pfG ... 20.99 5.17 +2.55 HalconRes 37 18 53.23 -.90 Hallibrtn ... 3.25 +.38 HarmonyG 34 33.65 -.36 HartfdFn HltMgmt 23 12.79 -.15 Healthwys dd 10.43 cc 3.14 -2.67 HeclaM 28 6.69 -.16 HercOffsh Hertz 30 22.75 +.06 8 80.93 +.05 Hess HewlettP dd 25.92 25 32.26 +.01 Hillshire 63 9.52 +.38 HimaxTch 6 46.54 +.01 HollyFront HomeDp 23 76.99 +.11 -.52 HopFedBc 24 10.85 90 18.81 -.04 HostHotls dd 5.03 +1.99 HovnanE HudsCity 23 8.96 +.77 8.85 -.74 HuntBncsh 12 +.20 I-J-K-L -.05 8 5.01 -.08 IAMGld g ... 30.96 -.03 ING US n iShGold q 12.77 +.05 q 49.62 +.56 iShBrazil q 11.78 -.44 iShJapan iSh SKor q 64.35 -.10 q 14.41 -1.38 iSTaiwn iShSilver q 21.08 -.12 iShChinaLC q 37.83 +.18 +.13 iSCorSP500 q 177.21 q 42.48 +2.50 iShEMkts iSh20 yrT q 106.19 -.16 iS Eafe q 65.56 +.71 iShiBxHYB q 92.82 -1.69 iShR2K q 108.72 +2.53 iShREst q 66.59 +.06 iShHmCnst q 22.31 -.24 IdenixPh dd 4.61 -.04 IngrmM 12 23.10 +.05 IntgDv 25 10.41 +.04 IBM 12 179.23 -1.23 IntlGame 17 18.65 -.04 IntPap 17 44.96 -.20 Interpublic 24 16.91 +.80 InvenSense 27 16.72 +.16 Invesco 18 33.84 +.22 IridiumCm 6 5.46 -2.19 IronMtn 65 26.11 +.33 ItauUnibH ... 15.11 +.53 JA Solar rs dd 10.00 -.28 JDS Uniph 45 13.00 +.03 JPMorgCh 12 52.51 -.30 JetBlue 20 7.27 -.22 JohnJn 21 93.37 -.49 JohnsnCtl 17 45.94 +2.56 JnprNtwk 25 18.48 -.03 KB Home dd 16.60 +1.59 Kellogg 24 62.29 +.16 KeyEngy 100 7.98 +.19 Keycorp 14 12.54 -.31 Kimco 46 21.56 -.13 KindMorg 30 35.31 -.07 Kinross g dd 4.82 -.19 KodiakO g 26 12.38 -.15 Kohls 13 56.85 -.28 KraftFGp 18 54.63 -6.74 LSI Corp 65 8.45 +.04 LamarAdv cc 47.49 +.01 LVSands 26 69.88 -.02 LennarA 18 34.98 +1.40 Level3 dd 30.02 -.03 LillyEli 11 50.38 +.01 LinkedIn cc 219.90 -.04 LinnEngy dd 30.82 +1.66 LloydBkg ... 4.99 -.26 LockhdM 14 134.55 -.30 Lorillard s 15 51.39 -.12 LaPac 10 16.78 +.66 lululemn gs 37 67.85 -.26 LyonBas A 13 73.93 -.06 M-N-O-P -.01 -.24 MGIC dd 8.05 +.14 MGM Rsts dd 19.30 MRC Glbl 25 29.50 +.04 Macys 13 45.96 +.25 MagHRes 71 7.12 -.72 MannKd dd 4.76 +.06 MarathnO 16 35.27 -.12 MarathPet 10 70.86 -.84 MktVGold q 24.08 +.68 MV OilSvc q 49.44 +1.83 MktVRus q 29.35 +.60 MarIntA 22 45.71 +.17 MartMM 47 98.61 -.44 MarvellT 25 12.02 -.26 Masco 55 21.02 +.32 Mattel 19 44.81 -.14 MaximIntg 20 29.37 McDrmInt dd 7.08 +2.19 McEwenM dd 1.98 +1.18 Medivation dd 66.57 -5.83 Medtrnic 15 57.26 -.23 MelcoCrwn 54 33.39 +.32 Merck 27 45.23 +.53 MetLife 17 47.32 +3.73 MKors 34 75.43 -.94 Microchp 36 42.54 +.42 MicronT 18 17.58 +.10 Microsoft 13 35.53 +.34 Molycorp dd 5.02 -.52 Mondelez 25 33.59 -3.05 MorgStan 16 29.20 +.31 Mosaic 10 46.10 -.11 Mylan 25 38.01 dd 3.40 +.78 NII Hldg dd 28.00 -.04 NPS Phm -.04 NQ Mobile 98 12.78 NRG Egy 20 28.39 Nabors 41 17.74 +.22 NBGrce rs ... 5.67 -.77 NOilVarco 15 80.83 -.42 NetApp 27 39.13 +.11 Netflix cc 329.27 +.34 NwGold g 31 5.65 -.17 Newcastle ... 5.52 -.62 NewfldExp cc 30.45 -4.87 NewmtM dd 25.98 +.06 NewsCpA n 20 17.77 -.03 NextEraEn 22 88.14 -.11 NobleCorp 17 37.15 -2.15 NokiaCp ... 7.62 -.07 NoestUt 17 42.50 -1.02 NorthropG 13 108.12 +.15 NStarRlt dd 9.86 +.13 NuanceCm 10 15.57 +1.12 Nvidia 17 15.26 -.15 OcciPet 17 95.65 +.20 OcwenFn 30 53.36 -2.11 OdysMar dd 2.29 -.46 OfficeDpt dd 5.77 -.44 OfficeMax 3 15.50 +3.65 Oi SA ... 1.70 -.23 OnSmcnd dd 7.52 -.05 OpkoHlth dd 10.02 +.88 Oracle 14 33.53 -.14 OrientEH dd 14.31 +.26 OwensCorn 27 35.88 +.01 OxygnB rsh dd 3.23

+8.83 +.25 +.04 +.68 +.12 +.07 +.03 +.02 +.05 +.37 +.58 -.21 +.51 +.52 +.33 -.10 +.44 -.07 +.21 -.21 +.56 -.03 -.18 -1.11 +.02 +1.19 +.61 -.16 +4.00 -.13 +.80 +.37 +.17 +.21 -.01 +.20 -.15 -.05 -.03 +.81 +.02 -.11 -.21 -.27 +1.55 -.57 -.16 +.48 -.90 +.26 -.03 -.02 +.05 -.09 -.06 -.08 -.54 -.13 +.45 -.10 -.01 +.26 +.52 +.02 -1.16 -.32 -.16 -.48 +.42 -.21 +1.33 -.07 -.23 +.02 -.15 +.35 +.11 -.17 +.09 -.58 -.43 -.29 +.36 -.10 +.97 +.18 +.76 -.21 -.16 -.37 -.96 +.16 +.01 +.08 -.25 -.59 +.05 +.25 -.03 +1.78 -.34 -.57 -.53 +.56 -3.77 +3.12 -.04 +1.21 +.38 -.23 -1.24 -.67 -.09 +.26 +1.55 -.15 -.01 -.15 +.01 -.80 -1.02 -.18 +.17 +.63 +.52 +.03 -.11 +.43 -.33 +.01 -.16 +6.71 -.14 +.23 +.14 +.01 -1.52 -.42 -.11 +.12 -.05 -.06 +.47 +.25 +.14 -.04 -.78 -1.62 -.14 +.26 -.18 -.35 +.33 +6.79 -.20 -.22 -1.28 +.17 +3.39 -.55 -.01 -.39 +.61 +.53 +.02 +.07 -.43 -2.87 +.13 +.18 +.52 -.03 +.47 +.03 +1.00 -.05 +.19

PMC Sra PPG PPL Corp Pandora ParkerVsn PattUTI PeabdyE PennVa PetrbrsA Petrobras Pfizer PhilipMor Phillips66 PiperJaf PitnyBw Polycom Potash PwshDB PS USDBull PS SrLoan PwShs QQQ ProUltQQQ PrUShQQQ ProUltSP ProUltR2K PrUVxST rs ProctGam ProgsvCp ProUShSP ProUShL20 ProUSR2K PUSSP500 ProspctCap PSEG PulteGrp

dd 5.92 +.07 26 182.75 +.17 12 30.73 +.10 dd 25.99 +.86 dd 2.84 +.13 16 24.59 +.31 dd 20.05 +.57 dd 9.20 +.69 ... 17.70 -.46 ... 16.97 -.46 16 31.17 +.49 17 89.76 +.64 11 64.13 -.30 19 35.55 -.34 27 21.48 +.14 dd 10.94 +.54 14 31.40 +.30 q 25.43 -.32 q 21.75 +.13 ... 24.83 q 82.81 +.02 q 88.07 +.03 q 17.14 q 92.68 +.36 q 75.35 -.87 q 24.89 -.30 21 81.15 +.40 14 26.02 +.05 q 33.11 -.18 q 74.43 +1.47 q 13.82 +.15 q 17.80 -.18 ... 11.34 +.01 14 33.82 +.32 3 17.55 -.10 cc dd 19 20 12 ... dd dd dd dd dd dd 88 dd ... 9 6 cc q q q q q q q q dd 18 dd 18 35 10 23 dd ... 16 13 18 ... ... 20 67 25 dd ... q q q q q q q q 5 dd 36 16 27 12 dd 24 13 dd 13 5 20 12 dd 19 18 22 ... dd ... 16 ... 54 ... dd 20 dd 74 27 cc 19 19 19 7 11 cc 45 dd dd dd 12 5 13

86.46 25.03 69.90 30.59 60.93 28.40 5.30 14.52 3.60 40.67 4.51 1.69 5.27 14.95 10.85 66.81 39.20 37.36 155.86 126.95 234.73 176.21 30.34 40.43 69.16 39.82 53.96 68.97 6.38 93.00 23.12 49.20 31.21 1.90 5.73 22.01 2.94 25.97 54.75 16.75 17.47 38.20 35.40 10.27 6.87 43.67 53.12 42.51 63.56 86.08 48.97 33.66 39.06 7.62 16.18 80.37 26.25 74.03 35.22 9.63 30.87 33.75 6.97 11.78 12.96 22.77 45.50 3.25 32.56 17.34 60.88 18.47 17.97 12.48 64.62 2.22 16.87 27.02 2.45 44.00 162.17 37.12 42.03 63.01 125.90 123.51 68.81 13.73 32.47 47.56 33.41 15.33 7.77 4.66 34.37 9.32 27.71

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YOUR FUNDS

Brian S Langley Eric M Rutledge, AAMSÂŽ, CFPÂŽ Financial Advisor Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471 662-287-1409

Brian S Langley Eric M Rutledge, AAMSÂŽ, CFPÂŽ Financial Advisor Financial Advisor 605 Foote Street 1500 Harper Road Suite 1 Corinth, MS 38834 Corinth, MS 38834 662-287-4471 662-287-1409 

www.edwardjones.com

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How will you pay for      retirement? Letâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s talk.      

+3.82 -.29 +.41 +.38 +1.02 +.05 -.05 +.24 -.47 +.16 -.01 -.06 +.13 -.93 +.13 -1.00 +.45 +.57 -.79 +.21 +.42 -.18 -.42 +.50 +.60 -.53 +.04 -.72 +.47 +.51 +1.03 -.03 +.19 -.66 -.23 +.17 +1.40 -.50 +.25 +.98 -.17 -.19 +.14 -.10 +.35 +.17 +.15 -.31 +.35 +.01 +.28 -.31 +.05 -.68 +.56 +.17 -1.13 +.33 +.67 +.11 -.06 -.76 +.01 -.98 +.22 +.17 +.09 +.06 +.06 -.17 -.23 -.91 +.28 +.01 -.07 +2.23 +.03 -.06 +.77 +.05 +3.36 +.07 +.45 -.41 +.49 +4.89 +.66 -.15 -.16 +.29 -.01 +.04

Bet on MGM Resorts? MGM Resorts (MGM)

A profit of 2 cents per share, excluding one-time items, is all it took for MGM Resorts to beat Wall Streetâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s expectations for third-quarter earnings. News of deeper Some of the MGM third-quarter losses for properties on the competitors, Boyd Las Vegas strip Gaming and Caesars Entertainment, helped Bellagio drive investors away Luxor from casino stocks this MGM Grand week. Although MGM The Mirage fell 5 percent this week, New York-New York it remains up 65.8 percent so far this year. Several analysts reiterated their â&#x20AC;&#x153;Buyâ&#x20AC;? ratings on MGM following its earnings release, citing a strong outlook for 2014. In a note to clients, financial analyst Robert LaFleur of Cantor Fitzgerald wrote, â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are buyers because 2014 is shaping up to be a very good year in Las Vegas as convention business finally returns ....â&#x20AC;? Wall Street analysts have an average target price for the stock of $22.68, which reflects projected appreciation of almost 18 percent.

52-week range

1-yr 5-yr^ 10-yr^ MGM 84.4% 3.2 % 0.8% S&P 500 25.8 15.2 7.5

Avg. broker rating SELL

HOLD

BUY

Number of analysts: 27

Earnings per share est. est.

0.21

-$0.47 -0.69 0.03

MGM Resorts (MGM)

2011 2012 2013 2014

Nov. 1 $19.30

2013

All-time intraday high

20 15

21

Total return

$25

2012

Fridayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s close: $19.30

P/E ratio*: Lost money Market value: $9.3 billion $9

$100.50, Oct. 10, 2007 Oct. 31 $10.31

10 5

N

D

J

Source: FactSet

F

M

A

M

J

J

*based on trailing 12 month results

A

S

O

^ annualized

Trevor Delaney; Jenni Sohn â&#x20AC;˘ AP

INDEXES 52-Week High Low 15,721.00 12,471.49 7,064.67 4,838.10 537.86 435.57 10,127.63 7,841.76 2,471.19 2,186.97 3,966.71 2,810.80 1,775.22 1,343.35 18,928.31 14,036.94 1,123.26 763.55

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

Last 15,615.55 7,047.77 504.65 10,018.15 2,428.83 3,922.04 1,761.64 18,751.36 1,095.67

Dow Jones industrials

15,760

Close: 15,615.55 Change: 69.80 (0.4%)

15,560 15,360

15,900

Net YTD 52-wk Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg +69.80 +.45 +19.17 +19.26 +72.59 +1.04 +32.81 +37.92 +4.78 +.96 +11.38 +7.42 +8.50 +.09 +18.65 +21.65 -15.41 -.63 +3.11 +2.97 +2.33 +.06 +29.89 +31.52 +5.10 +.29 +23.52 +24.57 +39.44 +.21 +25.05 +26.75 -4.48 -.41 +29.00 +34.54

10 DAYS

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

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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 Dillards Dover EnPro FordM FredsInc FullerHB GenCorp GenElec Goodyear HonwllIntl Intel Jabil KimbClk Kroger Lowes McDnlds

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PE 10 27 23 16 19 27 17 16 11 25 17 9 21 20 23 10 11 16 31 13 21 23 8 20 15 21 13 12 22 14 25 18

YTD PE Last Chg %Chg 35 35.13 +.28 +10.2 15 14.58 +.04 +22.8 ... 8.14 +.64 -58.7 7 23.25 +.18 -8.1 20 84.56 +.47 +23.6 8 14.08 -.09 +94.5 ... 2.84 +.03 +34.0 12 9.55 -.08 +33.9 13 2755.00 +25.00 +8.9 ... 58.17 +.09 +40.6 25 184.67 -3.33 +20.1 54 3.79 +.03 +31.1 18 41.02 +.11 -4.2 ... 20.62 +.05 +25.8 ... 7.27 -.02 +58.0 ... 7.72 -.08 +67.1 13 72.77 -.09 +41.2 ... 60.25 -.93 +15.8 ... 7.58 -.48 -42.8 13 37.37 +.01 +17.0 15 77.07 +.32 +13.0 11 42.67 -.02 +24.8 ... 8.73 +.04 +85.7 16 106.57 -.85 +34.4 27 30.34 -.08 +9.1 10 10.02 +.08 +46.9 ... 8.35 -1.18 +23.6 29 33.18 +.24 +66.7

YTD Last Chg %Chg Name Div 1.00 65.10 +.12 +22.6 MeadWvco 36.24 +.04 +7.5 OldNBcp .40 108.00 -1.01 +28.5 Penney ... 52.54 +.32 +19.7 PennyMac 2.28 47.04 +.20 +10.2 PepsiCo 2.27 66.38 +1.05 +53.7 ... 44.57 +.30 +26.9 PilgrimsP ... 33.89 -.08 +17.2 RadioShk 46.55 +.05 +11.8 RegionsFn .12 22.12 +.02 +52.1 SbdCp 3.00 83.59 +.23 -6.7 SearsHldgs ... 118.01 -1.95 +9.1 Sherwin 2.00 39.61 +.04 +9.3 .05e 48.65 +1.05 +30.2 SiriusXM 2.03 110.17 +.30 +71.4 SouthnCo .32e 81.64 -.20 -5.5 SPDR Fncl 82.18 +.20 -1.9 TecumsehB ... 91.26 -.53 +38.9 TecumsehA ... 57.67 -2.00 +41.0 Torchmark .68 16.89 -.22 +30.4 Total SA 3.23e 16.16 -.04 +21.4 ... 47.97 +.10 +37.8 USEC rs .92 16.76 -.04 +83.2 US Bancrp 1.88 26.54 +.40 +26.4 WalMart 20.86 -.12 +51.0 WellsFargo 1.20 86.91 +.18 +36.9 Wendys Co .20 24.33 -.14 +18.0 WestlkChm .90f 20.71 -.15 +7.4 Weyerhsr .88 108.01 +.01 +27.9 .23 42.70 -.14 +64.1 Xerox ... 49.18 -.60 +38.5 YRC Wwde ... 97.24 +.72 +10.2 Yahoo

7 22.44 +.47 dd 18.83 +.47 17 152.77 +1.37 dd 35.54 +1.59 64 98.22 -.02 q 17.45 -.32 q 34.13 -.56 dd 25.78 +.89 16 107.51 +1.26 13 68.63 +.37 ... 16.38 +.37 ... 14.81 +.17 15 41.00 -.17 14 19.75 +.55 q 69.49 +.36 q 41.85 -.02 q 56.42 -.36 q 40.65 -.20 71 50.49 -.02 dd 67.36 -3.99 10 14.31 -.08 27 199.16 +2.49 ... 36.91 +.06 dd 53.67 +.12 dd 21.91 -.23 24 60.52 +1.28 dd 17.24 +1.35 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) dd 16.37 -.07 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg 18 62.60 -4.08 Name 9 85.36 +.56 S&P500ETF 1188853 176.21 +.42 IdenixPh 4.61 +1.33 +40.3 BodyCentrl 3.94 -1.69 -30.0 18 69.85 +.22 iShR2K 1048788 108.72 -.48 Osiris 17.76 +4.45 +33.4 RBS China 28.36 -7.01 -19.8 12 17.48 +.46 Facebook 924349 49.75 -.46 Iridex 7.44 +1.47 +24.6 Accuride 3.64 -.86 -19.1 15 66.13 -.76 iShEMkts 784049 42.48 +.02 Lifevntg wd 2.85 +.55 +23.9 HutchT 3.03 -.69 -18.5 44 63.30 +.17 BkofAm 746861 14.02 +.05 AtossaG n 2.10 +.34 +19.3 EllieMae 24.03 -4.87 -16.9 40 35.52 -.19 16.86 -3.39 -16.7 BarrickG 634345 18.01 -1.38 GencoShip 3.18 +.51 +19.1 HMG 32 8.54 -.01 10.00 -1.98 -16.5 615710 3.79 +.03 GreenDot 25.46 +4.00 +18.6 ElectSci q 47.46 -.27 SiriusXM 59.14 +8.83 +17.6 Galectin wt 5.32 -.96 -15.3 572738 24.08 -1.02 FstSolar q 16.94 +.14 MktVGold 2.58 +.38 +17.3 ShndTelcm 23.61 -4.12 -14.9 561352 8.14 +.64 AriadP 11 30.32 -.25 Penney 553969 26.54 +.40 TrimbleN s 33.41 +4.89 +17.1 FivePrim n 10.48 -1.73 -14.2 27 33.22 -1.28 GenElec 17 9.33 -.60 ... 38.03 +1.17 YSE IARY ASDA IARY dd 67.15 -.60 1,401 Total issues 3,166 Advanced 1,038 Total issues 2,641 dd 6.32 +.32 Advanced 1,681 New Highs 105 Declined 1,487 New Highs 94 28 68.48 +.86 Declined 84 New Lows 22 Unchanged 116 New Lows 51 ... 31.84 +.18 Unchanged Volume 3,621,471,184 Volume 1,897,982,390 dd 3.58 -.00

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YTD Name NAV Chg %Rtn AQR MaFtStrI 10.03 -0.03 +2.6 AllianzGI NFJAllCpValIns15.32 -0.01 +23.1 NFJSmCVIs 37.83 -0.02 +26.4 American Beacon LgCpVlInv 26.19 +0.08 +27.5 LgCpVlIs 27.67 +0.08 +27.9 American Century EqIncInv 9.00 ... +17.0 GrowthInv 33.20 +0.10 +23.5 UltraInv 33.62 +0.06 +29.1 ValueInv 7.90 +0.01 +25.3 American Funds AMCAPA m 27.49 +0.06 +29.5 BalA m 23.66 +0.03 +17.5 BondA m 12.56 -0.03 -1.2 CapIncBuA m 58.21 -0.04 +13.2 CapWldBdA m20.40 -0.09 -2.3 CpWldGrIA m 43.99 -0.07 +20.5 EurPacGrA m 47.43 -0.27 +15.1 FnInvA m 50.52 +0.01 +24.9 GrthAmA m 43.63 +0.02 +27.0 HiIncA m 11.42 ... +5.9 IncAmerA m 20.32 +0.01 +15.4 IntBdAmA m 13.51 -0.02 -0.7 IntlGrInA m 35.39 -0.26 +14.3 InvCoAmA m 37.60 +0.14 +26.2 MutualA m 34.37 +0.10 +23.1 NewEconA m 38.37 +0.11 +35.0 NewPerspA m 37.72 -0.09 +20.7 NwWrldA m 59.14 -0.23 +8.5 SmCpWldA m 49.56 -0.11 +24.2 TaxEBdAmA m12.49 ... -2.4 WAMutInvA m 38.61 +0.12 +25.6 Aquila ChTxFKYA m 10.58 -0.01 -1.9 Artisan Intl d 29.38 -0.24 +19.5 IntlVal d 37.80 -0.28 +24.4 MdCpVal 27.18 +0.05 +30.7 MidCap 49.20 +0.08 +31.1 BBH TaxEffEq d 21.24 +0.02 +22.4 Baron Growth b 71.24 -0.38 +32.9 Bernstein DiversMui 14.40 -0.01 -0.7 IntDur 13.54 -0.04 -1.7 TxMIntl 16.43 -0.07 +17.5 BlackRock Engy&ResA m 33.71 -0.27 +16.5 EqDivA m 23.20 +0.07 +18.2 EqDivI 23.25 +0.06 +18.4 GlobAlcA m 21.81 -0.03 +11.2 GlobAlcC m 20.25 -0.02 +10.5 GlobAlcI 21.93 -0.02 +11.4 HiYldBdIs 8.28 ... +7.7 HiYldInvA m 8.28 ... +7.4 Cohen & Steers Realty 68.94 +0.45 +8.7 Columbia AcornA m 35.91 -0.08 +23.9 AcornIntZ 47.65 -0.33 +18.0 AcornZ 37.35 -0.08 +24.2 DivIncZ 17.90 +0.04 +23.3 DivOppA m 10.41 +0.02 +21.7 DFA 1YrFixInI 10.33 ... +0.4 2YrGlbFII 10.06 ... +0.4 5YrGlbFII 11.13 -0.01 +0.2 EmMkCrEqI 20.02 -0.07 -0.5 EmMktValI 29.12 -0.16 -1.0 EmMtSmCpI 21.03 -0.07 +0.5 IntCorEqI 12.49 -0.08 +19.6 IntSmCapI 20.04 -0.13 +27.1 IntlSCoI 19.27 -0.13 +22.7 IntlValuI 19.32 -0.13 +19.3 RelEstScI 27.94 +0.17 +7.4 USCorEq1I 15.77 +0.03 +29.0 USCorEq2I 15.64 +0.02 +29.7 USLgCo 13.91 +0.04 +25.6 USLgValI 29.80 +0.08 +31.6 USMicroI 19.54 -0.10 +34.2 USSmValI 34.43 -0.05 +31.7 USSmallI 29.92 -0.11 +32.6 USTgtValInst 22.61 +0.01 +33.5 DWS-Scudder GrIncS 23.42 +0.08 +29.3 Davis NYVentA m 40.69 +0.07 +26.4 NYVentY 41.19 +0.07 +26.7 Dodge & Cox Bal 94.62 +0.42 +23.0 Income 13.61 -0.03 +0.4 IntlStk 42.18 -0.24 +21.8 Stock 159.12 +1.12 +32.1 DoubleLine TotRetBdN b 10.98 ... +0.7 Dreyfus AppreciaInv 50.41 +0.10 +16.3 Driehaus ActiveInc 10.78 +0.01 +2.6 FMI LgCap 21.24 +0.04 +24.2 FPA Cres d 32.94 -0.05 +17.5 NewInc d 10.35 -0.01 +0.7 Fairholme Funds Fairhome d 40.71 -1.16 +29.5 Federated StrValI 5.81 +0.01 +19.8 ToRetIs 11.04 -0.02 -0.7 Fidelity AstMgr20 x 13.54 -0.03 +4.2 AstMgr50 18.10 -0.03 +11.2 Bal 22.26 +0.02 +16.0 BlChGrow 61.05 +0.13 +31.7 CapApr 37.42 +0.13 +27.4 CapInc d 9.78 ... +7.3 Contra 97.89 +0.06 +27.4 DivGrow 34.58 +0.06 +25.1 DivrIntl d 35.72 -0.17 +19.3 EqInc 56.83 +0.13 +22.7 EqInc II 23.59 +0.06 +22.9 FF2015 12.80 -0.02 +9.2 FF2035 13.40 -0.02 +16.0 FF2040 9.44 -0.01 +16.4 Fidelity 41.45 +0.07 +21.9 FltRtHiIn d 9.98 ... +3.2 Free2010 15.33 -0.03 +8.8 Free2020 15.67 -0.03 +10.2 Free2025 13.32 -0.02 +12.9 Free2030 16.15 -0.03 +13.8 GNMA 11.38 -0.03 -1.0 GrowCo 121.84 +0.11 +30.7 GrowInc 26.73 +0.07 +27.4 HiInc d 9.42 ... +5.6 IntMuniInc d 10.27 -0.01 -1.2 IntlDisc d 39.52 -0.30 +19.5 InvGrdBd 7.75 -0.02 -1.3 LatinAm d 40.53 -0.27 -12.5 LevCoSt d 41.36 +0.06 +28.9 LowPriStk d 48.49 -0.03 +28.9 Magellan 93.25 +0.19 +27.9 MidCap d 38.17 -0.04 +31.1 MuniInc d 12.81 -0.01 -2.7 NewMktIn d 16.14 -0.07 -5.2 OTC 76.88 +0.08 +38.5 Puritan 20.90 +0.03 +15.9 ShTmBond 8.59 ... +0.5 SmCapDisc d 30.95 +0.08 +33.2 StratInc 11.07 -0.03 +0.5 Tel&Util 22.04 +0.09 +20.1 TotalBd 10.53 -0.03 -0.6 USBdIdx 11.50 -0.03 -1.4 USBdIdxInv 11.50 -0.03 -1.5 Value 99.67 +0.13 +30.6 Fidelity Advisor NewInsA m 28.78 -0.04 +26.5 NewInsI 29.19 -0.04 +26.8 StratIncA m 12.36 -0.03 +0.3 Fidelity Select Biotech d 171.03 +1.04 +55.6 HealtCar d 189.28 +1.50 +44.4 Fidelity Spartan 500IdxAdvtg 62.50 +0.18 +25.6 500IdxInstl 62.50 +0.18 +25.6 500IdxInv 62.50 +0.18 +25.6 ExtMktIdAg d 51.88 -0.06 +30.9 IntlIdxAdg d 40.50 -0.29 +18.1 TotMktIdAg d 52.04 +0.11 +26.6 First Eagle GlbA m 54.73 -0.19 +12.6 OverseasA m 24.22 -0.18 +10.0 FrankTemp-Frank Fed TF A x 11.83 -0.05 -4.1 FrankTemp-Franklin CA TF A x 6.98 -0.03 -3.7 GrowthA m 62.07 +0.29 +22.6 HY TF A m 9.94 -0.01 -5.9 Income C x 2.41 ... +11.7 IncomeA x 2.38 -0.01 +11.8

IncomeAdv x 2.36 -0.01 NY TF A x 11.26 -0.04 RisDvA m 47.28 +0.06 StrIncA m 10.59 -0.01 USGovA m 6.55 ... FrankTemp-Mutual Discov Z 34.66 +0.05 DiscovA m 34.12 +0.05 QuestZ 19.70 +0.02 Shares Z 27.57 +0.06 SharesA m 27.30 +0.06 FrankTemp-Templeton Fgn A m 8.56 -0.03 GlBond C m 13.16 -0.01 GlBondA m 13.14 ... GlBondAdv 13.09 -0.01 GrowthA m 24.46 -0.03 WorldA m 19.86 -0.01 Franklin Templeton FndAllA m 13.17 +0.01 GE S&SUSEq 57.04 +0.04 GMO EmgMktsVI d 11.45 -0.02 IntItVlIV 25.20 -0.15 QuIII 26.40 +0.09 QuVI 26.42 +0.08 Goldman Sachs HiYieldIs d 7.38 ... MidCpVaIs 49.71 +0.03 ShDuTFIs 10.52 ... Harbor Bond 12.20 -0.02 CapApInst 54.72 +0.01 IntlInstl 70.29 -0.50 IntlInv b 69.43 -0.49 Hartford CapAprA m 45.91 ... CpApHLSIA 56.76 ... INVESCO CharterA m 22.22 ... ComstockA m 22.59 +0.12 EqIncomeA m 10.94 +0.03 GrowIncA m 26.47 +0.12 HiYldMuA m 9.17 ... Ivy AssetStrA m 30.40 +0.06 AssetStrC m 29.47 +0.06 JPMorgan CoreBdUlt 11.69 ... CoreBondA m 11.69 ... CoreBondSelect11.68 ... HighYldSel 8.22 ... LgCapGrA m 29.87 ... LgCapGrSelect29.87 ... MidCpValI 35.26 ... ShDurBndSel 10.92 ... USEquit 14.20 ... USLCpCrPS 28.35 ... Janus BalT 30.03 +0.04 GlbLfScT 42.63 +0.17 PerkinsMCVT 25.99 +0.02 John Hancock LifAg1 b 15.61 -0.01 LifBa1 b 15.20 -0.01 LifGr1 b 15.91 -0.01 Lazard EmgMkEqtI d 19.99 -0.11 Legg Mason/Western AggGrowA m 173.69 +0.48 CrPlBdIns 11.32 -0.03 Longleaf Partners LongPart 33.65 +0.14 SmCap 35.93 -0.17 Loomis Sayles BdInstl 15.31 -0.02 BdR b 15.24 -0.02 Lord Abbett AffiliatA m 14.98 +0.04 BondDebA m 8.28 -0.01 ShDurIncA m 4.57 ... ShDurIncC m 4.60 ... MFS IntlValA m 33.36 -0.23 IsIntlEq 22.04 -0.15 TotRetA m 17.26 +0.03 ValueA m 32.11 +0.12 ValueI 32.26 +0.12 MainStay HiYldCorA m 6.08 ... Manning & Napier WrldOppA 9.02 -0.04 Matthews Asian China d 24.61 +0.12 India d 16.32 +0.05 Merger Merger b 16.28 +0.01 Metropolitan West TotRetBdI 10.69 -0.02 TotRtBd b 10.69 -0.02 Morgan Stanley IntlEqI d 16.65 -0.16 MdCpGrI 44.75 +0.36 Munder Funds MdCpCrGrY 41.55 -0.01 Natixis LSInvBdY x 12.34 -0.08 LSStratIncA m 16.38 -0.02 LSStratIncC m16.48 -0.02 Neuberger Berman GenesisInstl 63.20 -0.34 Northern HYFixInc d 7.63 ... StkIdx 21.83 ... Oakmark EqIncI 33.97 +0.03 Intl I 26.45 -0.27 Oakmark I 62.50 +0.16 Select I 39.57 +0.03 Oberweis ChinaOpp m 16.13 +0.06 Old Westbury GlbSmMdCp 17.24 -0.06 LgCpStr 12.06 -0.03 Oppenheimer DevMktA m 38.16 -0.04 DevMktY 37.82 -0.04 GlobA m 77.79 -0.37 IntlBondA m 6.17 ... IntlBondY 6.17 ... IntlGrY 36.87 -0.27 MainStrA m 45.79 +0.02 RocMuniA m 14.87 -0.01 SrFltRatA m 8.39 ... StrIncA m 4.16 -0.01 Osterweis OsterStrInc d 11.89 ... PIMCO AAstAAutP 10.39 -0.06 AllAssetI 12.43 -0.05 AllAuthA m 10.38 -0.06 AllAuthC m 10.37 -0.06 AllAuthIn 10.38 -0.06 ComRlRStI 5.57 -0.08 DivIncInst 11.66 -0.04 EMktCurI 10.23 -0.04 EmMktsIns 11.37 -0.06 ForBdInstl 10.63 ... HiYldIs 9.63 ... InvGrdIns 10.65 -0.04 LowDrIs 10.34 ... RERRStgC m 3.78 -0.01 RealRet 11.27 -0.08 ShtTermIs 9.87 ... TotRetA m 10.87 -0.03 TotRetAdm b 10.87 -0.03 TotRetC m 10.87 -0.03 TotRetIs 10.87 -0.03 TotRetrnD b 10.87 -0.03 TotlRetnP 10.87 -0.03 PRIMECAP Odyssey AggGr 28.74 +0.03 Parnassus EqIncInv 37.25 -0.02 Permanent Portfolio 48.13 -0.06 Pioneer PioneerA m 40.73 +0.09 Principal DivIntI 11.77 ... L/T2020I 14.27 ... L/T2030I 14.46 ... LCGrIInst 12.76 ... Prudential Investmen JenMidCapGrZ 39.99 ... Putnam GrowIncA m 18.90 +0.03 NewOpp 74.40 +0.01 Royce PAMutInv d 14.64 -0.03 PremierInv d 23.09 +0.03 Russell StratBdS 11.02 -0.03

+11.6 -4.0 +25.0 +2.7 -0.8 +21.7 +21.3 +21.9 +23.2 +22.9 +24.6 +0.8 +1.2 +1.3 +25.9 +26.2 +19.6 +28.4 -2.3 +21.3 +20.1 +20.2 +6.5 +26.5 -0.1 -0.9 +28.7 +13.2 +12.8 +33.5 +30.9 +23.7 +28.1 +20.6 +27.5 -5.1 +17.5 +16.8 -0.9 -1.1 -1.0 +6.2 +24.6 +24.7 +26.0 +0.1 +27.5 +28.2 +15.8 +42.4 +21.8 +21.2 +13.3 +18.2 +2.3 +37.4 -0.5 +27.5 +24.4 +5.3 +5.0 +26.2 +6.6 +1.3 +0.8 +23.4 +14.5 +15.4 +28.1 +28.4 +5.4 +16.4 +4.9 -6.8 +2.8 +0.8 +0.6 +16.1 +28.8 +26.9 +1.4 +9.6 +9.0 +29.7 +6.4 +25.2 +19.2 +26.4 +28.8 +27.8 +45.1 +19.2 +20.4 +8.1 +8.4 +20.6 -3.3 -3.1 +20.1 +23.5 -8.1 +5.1 -0.2 +5.5 -3.5 +1.2 -3.8 -4.4 -3.5 -15.0 -1.0 -1.7 -5.2 +0.4 +5.0 -1.2 -5.7 -7.3 +0.8 -1.6 -1.4 -2.2 -1.2 -1.5 -1.3 +47.5 +28.8 -1.0 +26.5 +15.1 +13.1 +15.7 +29.3 +23.3 +28.3 +27.1 +27.3 +20.5 -1.1

Schwab 1000Inv d 48.44 +0.13 S&P500Sel d 27.86 +0.08 Scout Interntl 36.30 -0.27 Sequoia Sequoia 216.22 +2.23 T Rowe Price Balanced 23.55 -0.01 BlChpGr 60.62 +0.14 CapApprec 26.36 +0.05 EmMktBd d 12.82 -0.06 EmMktStk d 33.45 -0.16 EqIndex d 47.51 +0.13 EqtyInc 32.57 +0.09 GrowStk 49.39 +0.06 HealthSci 58.53 +0.30 HiYield d 7.15 ... InsLgCpGr 25.64 +0.06 IntlBnd d 9.64 -0.06 IntlGrInc d 15.36 -0.08 IntlStk d 16.09 -0.13 LatinAm d 33.95 -0.23 MidCapE 40.02 +0.05 MidCapVa 30.22 +0.06 MidCpGr 73.42 +0.10 NewAsia d 16.82 +0.01 NewEra 47.73 -0.22 NewHoriz 46.27 +0.17 NewIncome 9.46 -0.02 OrseaStk d 10.02 -0.05 R2015 14.49 -0.02 R2025 15.35 -0.01 R2035 16.09 -0.01 Rtmt2010 18.10 -0.02 Rtmt2020 20.54 -0.01 Rtmt2030 22.49 -0.01 Rtmt2040 23.12 -0.01 Rtmt2045 15.39 ... ShTmBond 4.79 -0.01 SmCpStk 44.43 -0.01 SmCpVal d 49.13 -0.09 SpecInc 12.99 -0.03 Value 34.29 +0.14 TCW EmgIncI 8.52 -0.01 TotRetBdI 10.11 -0.02 TIAA-CREF EqIx 13.68 +0.03 IntlE d 19.20 -0.11 Templeton InFEqSeS 22.78 -0.10 Thornburg IncBldA m 20.79 ... IncBldC m 20.79 ... IntlValA m 30.22 -0.15 IntlValI 30.88 -0.15 Tweedy, Browne GlobVal d 27.22 -0.09 VALIC Co I StockIdx 32.70 +0.09 Vanguard 500Adml 162.61 +0.47 500Inv 162.59 +0.46 BalIdxAdm 26.89 +0.01 BalIdxIns 26.89 +0.01 CAITAdml 11.37 -0.01 CapOpAdml 105.82 +0.61 DevMktsIdxIP 119.42 -0.63 DivGr 20.65 +0.06 EmMktIAdm 34.97 -0.20 EnergyAdm 128.88 -0.62 EnergyInv 68.63 -0.33 EqInc 29.49 +0.08 EqIncAdml 61.81 +0.16 ExplAdml 100.43 -0.11 Explr 107.84 -0.12 ExtdIdAdm 60.04 -0.06 ExtdIdIst 60.04 -0.07 ExtdMktIdxIP 148.20 -0.15 FAWeUSIns 98.42 -0.51 GNMA 10.60 -0.01 GNMAAdml 10.60 -0.01 GlbEq 22.69 -0.05 GrthIdAdm 45.49 +0.09 GrthIstId 45.49 +0.09 GrthIstSg 42.12 +0.08 HYCor 6.05 ... HYCorAdml 6.05 ... HltCrAdml 79.43 +0.27 HlthCare 188.21 +0.63 ITBondAdm 11.37 -0.04 ITGradeAd 9.86 -0.03 ITrsyAdml 11.35 -0.03 InfPrtAdm 26.21 -0.17 InfPrtI 10.68 -0.07 InflaPro 13.35 -0.09 InstIdxI 161.54 +0.46 InstPlus 161.55 +0.47 InstTStPl 40.37 +0.09 IntlGr 22.74 -0.11 IntlGrAdm 72.39 -0.35 IntlStkIdxAdm 27.74 -0.15 IntlStkIdxI 110.94 -0.57 IntlStkIdxIPls 110.96 -0.57 IntlStkIdxISgn 33.28 -0.17 IntlVal 36.90 -0.22 LTGradeAd 9.79 -0.08 LTInvGr 9.79 -0.08 LifeCon 18.02 -0.02 LifeGro 27.06 -0.01 LifeMod 22.89 -0.01 MidCapIdxIP 143.13 +0.23 MidCp 28.92 +0.05 MidCpAdml 131.36 +0.22 MidCpIst 29.02 +0.05 MidCpSgl 41.45 +0.07 Morg 25.21 +0.04 MorgAdml 78.22 +0.12 MuHYAdml 10.63 ... MuInt 13.84 ... MuIntAdml 13.84 ... MuLTAdml 11.13 -0.01 MuLtdAdml 11.06 ... MuShtAdml 15.87 ... PrecMtls 10.64 -0.13 Prmcp 92.23 +0.46 PrmcpAdml 95.74 +0.48 PrmcpCorI 19.50 +0.06 REITIdxAd 98.41 +0.53 REITIdxInst 15.23 +0.08 STBondAdm 10.55 -0.01 STBondSgl 10.55 -0.01 STCor 10.74 -0.01 STFedAdml 10.73 ... STGradeAd 10.74 -0.01 STIGradeI 10.74 -0.01 STsryAdml 10.71 -0.01 SelValu 28.09 +0.01 SmCapIdx 50.55 -0.05 SmCpIdAdm 50.63 -0.05 SmCpIdIst 50.63 -0.05 SmCpIndxSgnl 45.62 -0.04 Star 23.63 -0.03 StratgcEq 28.52 ... TgtRe2010 25.98 -0.02 TgtRe2015 14.84 ... TgtRe2020 26.96 -0.02 TgtRe2030 27.31 -0.01 TgtRe2035 16.72 ... TgtRe2040 27.78 ... TgtRe2045 17.44 ... TgtRe2050 27.66 ... TgtRetInc 12.65 -0.01 Tgtet2025 15.63 ... TotBdAdml 10.69 -0.03 TotBdInst 10.69 -0.03 TotBdMkInv 10.69 -0.03 TotBdMkSig 10.69 -0.03 TotIntl 16.59 -0.08 TotStIAdm 44.54 +0.10 TotStIIns 44.54 +0.09 TotStISig 42.98 +0.09 TotStIdx 44.52 +0.10 TxMCapAdm 90.06 +0.23 ValIdxAdm 28.54 +0.09 ValIdxIns 28.54 +0.09 WellsI 25.33 -0.01 WellsIAdm 61.36 -0.04 Welltn 38.45 +0.02 WelltnAdm 66.41 +0.04 WndsIIAdm 64.33 +0.10 Wndsr 19.49 -0.01 WndsrAdml 65.78 -0.03 WndsrII 36.24 +0.06 Virtus EmgMktsIs 9.95 -0.07 Waddell & Reed Adv AccumA m 10.40 +0.03 SciTechA m 15.80 -0.10 Yacktman Focused d 25.41 +0.08 Yacktman d 23.78 +0.09

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The right price?

Walt Disney is expected to report improved fourth-quarter revenue and profit on Thursday. The company has benefited in recent quarters from gains at its theme parks, resorts and cable networks. However, its movie studio revenue has slowed. Disney previously said that it expects to incur a loss of $160 million to $190 million during the fourth quarter for the business unit from its film â&#x20AC;&#x153;The Lone Ranger.â&#x20AC;?

In the most highly anticipated IPO since Facebook went public in May 2012, Twitter is expected to debut Thursday. The company plans to sell 70 million shares between $17 and $20 each. Shares will trade on the New York Stock Exchange under the ticker â&#x20AC;&#x153;TWTR.â&#x20AC;? This year has been a hot one for IPOs as sharp gains in the stock market have boosted demand. More than 180 companies have gone public in the U.S. this year, up more than 50 percent from the same period in 2012, according to Renaissance Capital.

Priceline.com is expected to report improved fiscal third-quarter profit and revenue on Thursday as consumers flock to the online travel companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s site for deals. The companyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s stock has been on a tear all year as the popularity and profitability of its business has grown. The company completed its purchase in May of search and booking site Kayak Software for $1.8 billion. Analysts predict that deal will eventually help drive more travelers to its other sites to make bookings.

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Daily Corinthian • Saturday, November 2, 2013 • 9

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Storage Storage Storage Storage Flipping Vegas “Cat (:01) Flipping Vegas Storage Storage Wars Wars Wars Wars House” (N) Wars Wars Boxing: Golden Boy: Shawn Porter vs. Julio Diaz. Preds Driven College Football Post- Big 12 Live (N) (Live) From Las Vegas. Snapshot game Show (N) (6:30) } Tyler Perry’s I Can Do Bad All By Myself } ›› For Colored Girls (10) Kimberly Elise. Love It or List It, Too Love It or List It Hunters Hunters House Hunters Love It or List It Int’l Int’l Hunters Int’l } ›› The Lake House Keanu Reeves. } ›› The Break-Up Vince Vaughn. Fashion Police Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars Pawn Stars College Football (:15) College Football: Teams TBA. (N) (Live) Football Final Untold Stories of the Untold Stories of the Untold Stories of the Untold Stories of the Untold Stories of the E.R. E.R. E.R. E.R. E.R. Cupcake Wars “Miss Chopped “Grilltastic!” Chopped “Pigging Out” Restaurant Divided Chopped “Grilltastic!” America” (N) The Virginian The Virginian Bonanza JAG The Preacher’s Mistress (13) A woman’s affair with A Mother’s Rage (13, Suspense) Lori Loughlin, (:02) The Preacher’s a cleric leads to murder. Kristen Dalton. Mistress (13) In Touch Hour of Power Graham Classic Billy Graham 95th Birthday Special } ››› Men in Black Secret agents monitor extra- } ››› Men in Black Secret agents monitor extra- } ››› The Matrix terrestrial activity on Earth. terrestrial activity on Earth. Keanu Reeves. } ›››› Forrest Gump (94) Tom Hanks, Robin Wright. An innocent man } ››› Honey, I Shrunk the Kids (89, Comedy) enters history from the ’50s to the ’90s. Rick Moranis, Matt Frewer. } ›››› How Green Was My Valley (41) Walter (:15) } ››› God’s Little Acre (58, Drama) Robert (:15) } ››› Silkwood Pidgeon, Maureen O’Hara. Ryan, Tina Louise. (83) } ››› Mission: Impossible 2 (00) An IMF agent tries to stop } ››› Mission: Impossible III (06) Agent Ethan Hunt faces the the release of a deadly virus. toughest villain of his career. Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Big Bang Trust Me, } ›› Men in Black II (02) Tommy Theory Theory Theory Theory Theory Theory I’m Lee Jones, Will Smith. Minute to Win It Minute to Win It FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud FamFeud Newly Newly } Cloudy-Mtballs King/Hill Cleve Fam Guy Fam Guy Cleve Boon Bleach Naruto Griffith Griffith Raymond Raymond Raymond Raymond King King (:08) Friends (6:30) College Football: Colorado at UCLA. (N) (Live) FOX Sports Live (N) FOX Sports Live } › Grown Ups (10) Adam Sandler. Friends learn that maturity } › Grown Ups (10) Adam Sandler. Friends learn that maturity does not always come with age. does not always come with age. Wild Sky Steve’s Outdoors Hunting Trophy Wanted Heart Exped. Nugent Craig MLS Soccer (N) (Live) MLS 36 Premier League Match of the Day Iyanla, Fix My Life Iyanla, Fix My Life Houston Beauty (N) Iyanla, Fix My Life Iyanla, Fix My Life Huckabee (N) Justice Judge Geraldo at Large Red Eye (N) Justice Judge Pit-Parolees Pit-Parolees Pit Bulls-Parole Pit-Parolees Pit Bulls-Parole The Thanksgiving House (13) A lawyer and a Hitched for the Holidays (12) Joey Lawrence, Em- } ››› Christmas historian clash over a house. ily Hampshire. Song (12) Jessie Liv & Mad- Austin & Dog With a Lab Rats Kickin’ It A.N.T. Farm GoodJessie Gooddie Ally Blog Charlie Charlie } Indiana Jones & the (:07) } ››› Indiana Jones and the Last Crusade Harrison Ford. Indy’s } ››› The Abyss Ed Temple hunt for his missing father leads to the Holy Grail. Harris.

Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian A Corinth mother is on a mission to educate the community on the deadly challenges of peanut allergies. See story by Sarah Rowland coming Sunday.

Young wife expecting first child faces adult decisions DEAR ABBY: I am 19 and a new bride. My husband is in the Army. We’re very happy, but I just found out that I’m pregnant — I’m not sure how far along yet — and I feel torn about what to do. My husband wants a child very badly, but he did say he would support whatever decision I make. While I have no objection to having a child, I know my family will make me feel guilty if I do by saying they are disappointed, that I should have waited and that I’m “throwing my life away.” Abby, I am so confused. I don’t know what to do. I want my family to support me and be there when I have our first child. — PRESSURED AND CONFUSED DEAR PRESSURED: Was your family disappointed and saying you were throwing your life away when you married your husband? If the answer is no, then why would they accuse you of doing so because you are pregnant? You are an adult, albeit a young one, and a wife. The first thing you need to do is see a gynecologist and find out how far along you are. Your next step is for you and your husband to decide if you are emotionally and financially ready to be parents. No one can decide this for you, but your family’s possible “disappointment” should not enter into your decision. If they are not supportive, your in-laws might be.

D E A R ABBY: Before my son met his fiancee of five years, “Shelby,” he went with Abigail another girl, for Van Buren “Dana,” three years. During that Dear Abby time we became good friends with Dana’s parents (the “Smiths”). After the breakup, we stayed in touch with the Smiths and go out occasionally. Recently, Mrs. Smith invited us to her husband’s retirement party. When we told our son we were going, he mentioned it to Shelby, who told us we were being disrespectful to her by continuing our relationship with the Smiths. Shelby’s position is that all ties to Dana and her family should have been severed when the boyfriend/girlfriend relationship ended. Our position is the Smiths became friends of ours before Shelby was in the picture, and we don’t think we are being disrespectful to anyone by continuing our relationship with this couple. Are we wrong? — JIM IN CALIFORNIA DEAR JIM: Of course not. Your son’s fiancee appears to have serious insecurities. I sincerely hope you won’t allow her to control your lives and your

relationships, because if you do, this is just the beginning of how she will try to control you — and your son. This is Shelby’s problem. SHE will have to deal with it. Please do not make it yours. DEAR ABBY: I have friends who exclude me or take off with other friends before I can get to where they are meeting. What can I do to get them to call me? Why am I their whipping post? — FRIEND-CHALLENGED IN OVERLAND PARK, KAN. DEAR CHALLENGED: Friends don’t treat friends the way you are being treated. There is nothing you can do to get them to behave differently. You are letting them do this because you’re hoping that if you ignore their insensitivity and rudeness, they will accept you. Please stop trying to cling to them. Join activities where you’ll meet people with whom you REALLY have something in common. If you do, you will be much happier than you are today. DEAR READERS: Once again, here is my “timely” reminder that daylight saving time ends at 2 a.m. Sunday -- so don’t forget to turn your clocks back one hour before bedtime. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). Maintaining integrity equals keeping your agreements — not some of them, but all of them. Your heart and desire may be leading you in a different direction now. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). You want to find an inspiring environment, and it’s not that hard now, either. All you have to do is heed that tiny voice beckoning you toward that thing you’ve never seen or done before. GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Maybe you’re waiting for the moment when push comes to shove. But push doesn’t always come to shove. Sometimes push comes to “run away from the one pushing.” CANCER (June 22-July 22). You’ll try a new role on for size today. Actors know that in order to make a role believable to others, it must first be believable to you. One way to make that happen is to live the role 24/7.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). It may feel like you are under the gravitational pull of something that is not entirely good for you. As long as you are within reach of it, it will continue to tug at you. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). You like to be flexible and try new ideas on for size, but you don’t want to be forced to wear them all of the time, especially if they don’t fit well. Avoid overly pushy types. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). You are a smooth persuader. Your soft words will have heavy influence because your intention is so clear within you. You don’t have to spell things out. People sense what you want even though it’s all below the surface. SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). The key is not to lose your cool — not when the clock ticks past the time you’re supposed to arrive, and not when the competition shows up with twice the power.

SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). You may feel like teasing those you love and those you simply think deserve some teasing. Just be careful not to antagonize people who don’t share your sense of humor. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). You may feel like you still haven’t become the person you want to be, but you’re getting closer. You may have started out as a work of nature, but the efforts you make now are helping you become a work of art. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). Don’t side with the one who doubts everything and always takes the negative route. Neither should you side with the one who loves everything and always takes the positive route. Think for yourself. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You’ll be working backward today. You have the solution, and now you just have to find the problem that fits it best.


12 • Daily Corinthian

Local scores Friday Night Lights Corinth 45, Amory 15 Booneville 14, Kossuth 0 Belmont 61, Central 19 Thrasher 42, Biggersville 0 Baldwyn 41, New Site 12 Chester Co. 41, McNairy 34 Itawamba 46, Tish County 6 Mantachie 42, Walnut 12 Ripley 33, New Albany 0 Thursday Coffeeville 58, Falkner 0

Devils edge Aggies for No. 2 seed

Sports

Saturday, November 2, 2013

CHS takes 9-game streak into playoffs BY H. LEE SMITH II lsmith@dailycorinthian

Corinth came away with four touchdowns and a field goal on its first five drives and cruised to a perfect season in Division 1-4A with a 45-15 win over Amory at Warrior Stadium II on Friday. It was the most points scored by Corinth (10-1, 5-0) against Amory and sends the Warriors into their 17th postseason on a nine-game winning streak. CHS’ 42-0 win in 1929 provided the Warriors with their biggest margin of victory in the series. Corinth will host the Byhalia, the No. 4 seed from Division 2-4A, in the opening round of the Class 4A playoffs

on Friday. It will be the first meeting between the two programs. With the program’s ninth 10-win season all but locked up behind a 28-0 advantage four plays into the second quarter, the only question to be answered would be if the longest field goal in school history would last another week. John Michael McFall, who had given Corinth a 31-7 lead on a career-long 45-yard boot midway of the second quarter, was just short on tying Baxter Wilder’s 49-yarder from 12 season ago with 9:42 left in the contest. The senior, who moved to within one three-pointer of

tying Evan Bauer’s singleseason mark of 12, bounced a 54-yarder over the cross bar with just under two minutes to play. Amory, however, was called for being offsides prior to the snap -- a penalty that kills the play at the high school level. Amory (4-7, 2-3) got a touchdown and two-point conversion against the Corinth reserves with 54 seconds left to crack double figures. The Warriors finished their five-game league trek outscoring their opponent’s 183-54, with the regular defense allowing just five TDs in as many games. Corinth turned an Amory turnover and three straight

punts into a 28-0 advantage. Quarterback Antares Gwyn sandwiched 2- and 15-yard scoring runs around scores from Kyoshi Agnew and Kendrick Williams. Williams, who added a 72yard sprint for a 38-7 lead in the third quarter, saw limited action in the blowout but still managed a game-high 96 yards on just four carries. Amory’s lone scoring drive against the Corinth regulars came after falling behind 28-0 and covered 80 yards in nine plays. The Panthers netted 64 yards of offense on the march, the bulk of their 108yard first half. Please see CHS | 13

BY ANSON KEITH For the Daily Corinthian

BOONEVILLE — Senior, Hunter Henley, picked off a Weston Bobo pass at the 12 yard line, with 1:52 remaining in the game to help Booneville hold off Kossuth in Division 1-3A action at Tiger Stadium on Friday. The interception stopped what would may have been the go-ahead score for Kossuth. Booneville went on to win the contest -- which decided the No. 2 seed and home playoff game -- 14-0. The Blue Devils scored the lone points of the first three quarters in the opening period as they marched from their own 8 and scored off of a Jack Simpson quarterback sneak from the 1-yard line. After a missed extra point, the score sat at 6-0 until the 1:39 mark of the fourth. Following Henley’s pick, Andrew Lambert sprinted 61 yards into the endzone and after a successful two point conversion on a toss from Simpson to Henley the score sat and would remain at 14-0. Jacob Meeks, who booted field goals of 40 and 34 yards in last week’s win over Mooreville, had 80 yards on seven carries for Kossuth. Dejesuse Rogers paced Booneville with 107 yards rushing on 20 carries. Matthew Stewart came up with a big stop for Kossuth, picking off a Booneville pass with 5:19 left in the third quarter. The two-touchdown win by the Blue Devils secured second place in Division 1-3A behind North Pontotoc. Kossuth is third, followed by Belmont. Booneville will host Division 2-3A No. 3 seed North Panola on Friday. Kossuth, making its fourth straight appearance, will travel to face 2-2A runner-up Water Valley.

State scores Aberdeen 41, South Pontotoc 6 Amite Co. 38, Enterprise Lincoln 0 Bassfield 48, East Marion 6 Bay Springs 39, North Forrest 21 Biloxi 53, Hancock 34 Brookhaven 47, Wingfield 6 Caledonia 40, Leake Central 36 Calhoun City 26, Okolona 25 Callaway 31, Vicksburg 12 Cathedral 48, Dexter 14 Clarksdale 28, Lake Cormorant 9 Clinton 35, Greenville-Weston 6 Coldwater 46, Houlka 15 Columbia 28, McComb 24 D’Iberville 41, Hattiesburg 20 DeSoto Central 41, Southaven 14 East Side 34, O’Bannon 32 Ethel 40, West Oktibbeha 0 Eupora 35, East Webster 18 Florence 21, Raymond 20 Forest 48, Choctaw Central 14 Forrest Co. AHS 48, NE Jones 21 Franklin Academy 46, Mt. Salus 26 French Camp 54, Nanih Waiya 6 Gautier 56, Long Beach 21 Germantown 28, Canton 27 Greene County 35, Newton Co. 14 Greenwood 46, Cleveland 20 Gulfport 27, Ocean Springs 22 Hamilton 13, Smithville 12 Hazlehurst 56, Crystal Springs 28 Hinds AHS 24, Resurrection Catholic 17 Hollandale Simmons 26, South Delta 6 J.F. Kennedy 44, Durant 6 J.Z. George 7, West Bolivar 6 Jackson Aca. 35, Starkville Aca. 3 Jefferson County 30, Franklin Co. 6 Kosciusko 28, West Lauderdale 17 Lafayette 50, Byhalia 13 Lake 38, Enterprise Clarke 6 Laurel 52, South Jones 7 Leake County 62, Puckett 6 Leland 42, Riverside 0 Louisville 46, Nettleton 0 Loyd Star 14, West Lincoln 6 Please see SCORES | 13

1-4A meet sweep The Corinth Warriors and Lady Warriors claimed the Region 1-4A Cross Country championships last weekend for a fourth straight year. Morgan Toomer claimed the individual title, becoming the first 7th-grade male to do so. He also lowered his best time, and best in the state for his grade, the 18:09. Emma Knight defeated reigning state champion Peyton Hamman of Lafayette County by 23 seconds to win the girls’ individual title.

Shaw back from virus for No. 14 Gamecocks Associated Press

COLUMBIA, S.C. — Bad news, Mississippi State: South Carolina quarterback Connor Shaw was out sick a couple of days this week. The 14th-ranked Gamecocks senior is in the midst of a stellar season — and seems to take his game up another notch when dealing with injuries or illness. Shaw will try to do that again Saturday when South Carolina (6-2, 4-2 Southeastern Confer-

ence) plays at home for the first time in a month when they host Mississippi State (4-3, 1-2). Shaw has come off the field in two games so far this season with what appeared to be injuries that would cost him games. But both times, Shaw was back out there the next week leading the Gamecocks to victories. “At the end of the day, it’s not surprising,” South Carolina quarterbacks coach G.A.

Mangus said. “He does what he has to do and he’ll be ready to go this week.” Shaw was told to stay away from the team Monday and Tuesday to make sure the virus he had wouldn’t spread. He returned to practice Wednesday and is expected to start against the Bulldogs. Five weeks ago when Shaw was helped to the sidelines at UCF and came out of the locker room with ice on his throwing shoulder and a

grimace on his face. South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier was told he’d likely miss two-to-three weeks. But the following Monday, Shaw was throwing passes more than half a football field and threw for 262 yards and a touchdown to beat Kentucky 35-28 the next game. Shaw looked even more banged up when he came out of the Tennessee loss on Oct. Please see SHAW | 13

Ole Miss attempts to return to NCAA tourney BY DAVID BRANDT AP Sports Writer

JACKSON — Mississippi’s Marshall Henderson will eventually be back to help the Rebels try to make the NCAA tournament for a second straight season. It’s unclear if he’ll have enough help around him to make that a reality. The Rebels are coming off one of the most successful seasons in the school’s history, finishing with a 27-9

record, Southeastern Conference tournament championship and trip to the NCAA tournament for the first time since 2002. But now coach Andy Kennedy must replace veteran big men like Murphy Holloway and Reginald Buckner, who provided almost all of the inside muscle, not to mention plenty of points and rebounds. “We’re losing, if you think about it, about 25

(points) and 18 (rebounds) per game,” Kennedy said. “Those are not easy numbers to replace and I’m not going to ask two guys to do it.” Henderson should provide the majority of the outside scoring, but the Rebels are hoping for less drama. The 6-foot-2 guard led the SEC with 20.1 points per game this season, but has already been suspended for three games, including two SEC games, for his on-and off-

the-court conduct over the past year. His production when he’s playing is undeniable. “He’s a guy that’s coming off a tremendous year as it relates to what he was able to accomplish as a player,” Kennedy said, who added that Henderson has assumed more of a leadership role this season. Veteran guards Jarvis Please see REBELS | 13

Southern Mississippi has high expectations BY DAVID BRANDT AP Sports Writer

HATTIESBURG — Southern Mississippi far exceeded very low expectations last season, winning a school-record 27 games and advancing to the quarterfinals of the National Invitation Tournament. It’s safe to say the Golden Eagles won’t be sneaking up on anybody this time around. Southern Miss returns second-year coach Donnie Tyndall, along with a veteran nucleus that includes Neil Watson, Daveon Boardingham, Michael Craig and Jerrold Brooks. It was a talented and popular group that drew

the most fans to Reed Green Coliseum since the early 1990s. But the Golden Eagles will need to replace some key pieces from a year ago, including leading scorer Dwayne Davis and leading rebounder Jonathan Mills. Tyndall says it’s possible thanks to more experience and a deeper roster. “I think our fan base is excited,” Tyndall said. “As I’ve said all along, we came here to build a program, not just a team. And we’re certainly embracing those expectations at this point in time.” The Golden Eagles are ex-

pected to be one of the favorites in a revamped Conference USA that loses longtime rival Memphis, but adds eight teams like Louisiana Tech and Middle Tennessee. Southern Miss’ major weakness last year was a lack of height in the post, something that Tyndall hopes is at least partially addressed with the addition of Jeremiah Eason (6-foot-7) and Ude Ifeanyichukwa (6-10). “Our team isn’t huge by any stretch, but it’s a little more athletic, a little longer,” Tyndall said. “We hope that pays dividends.” The 5-foot-11 Watson is in

his third season as the Golden Eagles’ starting point guard. He said the team’s familiarity with Tyndall’s coaching style — and specifically his zone defense — could help push Southern Miss to the NCAA tournament for the second time in three seasons. “Now he’s got four guys who have done it, who can help teach and can lead by example,” Watson said. “I think that’s going to give us an extra boost.” Southern Mississippi was better than just about anybody expected last season, Please see EAGLES | 13


Sports

Saturday, November 2, 2013

CHS

Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ 13

SHAW

CONTINUED FROM 12

Short fields held Corinth to just 121 yards on 25 plays in taking a 31-7 lead at recess. The Warriors finished the night with 328 total yards on 54 snaps -- 46 for 285 on the ground. Corinthâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s run at turnover-free football ended at three-plus games worth of play when Gwyn threw an interception with 5:27 left in the first. The Warriors came out a plus-two though with Tanner Maness, Jay Jones and Deonte Keith recovering Panther fumbles. The Warrior defense added five more sacks to its total for 34 yards. Cody Davis was in on two of the five, unofficially. Corinth 45, Amory 15 Amory 0 7 0 8 -- 15 Corinth 21 10 14 0 -- 45

CONTINUED FROM 12

1st Quarter CHS -- Antares Gwyn 2 run (John Michael McFall kick), 9:01 CHS -- Kyoshi Agnew 2 run (McFall kick), 6:48 CHS -- Kendrick Williams 7 run (McFall kick), 3:00

19 with a knee injury. While Shaw didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t start last Saturday night at Missouri, he entered with the Gamecocks trailing 17-0 in the third quarter and led South Carolina to a 27-24 in double overtime. The win over then fifth-ranked Missouri kept South Carolina in the chase for the SEC Eastern Division crown. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We know where we are. We know there are four teams that still can winâ&#x20AC;? the division, South Carolina coach Steve Spurrier said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;We are going to try to do our best to win this one and move on to the next one when this is over.â&#x20AC;? Here are five things to watch when No. 14 South Carolina plays Missis-

2nd Quarter CHS -- Gwyn 15 run (McFall kick), 10:54 AHS -- Fred Garth 4 run (Caleb Shelly kick), 8:10 CHS -- McFall 45 FG, 6:50 3rd

Quarter

CHS -- Williams 72 run (McFall kick), 9:12 CHS -- Issac Haney 1 run (McFall kick), 2:46 4th Quarter AHS -- Drake Wallace 71 run (Jalen Holland run), 0:54

winning 27 games and advancing to the quarterfinals of the National Invitation Tournament before falling to BYU. The Golden Eagles gained a lot of momentum as a program during the run, drawing big crowds at a place not known for its fan support. Another big year could help solidify that bond with the program. Southern Miss does return a solid nucleus that includes Neil Watson, Daveon Boardingham, Michael Craig and Jerr-

CONTINUED FROM 12

Summers and LaDarius White will see the majority of time in the backcourt with Henderson. Summers led the team with nearly four assists per game while White averaged 6.4 points per game and was arguably the teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s best defensive stopper. In the paint, Aaron Jones returns after tearing an ACL midway through last season. The 6-foot-9 junior showed signs of defensive brilliance last season, and Kennedy said he has been fully cleared to start the season. The Rebels will also rely on several freshmen â&#x20AC;&#x201D; especially in the paint. Kennedy said a pair of 6-foot-9 forwards â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Dwight Coleby and Sebastian Saiz â&#x20AC;&#x201D; should be able to help immediately.

old Brooks, but the Golden Eagles must find a way to replace the production of leading scorer Dwayne Davis and leading rebounder Jonathan Mills. Tyndall said itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s possible because of a deeper roster. The Golden Eagles still arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t a big team, but the addition of 6-foot-7 Jeremiah Eason and 6-foot10 Ude Ifeanyichukwa should help them play a little more effective defense in the paint. Southern Miss struggled against some of the bigger teams in Conference USA last season.

SCORES Lumberton 43, Mount Olive 14 Madison Central 52, NW Rankin 24 Magee 19, Mendenhall 13 Meridian 45, Terry 26 Morton 41, Collins 32 Moss Point 27, Bay St. Louis 7 Murrah 28, Columbus 9 Neshoba Central 44, Lanier 8 North Panola 42, Independence 24 North Pike 39, South Pike 0 North Pontotoc 34, Mooreville 0 Noxapater 52, Sebastopol 25 Oak Grove 42, Provine 0 Olive Branch 27, Hernando 12 Oxford 56, Center Hill 27 Pascagoula 28, George County 13 Pearl 34, Ridgeland 27 Pearl River Central 62, Natchez 36 Pelahatchie 41, East Oktibbeha 0 Petal 35, Forest Hill 0 Philadelphia 41, Choctaw County 6 Picayune 41, East Central 21 Purvis 48, Lawrence County 27 Quitman 45, Northeast Lauderdale 7 Ray Brooks 22, McAdams 0 Rosa Fort 22, Senatobia 13 Salem 21, Bogue Chitto 20 Saltillo 36, Lewisburg 26 Scott Central 34, Clarkdale 0

Shannon 16, Pontotoc 13 South Panola 22, Grenada 0 St. Aloysius 55, Montgomery Co. 20 St. Joseph-Greenville 20, Shaw 13 St. Joseph-Madison 21, Pisgah 0 St. Martin 14, Harrison Central 10 St. Stanislaus 46, Pass Christian 9 Stone County 42, West Harrison Co. 24 Stringer 41, Sacred Heart 7 Sumrall 48, St. Patrick 8 Tupelo 17, Horn Lake 7 Union 24, Newton 12 Vancleave 50, Poplarville 31 Veritas School 70, Rebul Aca. 28 Warren Central 12, Starkville 9 Washington School 28, Pillow Aca. 14 Water Valley 48, Palmer 14 Wayne County 28, West Jones 17 West Marion 22, Perry Central 20 West Point 76, New Hope 50 Yazoo City 28, Amanda Elzy 14

tournament: ALL EYES ON HENDERSON: Mississippi guard Marshall Henderson is an undeniable talent â&#x20AC;&#x201D; averaging 20.1 points per game last season â&#x20AC;&#x201D; but his onand off-the-court antics have grown a little old in Oxford. Heâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s already been suspended three games this season for his conduct dating back almost a year and everyone will be watching to see if he can keep his behavior in check. REPLACING THE BIG MEN: Big men Murphy Holloway and Reginald Buckner arenâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t with the Rebels anymore, and theyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ll be sorely missed. The two combined for about 25 points and 18 rebounds per game, not to mention bruising post defense. Young players like Aaron Jones, Dwight Coleby and Sebastian Saiz will be asked to make large contributions.

STEADY GUARDS: Henderson is the biggest name in the Ole Miss backcourt, but the Rebels will also rely on Jarvis Summers and LaDarius White. The two juniors have played a lot of minutes the past two seasons and will be asked to do the same this season. Summers is the teamâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s only true point guard while Whiteâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s biggest value is as a defensive stopper. THE RETURN OF JONES: Aaron Jones looked like a future start last season â&#x20AC;&#x201D; especially on the defensive end â&#x20AC;&#x201D; before tearing an ACL against Kentucky. Coach Andy Kennedy consistently praises Jonesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; athletic ability and also his

intelligence and knack for being in the right place at the right time. The Rebels need him to become more productive on the offensive end after he averaged just 3.5 points last season. BACK TO RELEVANCE: Ole Miss snapped the SECâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s longest drought without an NCAA tournament last season by blowing through the SEC tournament for an automatic bid. Now the Rebels hope for an extended stay as a relevant program in the SEC. The chances of that occurring are largely tied to the development of players around Henderson â&#x20AC;&#x201D; especially in the paint.

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les leads South Carolina with seven sacks and 10 tackles for loss. He had two of those sacks last week in the win over Missouri. VERSATILE LEWIS: Mississippi State receiver Jameon Lewis become the first player nationally since 2008 to throw, catch and rush for touchdowns in the same game twice in the same season. In a 62-7 win over Troy on Sept. 21, Lewis threw a 36-yard TD to quarterback Dak Prescott, then caught a 50-yard score and added an 8-yard rushing touchdown. Lewis did it again last week to beat Kentucky 28-22 with a 19yard TD run, a 17-yard catch from Prescott before returning the favor to his quarterback to provide the winning margin.

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ENDERS GAME (PG-13) LAST VEGAS (PG-13) 3-D FREE BIRDS (PG) FREE BIRDS (NON 3-D) (PG) ESCAPE PLAN (R) JACKASS PRESENTS BAD GRANDPA (R) THE COUNSELOR (R) CARRIE (R) CAPTAIN PHILLIPS (PG-13) 3-D GRAVITY (PG-13) GRAVITY NON 3D (PG-13)

Five things to watch as Mississippi tries to return to the NCAA

Cheers

CONTINUED FROM 12

ground (Georgiaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Todd Gurley). South Carolina is sixth in the SEC against the run, giving up just 144 yards rushing per game. TRENCH BATTLE: A couple of NFL prospects will face each other this week when Mississippi State guard Gabe Jackson will try and slow down defensive end Jadeveon Clowney. Count on Jackson, the SECâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s reigning offensive lineman of the week, to work with 6-foot-7 tackle Blaine Clausell to slow down Clowney. QUARLES HEATING UP: While offenses continue to scheme to limit Jadeveon Clowneyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s effectiveness, Gamecocks defensive tackle Kelcy Quarles has taken advantage to play the best football of his career. Quar-

REBELS

EAGLES CONTINUED FROM 12

sippi State on Saturday: G A M E C O C K STREAKS: South Carolina has a couple of things trending its way this weekend: it has won six straight against the Bulldogs and 14 straight at Williams-Brice Stadium. Mississippi State had won six of the first eight meetings before the Gamecocks took control the past decade. Another victory Saturday would tie South Carolinaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s record home win streak set from 1978-80. PRESCOTT THE RUNNER: Somethingâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s got to give: Mississippi State sophomore quarterback Dak Prescott has run for 100-plus yards three times this year while the Gamecocks defense has permitted only one player this season to reach 100 yards on the

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14 • Saturday, November 2, 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 • Saturday, November 2, 2013 •15

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

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

3 FAMILY SALE. Sat, Central School Rd, LOTS OF EVERYTHING! GREAT PRICES! adult/children clths, h/h items

BIG YARD SALE, Sat 7-2, 14 CR 470, Salem Rd, lots of baby itms, furn, Dora bed, maternity clths, nm brd clths, mens

FRI-SAT, 310 S. Tate St, Corinth, 7a-4p, Tools, Work benches, toys, h/h items, car & truck air compressor

FRI-SAT, 24 CR157, CLTHS, NIC NACS, CHRISTMAS WREATHS & MORE.

38 OAKLAND School Rd, Fri & Sat. until 2, Thomas Kinkade items and lots of different things.

FRI-SAT 7a-til, 2131 Liddon Lake Rd #4, H/H items, antique glass- FRI-SAT, 7a-'til, 751 Hwy ware, & MUCH MORE! 2, toys, Boys 0-4 clths & shoes, car seat & lots of baby items,bedding household items

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

SERVICES

3 FAM. Yard Sale, Fri & Sat, 453 CR 500, Mitchell Hill/Hightown Rd, Guns, knives, nm brd clths, jewelry, lots more.

FRI & SAT, 8-4, Hwy 22S @ MS/TN stateline. RAIN OR SHINE, furn, h/h and collectible items.

FRI-SAT, 2200 Hickory Rd, Imogene Maynard & Jerry Lambert, Something for all! Good Stuff! Great Prices

FRI-SAT, 7a-til, 7 Turtle Creek Dr (Turtle Creek S/D) Xercise equip, Ladies + size, toys, Holiday/home decor, lamps

FRI-SAT, 883 CR750 (past Hosp)kids/ladies/mens fall/ winter clths cheap! rugs, throws, bedding, dolls, toys, decor

FRI-SAT, Sun 2-4, 246 CR604, Clths men's MLge,Tall, wmns L3X,tools, glass, china hutch, heaters, books

GARAGE SALE, SAT 7-12. 1205 ORCHARD LANE, HOUSEHOLD ITEMS, CLOTHES, MISC ITEMS

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

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REMODELING OR NEW BUILDING You owe it to yourself to shop with us first. Examples:

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

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16 â&#x20AC;˘ Saturday, November 2, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

HUGE INDOOR sale, 502 Tate St, across from Cindy's Place, furn, dishes, DVD's, kids clths, Lots of Everything!

MOVE-IN SALE. Sat, 6noon, 2200 Chestnut Dr, Front dbl door, Ext doors, hardware, lighting, shoes,clths, h/h

HUGE YARD Sale, 2011 Levee Rd, 7a-til, close to arena/MS State Ext Ofc INSIDE ESTATE SALE, FriSat, 7a-til Both Days 304 Cardinal Dr INSIDE SALE! JB OUTDOORS, FRIDAY 10-5, SATURDAY 10-3. FURN, New&Used Mdse, lamps, collectible items LARGE FAMILY Sale, Sat, 7a-'til, Beside B Mart on Farmington Rd, Bedding, clths, Lots of Mdse.

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

MULTI-FAMILY Sale, Sat, SEVERAL FAMILIES. Sat953 Hwy 2, 7a-til, clths, urday, CR400 (Old Hillfurn, household items top Groc) guns, knives, old lamps, H/H items, MULTI-FAMILY, SATMUCH MORE! URDAY MORNING ONLY. 1401 BUNCH ST. YARD SALE, Sat, WheelMULTI FAMILY SAT 7-1, 3134 Shiloh Rd, er Grove Rd. 2.5 miles SALE!! CR523, clths, X-mas deALL DAY FRI-SAT TIL rain/shine. clths, shoes, N O O N . S a r a L a n e , lamps, h/h & misc. itms. cor, DVD-VHS movies, and much more. between Chevron Mapco on Hwy 72. NO SALES BEFORE 6AM

HUGE

MULTI-FAMILY SALE, Sat 7a-2p, Salem S/D, 8 CR 470. kids toys, adult/kids clths, electronics, home decor

SALE!!

SAT 8 til, turn ri on CR 522 off Wheeler Grv. Rd, #204,heavy duty lawn trailer & much more.

MULTI-FAMILY SALE FRI-SAT, 24 SUNNY WOOD LN, SPRING FOREST EST, LOTS OF S A T 8 - 1 2 , 3 F a m , 3 6 ITEMS 50% OFF UNLESS Sunnywood Ln, (Spring Forrest), rugs, mirrors, MARKED OTHERWISE. furn, dishes, kids clths, Nutcracker coll, Xmas

MOVING SALE!

SAT ONLY, Multi-Family Sale, 3150 Shiloh Rd, 7atil, some furn, glassware, dishes, girls/adult clths., & Much More SAT, 7A-til, 2222 Hickory Rd, Wmn/kids clths, h/h items & much more.

SAT, 8A-til, 2570 Carroll Rd (Michie) horse trailer, bric-a-brac, f/p mantle, xercise equip. SAT, OFF Central School Rd on CR250, Lots of Misc Household Items

â&#x20AC;&#x153;

After six years of being a stay-athome mom, I was nervous about finding a new job. The Daily Corinthian employment section made it easy for me to get organized and get back to work.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;

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Classifieds

classad@dailycorinthian.com

YARD SALE SPECIAL

FARM MERCHANDISE

0506 ANTIQUES/ART

MUSICAL 0512 MERCHANDISE

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

KIMBLE ENTERTAINER organ with bench, beautiful $395 cell 262496-8392

DESIGNER BOOTS, some new, some slightly worn, sizes 6, 6.5, $30$200, Call 662-415-9098.

0518 ELECTRONICS

ANTIQUE BR suite, 43 yrs old, like new. all wood, 20" TV & STAND, GOOD queen bed head & foot SHAPE. $50. 662-212board. $500.Serious In- 3448 quires Only. 287-4064

LAWN & GARDEN ANTIQUE DRESSER/chest of drawers & chifferobe 0521 EQUIPMENT combo, Serious InquirANY 3 CONSECUTIVE ies Only. $300. 662-287- 5FT. THREE point bush hog mower, like new DAYS 4064 $495 cell 262-496-8392 Ad must run prior to or day of sale! IRIS & HERRINGBONE VINTAGE GLASSWARE SNAPPER RIDING (Deadline is 3 p.m. day mower, 30" sgl blade, before ad is to run!) Beaded Berry Bowl (8") 12HP Ind eng. Just in (Exception-Sun. deadw i t h 8 m a t c h i n g time to mow leaves. line is 3 pm Fri.) beaded serving bowls. $400. 662-808-7533 4 3/4" 5 LINES SPORTING (Apprx. 20 Words) Vase - 9.25" TALL. $25. 0527 GOODS Sugar & Creamer - $25. Sandwich Plates (2) $19.10 2 18 speed bikes like 12". $25 EACH new $75 ea 662-284-4604 Fluted Bowl 9.5" $20. (Does not include Fluted Bowl 11.5" $15. commercial 3 DEER HUNTERS SHOOTButter Dish, Round, business sales) ING HOUSES. METAL Top Repaired. $10. Candy Bowl, 6", no top, ROOFS. $75 EACH. ALL 3 ALL ADS MUST FOR $150. 662-284-5085 $10. BE PREPAID We accept credit or Please call 731-645- L I F T C H A I R , W O R K S debit cards 4250. Leave msg if no GOOD, EXCELLENT CONanswer. DITION, $300 662-808Call Classified 9226 OR 662-415-0819 at (662) 287-6147 SOLID OAK ANTIQUE GAME TABLE. 31 3 / 4 " X 3 1 3 / 4 " . $ 1 0 0 . ROADMASTER 24IN 18 EMPLOYMENT FIRM. Call 731-645-4250, s p e e d g r a n i t e p e a k leave msg if no an- mountain bike $65 cell 262-496-8392 swer.

0232 GENERAL HELP

SAT,1143 CR 400,Salem CAUTION! ADVERTISERd, 7a, kids & adult MENTS in this classificaclths, furn, electronics tion usually offer informational service of products designed to help FIND employment. Before you send money SAT-SUN, 8a-til, 571 Hwy to any advertiser, it is 2 (3.5 thru Kossuth on your responsibility to ri) Antiques, iron beds, verify the validity of the vintage items, home offer. Remember: If an decor, furn, bedding, ad appears to sound mens M-44, wms 4-3X, â&#x20AC;&#x153;too good to be trueâ&#x20AC;?, Boys 6-12, new jeans then it may be! InquirSAT. 11/2, 7-2, 1101 Car- ies can be made by condinal Dr, beside Cater- tacting the Better BusiBureau at pillar. Plus sz wmns n e s s dresses, pants, tops. 1-800-987-8280. Big/Tall mens, wmns & Jr, little girl/boy sz 0244 TRUCKING clths. h/h items, Christmas Misc. items DRIVER TRAINEES GET PAID CDL SAT. 7A-3p, 2000 E. TRAINING NOW! Mount View, Pine Lk Est, Learn to drive for h/h items, clths, Queen Stevens Transport & King Comforters, Misc New Drivers can earn SAT., 7:30am 'til. 1301 $800/wk & Benefits! Pinecrest Rd. Men, Carrier covers cost! wmn, chidren's clothes, NO EXPERIENCE & some h/h items & anNEEDED! tiq. Lots of misc. Job-Ready in 15 days! Be trained & based SATURDAY, 11/2, 2705 locally! Northlane, clthing 1-888-540-7364 (teens,adults men & wo-

SOLID OAK LADIES WRITING TABLE, drop front, 1 drawer, 39.5" tall, 15" deep, 27.5 " wide. Excellent Condition. $250. Call 731-6454250. If no answer, leave msg.

HOUSEHOLD 0509 GOODS

BROYHILL BEIGE camelback sofa. Oak Queen Anne legs & trim. 3 matching tables. $250 for all 662-287-7234

fant/toddler clths, toys, electronic equip, TV's, Lots More!

PETS

WANT TO make certain your ad gets attention? Ask about attention getting graphics.

NEW LADIES All Weather coat with zip out lining. Navy in color size 18. 662-279-5899

MOBILE HOMES 0741 FOR SALE

NEW NAVY blue uniform coveralls, long & short sleeve shirts, hooded sweatshirts, prices are from $7-$12 662-284-4604 PUNCH BOWL. WESTMORELAND 1950'S 3 FRUIT MILK GLASS WITH MATCHING CUPS AND LADLE. $125. CALL 731645-4250. Leave message if no answer.

STROBE PARTY light, New in box. Great Halloween effects! $10. located in Corinth. 2878396 after 12 noon.

MOVING SALE! YARD SALE canopy, furn, Ford tractor pts, golf clubs, beer signs, h/h, antq, colls, etc. E of KC on Kendrick Rd CR109

SALE - SALE - SALE Model Displays Must Go! New Spacious 4 BR, 2 Bath Homes Starting at $43,500 Come Check Out the SI PAD Designed by SI ROBERTSON Himself. Clayton Homes Hwy 72 West, Corinth, MS 1/4 mile past Magnolia Hospital

MANUFACTURED

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

2 BROWN Hull Bean pots $10 ea 662-284-4604 D O O R S , FOR SALE ANTIQUE U S E D CURIO CABINET & LOTS 32"X36"X80". $15. each BOX SPRINGS & MatOF MARTHA & GEORGE 662-415-1281 tress, Full Size, Good WASHINGTON FIGURCond. $100. 662-287INES, $400 731-239-4204 2509 FOR SALE Immediately for pick up only. 1-4 burner electric stove. $125. 1 Kenmore Washer $150. 1 sm. window a/c $40. 662-212-2307

MUSICAL 0512 MERCHANDISE

TRANSPORTATION FINANCIAL LEGALS

0955 LEGALS IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF TISHOMINGO COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI DONALD L. DAVIS PLAINTIFF VS. MARY BRADLEY HERNANDEZ DAVIS DEFENDANT

CAUSE NO.: CV2013000238-71L

0620 RENT

PINE FARMHOUSE TABLE. 2 BR, 1 BA, CR 200. $500 60X42. $125. 662-287- mo., $500 dep. 1 yr. 7234 lease. 286-2594.

CHECK OUT THESE MUSICAL ITEMS. Yamaha YPT-300 Portatone. Like new! P I N E P I E S A F E w i t h Great Gift or have fun screen doors, 61"h x playing this electric 35"w $100 662-287-7234 keyboard with lots of BUILDING COCKER SPANIEL Puppy, features & Effects. $65. 0542 MATERIALS Solid Black Female, $125.Call 662-665-0209 Morgan Monroe Mandolin w/electronic EXTERIOR DOOR-$40. FREE CHIQUAQUA male tuner, A style, Like and Storm Door-$75. to good h o m e . New. MMA-1 w/hard Call 287-6419 or 415-0863 Neutered. Great Lap shell case. $300. dog. 415-7023 MACHINERY & PEAVY TK0 65 amplifier 0545 TOOLS FREE PUPPIES to good on roller, 2 input, home. Part Lab. 662-808DEWALT DW7301 MITER 24"X21". $125. 6183 or 808-6902 SAW STAND, $125 CASH 662-643-6045 HOUNDS, 2 fe. adults C A L L 7 3 1 - 6 4 5 - 4 2 5 0 . $100. ea. Game rooster Leave message if no answer. RYOBI BT3000, 10 INCH, $25 & up 662-427-9894 15 AMP TABLE SAW W/STAND $150 CASH. 662-643-6045

SATURDAY, BOX Chapel S/D, CR 104 off Kendrick, 0320 CATS/DOGS/PETS Name brand clths (adult & kids), toys, h/h items, 1 FE. Yorkie/Pom 12wks. CKC, S&W,$200 cash. pictures, Lots of Misc. 662-284-4572

SATURDAY, NEW Life Christian Prking Lot, Furn, Adult Clths, toys, girls +size clths

For Sale

MENS LEATHER boots (Laredo) worn one time cost $85 will take $50 size 9D 2 tone brown. 662-279-5899

REVERSE YOUR AD FOR $1.00 EXTRA Call 662-287-6147 for details.

0533 FURNITURE 1930S DROP leaf table & 2 bent wood chairs $100 662-287-7234

HOMES FOR 0710 SALE

JUNIOR JEANS, some 8 CR 522 new, some slightly Biggersville/Kossuth worn, sizes 3-7, $5 pair, Area Call 662-415-9098. 3600 Sq. Ft. Heated area in this nice multiLADIES LEATHER jacket, level home. 4-5 BR, 3 gold/taupe in color BA, finished basement with gold accent, L/XL, w/game room, shop, cost $99 on sale will pond. You will Love take $50, make a great This Spacious Home. Christmas gift 662-279Let's Talk Price! 5899 662-284-5379 for Appt. LOUISE DUNAVANT & More Info Peabody Pathway & Peabody Pets prints, Both signed. $25 each. Call 731-645-4250. Leave msg if no answer.

FULL SIZE 4 piece retro bedroom suite with mattresses $40. Other estate items for sale. 662-396-1188 WANT TO make certain your ad gets attention? GREEN CARNIVAL glass FULL SIZE metal poster Ask about attention light fixture $40 662- bed. xcellent condition. getting graphics. 284-4604 From Henco. $200. 662REAL ESTATE FOR RENT GREEN CARNIVAL glass 415-1282 pitcher w/4 goblets $50 662-284-4604 GLASS TOP round metal UNFURNISHED table. Beautiful base GREEN CARNIVAL glass w / 4 p a d d e d c h a i r s . 0610 APARTMENTS punch bowl w/6 cups Xcellent cond. From E. BROOKE APTS., 2 BR, 1 $50 662-284-4604 Henco $200. 662-415- BA, D/W, icemaker, 850 mens, h/h items, 4 wheeler, truck tool box sq. ft. 287-8219. PEOPLE SEEKING MCCOY CANISTER w/milk 1282 0272 EMPLOYMENT jar $50 662-284-4604 SATURDAY, 7A-til, 226 WATER PAID. 2BR 1BA, CR213, Furn, H/H, clths, SEEKING CARETAKING MOON & STARS (Amber) KITCHEN DISH cabinet Stv.& Frg. furn. $425m, MUCH MUCH MORE! position & lite house- canister w/5 pieces $50 like Aunt Bee's on May- $300d Call 603-4127 berry R.F.D 72"h x 36"w SATURDAY, 8A-'til, 107 hold duties for elderly. 662-284-4604 $125 662-287-7234 HOMES FOR Scenic Cove, boys/in- Ref Avail, 662-643-3779

MOVING SALE!

662-287-6111

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES

3 BR, 2 BA, 2065 Hwy 72 TO: MARY BRADLEY E. $750 mo $500 dp. Lots HERNANDEZ DAVIS, a of Extras! 662-279-9024. resident of the State of Mississippi, and whose address is 3 BR, 2 BA, CHA, Central unknown after diligent search School District, CR268 and inquiry. #21, $500mo/$250dep. 662-284-8396 You are a Defendant in the

3 BR, 2 BA, HW floors, above styled cause filed by stove, ref, w/d conn, the Plaintiff who is seeking for C/H/A, 5 Points, $625 a Divorce. mo, $625 dep. 287-8179 You are required to mail or MOBILE HOMES hand deliver a written response to the Complaint filed 0675 FOR RENT in this action Nathaniel Clark, TAKING APPLICATIONS: Attorney for the Plaintiff, 2 & 3 BRs. Oakdale Mo- whose post office address is bile Home Pk. 286-9185. P.O. Box 319, Iuka, MS 38852, and whose street adREAL ESTATE FOR SALE dress is 125 S. Fulton Street, Iuka, MS 38852.

HOMES FOR 0710 SALE WANTED TO 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE HUD

PUBLISHERâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S M&M. CASH FOR JUNK NOTICE CARS & TRUCKS. 662-415All real estate adver5435 or 731-239-4114. tised herein is subject WE PICK UP! to the Federal Fair Act which MISC. ITEMS FOR Housing makes it illegal to ad0563 SALE vertise any preference, 5 TIRES w/ rims. 15" limitation, or discrimi235/75 $400. Call 662- nation based on race, 603-3488 or 662-603- color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status 2635 or national origin, or intention to make any ANTIQUE OAK Fireplace such preferences, limiSurround. Beveled Mir- tations or discriminar o r . R e f i n i s h e d . tion. $ 3 0 0 . l 6 6 2 - 2 8 7 - 7 2 3 4 State laws forbid discrimination in the sale, JOHANN HAVILAND rental, or advertising of Fine China real estate based on Thorn Rose pattern. factors in addition to Perfect Condition, 12 those protected under place setting (84 pcs). federal law. We will not Serving pieces include: knowingly accept any Sm & Lge platter, gravy advertising for real esb o a t , s u g a r b o w l , tate which is in violac r e a m e r , o v a l v e g . tion of the law. All perbowl, covered lge 2 sons are hereby inhandle bowl. $750. Call formed that all dwell731-645-4250. Please ings advertised are leave msg. if no an- available on an equal swer. opportunity basis.

0515

NOTICE

YOUR RESPONSE MUST BE MAILED OR DELIVERED NO LATER THAN THIRTY DAYS, AFTER THE 19 DAY OF OCTOBER, 2013 WHICH IS THE DATE OF THE FIRST PUBLICATION OF THIS SUMMONS. IF YOUR REPSONSE IS NOT SO MAILED OR DELIVERED, A JUDGMENT BY DEFAULT WILL BE ENTERED AGAINST YOU FOR THE MONEY OR OTHER RELIEF DEMANDED IN THE COMPLAINT. You must also file the original of your Response with the Clerk of this Court within a reasonable time afterward.

Issued under my hand and the seal of said Court, this 19th day of October, 2013.

COMPUTER

___________________ CHANCERY CLERK OF TISHOMINGO COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI 1008 Battleground Drive Tishomingo County Courthouse Iuka, Mississippi 38852

_________________ Deputy Clerk

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___________________ CHANCERY CLERK OF TISHOMINGO COUNTY, 0955 LEGALS MISSISSIPPI 1008 Battleground Drive Tishomingo County Courthouse Iuka, Mississippi 38852

known after diligent search and inquiry.

tody of a minor child. You are required to mail or hand deliver a LEGALS 0955 written response to the Petition filed against SUMMONS BY you in this action to Honorable Ronald D. MiPUBLICATION chael, Attorney for IN THE CHANCERY COURT P l a i n t i f f , w h o s e a d dress is 1700 North OF ALCORN COUNTY, Second Street, MISSISSIPPI Booneville, Mississippi 38829.

You have been made a re0955 LEGALS spondent in the suit filed in 0955 LEGALS this Court by Rebecca Lauderdale, seeking a permanent custody of a minor child.

You are required to mail or hand deliver a written response to the Petition filed against you in this action to Honorable Ronald D. _________________ M i c h a e l , A t t o r n e y f o r REBECCA LAUDERDALE Deputy Clerk Plaintiff, whose address is PETITIONER 1700 North Second 3TC: 10/19, 10/26, 11/02/13 Street, Booneville, Mis- VS #14445 sissippi 38829. SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI REBECCA LAUDERDALE PETITIONER VS AMANDA MICHAEL AND JUAN DIAZ RESPONDENTS CAUSE NO. 2013-057502-M SUMMONS THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI TO: JUAN DIAZ, whose last known post office box and street address is unknown after diligent search and inquiry. You have been made a respondent in the suit filed in this Court by Rebecca Lauderdale, seeking a permanent custody of a minor child.

Your response must be mailed or delivered not later than thirty (30) days after the 26 day of AMANDA MICHAEL AND October, 2013, which is the date of the first DANIEL PEREZ publication of this SumRESPONDENTS mons. If your response is not so mailed or deCAUSE NO. livered, a judgment by 2013-0574-02MM default will be entered against you for the relief demanded in the SUMMONS Petition.

Your response must be mailed or delivered not later than thirty (30) days after the 26 day of October, 2013, which is the date of the first publication of this Summons. If your response is not so mailed or delivered, a judgment by default will be entered against you for the THE STATE OF MISSISrelief demanded in the PetiYou must also file SIPPI tion. the original of your Response with the Clerk D A N I E L P E R E Z , of this Court within a You must also file the ori- T O : ginal of your Response with whose last known post reasonable time afterthe Clerk of this Court with- office box and street ward. in a reasonable time after- address is unknown ward. Issued under my after diligent search hand and the seal of and inquiry. Issued under my hand and said Court this the 21 the seal of said Court this the day of October, 2013 You have been made 21 day of October, 2013. a respondent in the suit Bobby Marolt, ChanBobby Marolt, Chancery filed in this Court by Re- cery Clerk becca Lauderdale, seek- P. O. Box 69 Clerk P. O. Box 69 ing a permanent cus- Corinth, MS 38835 Corinth, MS 38835 tody of a minor child. BY: Karen Duncan, D.C. BY: Karen Duncan, D. C. You are required to 4x's mail or hand deliver a 1 0 / 2 6 , 1 1 / 2 , 1 1 / 9 , 4 x's 10/26, 11/2, 11/9, 11/16/2013 written response to the 1 1 / 1 6 / 2 0 1 3 Petition filed against #14451 #14452

you in this action to Honorable Ronald D. SERVICES Michael, Attorney for Plaintiff, whose address is 1700 North Second Street, Booneville, Mississippi 38829.

You are required to mail or hand deliver a written response to the Petition filed against you in this action to Honorable Ronald D. Michael, Attorney for Plaintiff, whose address is 1700 North Second Street, Booneville, Mississippi 38829.

GUARANTEED Auto Sales

Your response must be mailed or delivered not later than thirty (30) days after the 26 day of October, 2013, which is the date of the first publication of this Summons. If 470 your response is not so TRACTORS/ mailed or delivered, a judgFARM EQUIP. ment by default will be entered against you for the Ford relief1997 demanded in the Petition. New Holland

Tractor

You must also file the oriModel 3930, diesel, ginal of your Response with excellent condition!, the Clerk of this Court with8-speed with forward, in a reasonable time afterreverse transmission. ward.

804 BOATS

‘90 RANGER BASS BOAT

361V W/MATCHING TRAILER & COVER, RASPBERRY & GRAY, EVINRUDE 150XP, 800 hrs. Power 24-V TROL. MTR., 2 Steering, Wet my Brakes. Issued under hand and FISH FINDERS, NEW Independent PTOthis the the seal of said Court BATTS., $8,900. 21 day of October, 2013. NEW LED TRAILER 731-926-0006. LIGHTS, EXC. COND., Bobby Marolt, Chancery Clerk 53’ GOOSE NECK P. O. Box 69 Corinth, TRAILER MS 38835

$6,400.

Your response must be mailed or delivered not later than thirty (30) days after the 26 day of October, 2013, which is the date of the first publication of this Summons. If your response is not so mailed or delivered, 868 a judgment by 868 default will be entered AUTOMOBILES AUTOMOBILES against you for the relief demanded in the Petition. You must also file the original of your2000 Re- TOYOTA sponse with the Clerk COROLLA CE 2010 BUICK of this Court within a 4 cylinder, ENCLAVE time afterreasonable Loaded, Leather, 3rd automatic ward. Row Seating, dual sun Extra Clean roofs, rearIssued camera, under my 136,680 miles 44000 hand miles and the seal of said Court this the 21$4200 $27,500 day of October, 2013 Call/Text

662-643-8883 Bobby Marolt,

662-808-0113.

cery Clerk P. O. Box 69 Corinth, MS 38835

STEP DECKD. C. BY: Karen Duncan,

BOOMS, CHAINS 4 x's OF 10/26,AND 11/2, LOTS 11/9, 11/16/2013 #14452 ACCESSORIES $12,000/OBO 731-453-5031

2013 KUBOTA 3800 SERIES TRACTOR 16’ TRAILER, DOUBLE AXEL, BUSH HOG, BACKHOE, FRONT LOADER

$32,000 CALL PICO

662-643-3565

804 BOATS

Imagine owning a like-new, water tested, never launched, powerhouse outboard motor with a High Five stainless prop,

for only $7995. Call John Bond of Paul Seaton Boat Sales in Counce, TN for details.

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571

1989 FOXCRAFT 18’ long, 120 HP Johnson mtr., trailer & mtr., new paint, new transel, 2 live wells, hot foot control.

$6500.

662-596-5053

Rienzi

BY: Karen Duncan, D.C.

1991 Mariah 20’

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

4x's 1974 VW 1 0 / 2BEETLE 6, 11/2, SUPER

1 1 / 1ENG, 6 / 2 NEW 013 1600CC #14451 TIRES, RUNS GOOD, MOSTLY RESTORED, EXTRA PARTS.

$4000

662-424-0226

19’6” LONG FIBERGLAS VERY NICE THIS BOAT IS KEPT INSIDE AND IS IN EXCELLENT CONDITION NEW 4 CYL MOTOR

868 AUTOMOBILES

11/9,

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

1979 OLDSMOBILE OMEGA

6 CYLINDER RUNS GREAT! 38,000 ORIGINAL MILES

$5,000 CALL PICO:

662-643-3565

1997 FORD ESCORT 30 MPG GOOD CAR

$1650

CALL 662-808-5005

REDUCED

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

$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.

1989 Ford Crown Victoria Rare find, Garage Kept. 33K actual miles, Looks new in/ out, 302, great gas mileage, new tires, fresh belts/ hoses, original books and stickers, Rides like a dream.

$8000

Call 662-424-0226

2000 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT 228k miles.

$2500 obo.

662-643-6005

IN THE CHANCERY COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI ALCORN COUNTY DEPARTMENT OF HUMAN SERVICES, BY MARGIE SHELTON, AND DEANDRE MCGEE AND LINAYE GRAYSON-MCGEE, MINORS, BY AND THROUGH THEIR NEXT FRIEND, MARGIE SHELTON PETITIONERS VS. SHATARA R. MCGEE, DEVIN WYKE, RODNEY A . GRAYSON AND UNKNOWN PUTATIVE FATHERS RESPONDENTS CIVIL ACTION, FILE NO. 2013-0275-02-L CHANCERY COURT SUMMONS THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI TO: Devin Wyke and Unknown Putative Fathers, who are not to be found in the State of Mississippi on diligent inquiry and whose post office addresses are not known to the Petitioners after diligent inquiry made by said Petitioners.

You are not required

You have been made to file an answer or otha Respondent in the er pleading, but you suit filed in this Court may do so if you desire. by the Alcorn County ISSUED under my Department of Human S e r v i c e s b y M a r g i e hand and seal of said Shelton, Social Services Court, this 31 day of October, 2013. Regional Director, and, Deandre McGee and BOBBY MAROLT, Linaye Grayson-McGee, CHANCERY CLERK minors, seeking to ter- ALCORN COUNTY, minate your parental MISSISSIPPI rights as those rights CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI relate to said minors 38835-0069 and demanding that BY: the full custody, con- KAREN DUNCAN, D. C. 864 trol and authority 864 to act Deputy Clerk 868 on behalf ofTRUCKS/VANS said minors TRUCKS/VANS AUTOMOBILES Jr., MSB be placed with the Al- K. Steven Saul,SUV’S SUV’S corn County Depart- #104061 Attorney ment of Human Ser- Office of the CE DU D vices. Respondents oth- General RE er than you in this ac- P. O. Box 220 Jackson, Mississippi tion are Shatara R. 39205-0220 McGee and Rodney A. Telephone No. Grayson. 2004 Ford F350 (601) 359-4549

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.

1983 work truck, V10, NISSAN YOU ARE SUMMONED underbed TO APPEAR AND DE- tool boxes, towing FEND AGAINST THE PETIDATSUN TION FILED AGAINST YOUDVD. package, THIS ACTION ATobo. 9:30Truck is 280 INA.M. ZX $8600 ON THE 22ND DAY

1995 VAN TOW 3x's PACKAGE 11/2, 11/9, 11/16/2013 83,000 #14463 ACTUAL Turbo, exc. cond. in daily OF JANUARY, 2014,use. INPlease MILES call for THE COURTROOM OFappt. THE to see, $5000. $2995/OBO ALCORN COUNTY CHAN662-415-1482 662-415-8180 340-626-5904. CERY COURTHOUSE AT Fax No. CHEVY (601)359-4240

2005 3800 DEFEND, ENGINE A JUDGMENT ILL BE ENTERED WITH ONLYW95,000 FORD AGAINST YOU2009 FOR THE MILES ON ENGINE. RELIEF DEMANDED IN CAR HAS 257,000 F150 THE PETITION. MILES. Gray, 76,000 PAINT AND INTERIOR Miles, Air, Cruise, You are not required IN GOOD CONDITION. Power Windows, to file an answer or othAsking $1700. er pleading, Great but you Stereo, 662-284-5733 may do so if you desire.Clean Bedliner, LEAVE MSG

$14,000.

ISSUED under my 662-284-7293 hand and seal of said Court, this 31 day of October, 2013.

2004 F150 4WD STX

BOBBY MAROLT, 2001 CAMERO CHANCERY CLERK CONVERTIBLE ALCORN COUNTY, NEW TOP V6MISSISSIPPI CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI 30+ MPG 38835-0069 Z28 APPEARANCE BY: PACKAGE KAREN DUNCAN, D. C. ALL POWER Deputy Clerk 90%+ RESTORED

BLACK EXTERIOR GREY INTERIOR 130,000 Miles

ASKING $7800/OBO

CALL $7500 K. Steven Saul, Jr., MSB 662-423-9018 662-415-9121 #104061 OR Office of the Attorney 864 General TRUCKS/VANS P. O. Box 220 662-279-1703 SUV’S Jackson,

Mississippi 39205-0220 Telephone No. (601) 359-4549 Fax No. (601)359-4240

1989 FORD F350 2005 GMC DIESEL 3x's Envoy MOVING11/2, VAN 11/9, 11/16/2013 WITH TOMMY #14463 GATE RUNS GOOD

$3800

731-607-3173

DENALI XL

2 OWNER NEW TIRES, BRAKES & BELTS 112,000 MILES

$9800/OBO 662-284-6767

REDUCED

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

$3000 662-286-7939

2009 Nissan Murano SL, leather upholstery, sunroof, rear camera, blue tooth, loaded to the max!

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

2012 MALIBU LS LTZ PACKAGE

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

$15,900

256-412-3257

2000 Ford F-350

(No Dealers - Non Commercial Only)

1607 South Harper Rd Corinth MS 38834

email: classad@dailycorinthian.com 662-287-6111

‘07 Dolphin LX RV, 37’ 2001 Chevy Venture mini-van, exc. mech. cond.

$2500.

731-239-4108

2008 Jeep Wrangler Sahara V-6, auto., power windows, hard top, Sirius radio w/nav cd, dvd, very clean & well maintained. 49,400k mi.

662-664-3538

662-396-1705 or 284-8209

$7400.

$21,300. O.B.O.

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

$85,000 662-415-0590

REDUCED

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

$4500/OBO

662-212-2492

2004 MERCURY MONTEREY fully loaded, DVD/ CD system, new tires, mileage 80,700, climate controlled air/heat, heat/ cool power seats.

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

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT 30 ft., with slide out & built-in TV antenna, 2 TV’s, 7400 miles.

$75,000. 662-287-7734

REDUCED

2007 GMC YUKON 70,000 MILES GARAGE KEPT

$22,500 CALL FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION

662-284-8396

2006 Chrysler Town & Country 3.8v-6, Only 62,000 mi. Automatic Transmission CD player, power sliding doors & rear hatch, Stow & Go package. Seats will fold flat into floor.

$7650. 662-665-1995 1977 Chevy Big 10 pickup,

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

ADVERTISE YOUR AUTO, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV OR ATV LIST IN OUR GUARANTEED AUTO SECTION FOR AS LITTLE AS.................................

816 864 TRUCKS/VANS RECREATIONAL VEHICLES SUV’S

1999 REDCORINTH, GRAND MISSISSIPPI, AND IN CASE OF YOUR PRIX FAILURE GT TO APPEAR AND

340-626-5904.

1993 BAYLINER CLASSIC

PRICE IS NEGOTIABLE CALL 662-284-9487

2000 MERCURY Optimax, 225 H.P.

662-462-7634 or 662-664-0789 Chan-

0955 LEGALS

found in the State of AND IN CASE OF YOUR FAILURE•TO APPEAR AND Corinthian Saturday, November 2, 2013 •17 Mississippi onDaily diligent inquiry and whose post DEFEND, A JUDGMENT office addresses are not W I L L B E E N T E R E D HOME IMPROVEMENT 0955 LEGALS 0955 LEGALS YOU FOR THE known to the Petition- AGAINST & REPAIR ers after diligent in- RELIEF DEMANDED IN ATTN: MISSISSIPPI quiry made by said Peti- THE PETITION. Homeowners!! 50% OFF tioners. You are not required INSTALLATION, and $250 You have been made to file an answer or oth- discount certificate! Tax a Respondent in the er pleading, but you Credits Apply! 1-800suit filed in this Court may do so if you desire. 5 4 2 - 4 9 7 2 R o y a l W i n dows and Siding. Royalby the Alcorn County ISSUED under my Windows.com/print Department of Human S e r v i c e s b y M a r g i e hand and seal of said Shelton, Social Services Court, this 31 day of OcSTORAGE, INDOOR/ Regional Director, and, tober, 2013. OUTDOOR Deandre McGee and Linaye Grayson-McGee, BOBBY MAROLT, AMERICAN minors, seeking to ter- CHANCERY CLERK MINI STORAGE minate your parental ALCORN COUNTY, 2058 S. Tate rights as those rights MISSISSIPPI Across from relate to said minors CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI World Color and demanding that 38835-0069 287-1024 the full custody, con- BY: trol and authority to act KAREN DUNCAN, D. C. MORRIS CRUM on behalf of said minors Deputy Clerk MINI-STORAGE be placed with the Al286-3826. corn County Depart- K. Steven Saul, Jr., MSB ment of Human Ser- #104061 vices. Respondents oth- Office of the Attorney PROFESSIONAL er than you in this ac- General SERVICE DIRECTORY t i o n a r e S h a t a r a R . P. O. Box 220 McGee and Rodney A. J a c k s o n , M i s s i s s i p p i 39205-0220 Grayson. Telephone No. DIVORCES YOU ARE SUMMONED (601) 359-4549 TO APPEAR AN D D E - Fax No. DIVORCE WITH or FEND AGAINST THE PETI- (601)359-4240 without children $125. TION FILED AGAINST YOU Includes name change IN THIS ACTION AT 9:30 3x's and property settleA.M. ON THE 22ND DAY 11/2, 11/9, 11/16/2013 ment agreement. SAVE OF JANUARY, 2014, IN #14463 hundreds. Fast and THE COURTROOM OF THE easy. Call 1-888-733-7165 ALCORN COUNTY CHAN24/7. CERY COURTHOUSE AT HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY CORINTH, MISSISSIPPI, AND IN CASE OF YOUR PET CARE FAILURE TO APPEAR AND HANDYMAN DEFEND, A JUDGMENT HORSESHOEING SERWILL BE ENTERED HANDYMAN'S HOME VICES I WILL COME TO AGAINST YOU FOR THE CARE, ANYTHING. YOUR HOME, CALL OR RELIEF DEMANDED IN 662-643-6892. TEXT 662-664-3264 THE PETITION.

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

$1500

662-664-3958

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

$10,500. 662-284-6559.

1991 CUSTOM FORD VAN 48,000 ONE OWNER MILES POWER EVERYTHING

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

$8,500

662-396-1390

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

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

662-660-3433 $4995. CALL: 832 662-808-5005 MOTORCYCLES/ ATV’S 1988 GMC PICK UP 157,000 Miles New Paint, Good Tires Automatic, 4 Wheel Drive. $3900 662-287-5929

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

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

$4500

662-284-9487

2007 YAMAHA ROADSTAR SILVERADO 1700

SOLD

20,000 Miles. Never Been Laid Down. Trunk has been taken off & sissy bar put back on. Lots ox extra addons. $5000/OBO. Firm.

731-727-6602 or 731-727-6665


16 â&#x20AC;˘ Saturday, November 2, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Southgate Shopping Center

your town. your store. 1018 South Cass Street Corinth, MS 38834 (662) 286-2216

810 South Cass Street Corinth, MS 38834 (662) 287-31 708 S. Cass Street in Corinth

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606 Cass St. Corinth, MS 662-665-0608 Fax 662-665-0732

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Plunkâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Computers

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Come See Us For The Latest Best Sellers! 802 Cass St Southgate Plaza Corinth, MS 662-286-2335

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With H&R Block, you have more than a company behind you. You ".('('('*%,#('+"#)/#,"('(    %($+ ,0 have one-on-one relationship with one of H&R Blockâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 90,000 tax )*( a ++#('%+/(*$#'! (*1(-#')*+('1)"('(*.#&#% professionals working for you, in person, by phone, or via e-mail. ,()#',(1(-*'*1   %($%(,#('%#+,%(/ (*(,"*%(,#('+%%  (*.#+#,"*%($(& Stop into your nearby H&R Block location listed below. for other locations call 1-800-HRBLOCK or visit hrblock.com

  

  

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Corinth â&#x20AC;˘ 286-0058 Southgate Shopping Plaza Mon.-Thurs. 10-8; Fri. & Sat. 10-9; Sun. 1-6

110213 daily corinthian e edition  

110213 daily corinthian e edition

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