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Thursday Nov. 8,

2012

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Daily Corinthian Vol. 116, No. 269

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• Corinth, Mississippi • 16 pages • One section

Answers sought for dangerous intersection BY BRANT SAPPINGTON bsappington@dailycorinthian.com

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Alcorn Central Middle School student Caleb McLain decorates a milk jug to be used for CorinthAlcorn Animal Shelter donations.

Students use art to benefit Corinth animal shelter BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

Local fifth graders are in the decorating spirit. The students are using their artistic ability to spread some Christmas joy at the CorinthAlcorn Animal Shelter during the November 4-10 National Animal Shelter and Rescue Appreciation Week.

University of North Alabama grad student Jacinda Byrom came up with the idea to get the students involved with the shelter. The project calls for students to decorate milk jugs for the Christmas season. The decorated jugs will then be placed at area businesses to collect donations that are set to go towards toys and treats for the

shelter animals. “I think this is an appropriate time for this project,” says Byrom who is research leader for the UNA team that is partnering with students. “We want to bring awareness of the importance of volunteerism to all ages … no project or effort is too Please see ART | 2

BOONEVILLE — A fourth fatality in less than a year at a busy Prentiss County intersection has prompted supervisors to ask state transportation officials to review traffic safety at the crossing. Supervisors voted unanimously Monday to send a letter to Northern District Mississippi Department of Transportation Commissioner Mike Tagert asking his office to look at the intersection of the new Mississippi Highway 30 bypass and Meadow Creek Road (County Road 5031) and consider what additional safety mechanisms could be put in place at the location. Becky A. Hatfield, 35, of Booneville was killed last Friday in a crash at the intersection. Her mother, Betty Turvaville, 71, died later at North Mississippi Medical Center in Tupelo. The latest deaths are the third and fourth at the crossing since the new bypass opened last fall. Harmon Laster, 65, of Booneville and William MckInney, 57, of Rienzi, were killed and six

others injured on May 19, in a chain reaction crash involving multiple vehicles at the same intersection. Board President Mike Kesler said he and the other board members have heard from numerous citizens since Friday’s crash asking if something could be done to improve safety at the location. Fourth District Supervisor Mike Huddleston noted the road is extremely busy and he feels something needs to be done to make the area safer. Prentiss County Sheriff’s Department Chief Deputy Derrick Pruitt said in addition to the two fatal crashes there have been numerous less serious accidents there since the bypass opened. He said it’s one of the most accident-prone spots in the county. “We’ve responded to that intersection more than any intersection in the county,” he said. The board’s letter to Tagert asks MDOT to look closely at the traffic and safety risk at the intersection and to consider if changes could be made to reduce the risk in the future.

Arena board hears proposal from promoter BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

The Crossroads Arena Board heard a presentation from a concert promotion company during its Wednesday meeting. Promoter Jim Green with Green Machine Concerts talked with board members about the possibility of hiring his

company. “There is potential in this market or I wouldn't be here,” said Green of his Southaven company. “Our goal is to continue bringing the finest entertainment to music lovers throughout the Mid-South.” Green promoted the Luke Bryan concert held at the Crossroads Arena on May 31.

The show was the biggest one to date at the facility with the estimated crowd of 7,300 eclipsing all previous attendance numbers. “The success of the Luke Bryan event is a building block,” said Green. “If you are going to get shows, you need to make them aware you are here.”

Green Machine Concerts is a full-service concert promotion company with over 30 years experience in the entertainment industry. “We will work to get you better deals,” said the promoter. “We only get paid if we deliver … I will treat your money like it's mine and I am very frugal.” “This is exactly what we

asked him for and it's just a matter of saying yay or nay,” said board vice chairman Alva Dalton. A decision on whether to go with Green Machine will be made at a later date by the board. In other board business, Please see ARENA | 2

The Blitz Kossuth boy uses birthday to give to others brings fun, worship to arena BY BOBBY J. SMITH

bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

It’s almost time to run The Blitz. The fifth annual Blitz football, band and cheer competition will be held Sunday at Crossroads Arena. Event organizer Jonathan Marsh said The Blitz is a labor of love for him and the many volunteers who make it happen each year. “We have been so blessed to provide a fun, safe event that attracts youth from all over the region,” said Marsh. “Hundreds of adults’ and teenagers’ lives have been changed over the past few

Lane Bryant is paying it forward. The Kossuth resident — who turns 8 years old today — recently held a Christmas-themed birthday party. But the gifts he received from over 30 friends weren’t for him. Lane, who has cerebral palsy, wanted to give smiles where they are most needed and pass the gifts on to the young patients at Le Bonheur Children’s Hospital in Memphis. Lane said he wanted to give the presents to “the heart” — his name for Le Bonheur. “People have been so good to Lane, and he wanted to give back,” said his mother, Jamie Bryant. The party gave Lane and his buddies a chance to hang with Santa Claus and his elves, as well as enjoy a movie (“The Polar Express”) and story time. It was a fun Christmas and birthday party for a good cause.

Please see BLITZ | 2

Please see BIRTHDAY | 2

BY BOBBY J. SMITH bjsmith@dailycorinthian.com

Submitted photo

Kossuth’s Lane Bryant recently held a party in which he collected gifts for patients at Le Bonheur Children’s Hospital in Memphis.

Index Stocks........7 Classified......14 Comics...... 12 Wisdom...... 11

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

On this day in history 150 years ago The stormy reign of Gen. Benjamin Butler in New Orleans comes to an end when he is replaced by Gen. Nathaniel P. Banks. To prevent the disgruntled populace from over indulging in celebration, Banks orders all bars, saloons, breweries and distilleries to be closed.

LEE PRESTAGE GENERAL SALES MANAGER Lee invites all his Corinth and Alcorn County friends to see him for a great deal on a new or pre-owned vehicle. Call his personal cell phone number: 662-284-6152. WWW.SAVANNAHCHRYSLERDODGEJEEP.COM

CALL 800-284-5811 The Mid-South’s Fastest Growing Dealership

SAVANNAH, TENNESSEE


2 • Daily Corinthian

Local/Region

Thursday, November 8, 2012

Tishomingo County tourism tax defeated Associated Press

IUKA — Voters in Tishomingo County have defeated a proposed 1 percent additional tourism tax. The Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal reports that complete but unofficial returns Tuesday showed 4,158 people voted against the measure to 3,268 in favor. Supporters proposed the tourism tax as an economic and job development engine for the

Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Graduate student Jacinda Byrom (left) helps Alcorn Central fifth-grader Cassidy Ekiss with her Christmas jug.

ART

Things to Do Today Republicans meet

CONTINUED FROM 1

great or small.” Alcorn Central Middle School students were busy Monday getting some of the over 500 jugs ready to be distributed. “They have been anxious to get started,” said Alcorn Central Middle School teacher Janet Holley. “All of the students love animals and this is a way to help them provide a community service to the shelter.”

Shelter director Charlotte Doehner agrees. “This is a great project to get the children involved in understanding that animals have feelings too” said Doehner. Fifth grade students from Alcorn Central, Biggersville, Corinth and Kossuth were all allowed the chance to participate. Rienzi, Glendale, Pathway Christian Learning, North Corinth Christian Academy, Eagle Home School and Seventh Day

Adventist students were also invited to take part. “We've allowed some of the smaller schools to take a different route in who participates to accommodate them,” said Byrom. “What we really want them to know is volunteering and how they can at the shelter.” Byrom and other volunteers will award the top three jugs from each school with donated gift cards. The team leader is looking for area businesses to al-

low the jugs to be displayed. She is also in need of volunteers to distribute the jugs to those businesses. “The research team hopes that every business in the Corinth/Alcorn area will participate,” said Byrom. “We are asking for businesses to host the Christmas jugs until December 21.” Businesses that want to help, or those who want to volunteer for the project can call Byrom at 662-415-1285.

formances. The winning schools will be awarded $500, a big trophy and a big check. Blitz organizers have partnered with The Basement in Birmingham, Ala., to produce what they say will be one of the most exciting student experiences Corinth has ever seen. The Basement began as a prayer meeting in the basement of one of its founders and has grown steadily to become one of the largest youth ministry groups in the nation. “It will be high energy, high impact, motivational and possibly life-changing ,” Marsh said. “You do not want to miss what

has become the premier event in our area.” The Blitz will feature Basement speakers and artists including Bird & Crunk, KP & B-Flat and The “U” After Party. Approximately 3,000 people attended the event in each of the first four years it was held. Last year roughly 4,000 people turned out for The Blitz. This year, with Tishomingo County schools added to the mix, organizers are expecting the biggest Blitz yet. “It’s going to be so far above and beyond what we did before,” said Marsh. “People are going to be blown away. Everyone who purchas-

es a T-shirt before the show can get in at 5 p.m. for the pre-Blitz party and will have a chance to win an iPad HD. T-shirts will be available outside the arena entrance until the doors open at 5:30 p.m. Doors open at 5:30 p.m. and the event starts at 6. Seating is on a first come, first serve basis, and organizers recommend an early arrival. Event sponsors include West Corinth Baptist, Subway, Crossroads72. com, Crossroads Health Clinic, Corinth Eye Clinic, Physicians Urgent Care and Modern Woodmen Fraternal Financial. (For more information visit www.thablitz.com.)

rooms at Le Bonheur, his parents are working with hospital personnel to plan a day when they can bring the gifts to the hospital and Le Bonheur patients can come by to pick them up

Jamie hopes the interest the community has taken in her son will bring people to think more about special needs children. “There’s something in Lane that just draws peo-

ple to him. He’s one awesome little kid,” Jamie said. “And we need more things for special needs children.” Lane is the son of James and Jamie Bryant. He attends school at Kossuth.

“This is something that should have been done from day one,” said Brad Thompson with Geek Express.

“Once it's gone, you can't get it back.” “A backup system is critical,” added board chairman Dr. Hardwick Kay. The board was also updated on the cleaning of the marquis. “The columns are finished,” said operations

manager Greg Moss. “Some bulbs need to be replaced after they were damaged from the sandblasting.” Board member Thom Rogers was absent from the 11:30 a.m. meeting held in the board room. The next meeting is set for Nov. 21 at 1:30 p.m.

BLITZ CONTINUED FROM 1

years and we are expecting great things to happen again this year.” The main event of The Blitz is a competition between area schools to see whose team had the best football play of the season. Organizers select five plays per school and present those plays during The Blitz pep rally at each school in the week before the event. Students at each school then select which play they want to represent their school at The Blitz. Also up for recognition are cheerleaders and band for the season’s best cheer and band per-

BIRTHDAY CONTINUED FROM 1

“He’s crazy about Santa Claus,” said Jamie. “He had the time of his life, just loved it.” Since Lane is not old enough to visit individual

ARENA CONTINUED FROM 1

the board agreed to hire Geek Express to install a backup system.

FALL BOOT SAVINGS! $25 – $50 off ALL Ladies Western Boots! Dingo Life Stride Gypsy Girl Pierre Dumas

Financial Freedom Begins With A Plan Dan Post Larado Justin Ariat

206 FILLMORE ST. • CORINTH, MS 2 PHONE 662-286-8064

Mon.-Sat. 8:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. Sun. 1 p.m. to 5 p.m. M m.

Let Us Develop A Plan For Your Individual Needs

county. It would have imposed an additional 1 percent tax on restaurants with 25 seats or more. The county currently has a 2 percent tourism tax that applies to hotel and motel rooms, and supports efforts of the Tishomingo County Tourism Council in marketing and promoting the recreation areas and other attractions available to visitors in the county.

The Alcorn County Republican Party is meeting tonight at the Corinth city library. The guest speaker is William Tracey Arnold, our representative from south Alcorn County and Prentiss County. Meet and greet is being held at 5:30 p.m. with meeting beginning at 6 p.m. Everyone is invited. Admission is free.  

Exhibits on display ■ Photographer Lowry Wilson is exhibiting his work in the Anderson Hall Art Gallery at Northeast Mississippi Community College in Booneville. Gallery hours are MondayFriday, 8 a.m.-3 p.m. Contact Terry Anderson for more information at tfanderson@nemcc.edu or 662-720-7336. ■ The Crossroads Museum at the Historic Depot at 221 North Fillmore Street (across from Joe’s Shoes) in downtown Corinth has a special Civil War Archives exhibit to commemorate the 150th anniversary of the Battle of Corinth, Battle of Shiloh and the Civil War. The exhibit features authentic and some never-beforeseen rare Civil War relics and information from the vast Crossroads Museum archives. The museum is open Monday-Saturday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m. and Sunday, 1-4 p.m. Admission is adults, $5; over 50, $3; and children under 16, free. For more information, contact the museum at 662-287-3120 or visit www.crossroadsmuseum.com . ■ Dogwood Plantation resident and artist Alice Prussia has 25 additional paintings added to her exhibit at Dogwood Plantation Assisted Living bring her total collection to 75 paintings. Visitors are welcomed to view the exhibit at Dogwood Plantation, 1101 Levee Rd., Corinth.  

Story Hour Pre-school Story Hour is held each Thursday at 10 a.m. at the Corinth Library. Year-round art exhibits are also on display and educational nonprofit groups meet in the auditorium monthly. The Corinth Friends of the Library hold their ongoing book sale inside the library. Hardback, pa-

THANK YOU FOR YOUR SUPPORT EVERETT LEE DAVIS Paid for by William E. Davis

perback and audio books, and VHS and DVD donations to the library are always appreciated. For more information, call 287-2441.  

Month for shopping November’s theme at the Alcorn Welcome Center is “Shopping.” Everyone is encouraged to go by the Welcome Center and find out where they can shop to get unique gift items for the holiday season or pick up area shopping guides. Shopping coupons are available at the Welcome Center from several stores throughout the Corinth area (while supplies last). There will be also be a T-shirt display of “Down South” tees.  

Activity center The Bishop Activity Center is having the following activities for the week of Nov. 5 - Nov. 9: Today -- pet therapy from Corinth/Alcorn County animal shelter, Bingo.  Senior citizens age 60 and above are welcome and encouraged to attend. Daily activities include crafts, jigsaw puzzles, quilting, table games, washer games and Rolo Golf.  

 Shiloh museum A museum dedicated to the Battle of Shiloh and area veterans is open next to Shiloh National Military Park. It is located at the intersection of state Route 22 and Route 142 in Shiloh, across from Ed Shaw’s Restaurant. The Shiloh Battlefield & World War II Museum is open Monday through Saturday, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. and Sunday, 1 to 5 p.m. For more information call Larry DeBerry at 731926-0360.  

Trading cards Shiloh National Military Park is now offering new Civil War to Civil Rights trading cards. Both the Shiloh Battlefield and the Corinth Civil War Interpretive Center are offering 10 free trading cards featuring the people and stories of the Civil War in this area, including lesser-known stories of the Civil War. Each site will offer five different cards on various subjects and personalities. To “earn” a trading card, kids may participate in a ranger-led tour or answer a question about their visit to the park. Children visiting Shiloh or Corinth will receive a free Civil War backpack by showing a card from another park to a park ranger. For a list of the participating parks and images of trading cards, go to the NPS flickr site at http://bit.ly/JPrPnT.


Local

3 • Daily Corinthian

Lighthouse Foundation Toy Store registration begins

Deaths James H. Lusk

James H. Lusk, 69, of Corinth, died Wednesday, November 7, 2012 at Magnolia Regional Health Center. All other arrangements are incomplete and will be announced by Patterson Memorial Chapel.

Becky Hatfield

BOONEVILLE — Funeral services for Becky Hatfield, 35, were held Monday at McMillan Funeral Home with burial at Booneville Cemetery. Mrs. Hatfield died Friday, Nov. 2, 2012, as the result of an automobile accident. Born April 7, 1977, she was a member of the Greater Life Pentecostal Church and she worked at Caterpillar in Corinth. She was preceded in death by her father, Trenton Turvaville; and a daughter, Becky Hatfield. Survivors include her husband, Keith Hatfield; one daughter, Morgan Michelle Hatfield of Booneville; one son, Trenton Brock Hatfield of Booneville; and her mother, Betty Sue Bishop Turvaville. Bro. Kevin Hatfield and Bro. Don Clenney officiated. Condolences may be left at www.mcmillanfuneralhome.com

Bennie Huffman

Bennie Odell Huffman Sr. died at his residence Tuesday, November 6, 2012. He was born August 27, 1936 in Carrolton to the late Bennie and Annie Mae Goss Huffman. He was a retired truck driver, loved to play the guitar and sing, and was of the Pentecostal faith. Along with his parents, he was preceded in death

by one son, Jeffery Lee Huffman. He is survived by his w i f e of 57 years, Bobbie Meeks Huffm a n ; children, Terry HuffHuffman man of Rienzi, Carolyn Cline and husband Tom from Hornbeck, La., Janice Williams of Rienzi, Michael Huffman of Corinth, and Bennie Huffman and wife Crystal Pittman of Iuka; siblings, Marlene Norwood of Pearl, Edwin Lee Huffman of Pearl, Joyce Craig of Jackson, and Gene Huffman of Lancaster, Ca.; 13 grandchildren; and 20 greatgrandchildren. No services are set at this time. Memorial Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements.

William Robbins

Funeral services for William Henry Robbins, 68, of Corinth, are set for 2 p.m. Friday at West Corinth Pentecostal Tabernacle with burial in Sardis Cemetery in Rienzi. Mr. Robbins died Tuesday, November 6, 2012 at his home. Born September 13, 1944, he was a sewing machine mechanic and was employed by Weavers Pants Factory, Corinth Manufacturing and ACT. He was a member of West Corinth Pentecostal Tabernacle. He was preceded in death by his parents, Hulet and Minnie Parker Robbins; and two sisters,

Thursday, November 8, 2012

Susie Killough and Joyce Killough. Survivors include his wife of 17 years, Mary Kathline Austin Robbins of Corinth; a son, Edward Robbins and wife Jenniphar of Corinth; a stepson, Randy Sweet and w i f e Shania of Hern a n do; a daught e r , Louise R h e a a n d h u s Robbins b a n d Dr. Karl Rhea of Bartlett, Tn.; a step-daughter, Angela Gunn and husband Kevin of Corinth; sisters, Reatha Spencer and husband Jimmy of Rienzi, Roxie Burcham and husband Jimmy Loyd of Rienzi, Beatrice Rorie and husband Richard of Rienzi, Sarah Whittemore of Rienzi, Leatha Womble of Corinth, Mary Spencer of Corinth, Helen Gray and husband Jimmy of Adamsville, Tn., Shirley Rorie of Jackson, and Ollie Mitchell of Hartwell, Ga.; brothers, Jimmy Robbins and wife Nelda of Rienzi, and John Robbins and wife Mary Nell of Rienzi; a granddaughter, Malorie Hope Parker; nine stepgrandchildren, Jonathan Sweet, Jaiden Gunn, Michael Wiginton, Matt Wiginton, Jessie Wiginton, Brianna Sweet, Dakota Sweet, Caden Sweet and Byington Rhea; and a step-great grandchild, Bentley Wiginton. Rev. Tim Dixon and Rev. Merl Dixon will officiate. Visitation is 5-9 p.m. tonight and from noon until service time Friday at the church.

BY BRANT SAPPINGTON bsappington@dailycorinthian. com

Registration is now underway for the annual Lighthouse Foundation Toy Store and donations are needed from the community to help the organization provide for those in need. Foundation Executive Director Gary Caveness said they’re expecting an even bigger need this year as families continue to struggle in the tough economic climate. Registration sessions are now underway for those wishing to receive help from the program.

Sessions will be held throughout the month of November each Monday, Tuesday and Thursday from 9 a.m. to noon at the foundation’s headquarters on Johns Street. There will also be an evening session set on Thursday, Nov. 29, from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m. for those unable to register during the day. No sessions will be held the week of Thanksgiving. Those registering for help should bring a photo ID; proof of residency in Alcorn County (such as a utility bill, rent or mortgage statement or other official paperwork

showing where they live) and a social security card and birth certificate for each child they are registering. Donations are also needed from the community to support the program. Donations may be mailed to The Lighthouse Foundation, P.O. Box 2121, Corinth, MS 38835. Anyone interested in learning more about how to get involved in the program by donating or working as a volunteer should call the Lighthouse Foundation at 662-286-0091 or e-mail lighthot@bellsouth.net.

Submitted photo

Selmer receives park grant

The City of Selmer received a $117,000 LPRF grant for Dixie Park. Participating in the presentation are (from left) TDEC Deputy Commissioner Brock Hill, Parks Director Sybil Dancer, Gov. Bill Haslam, Selmer Parks Board member Carolyn Simmons and TDEC Commissioner Bob Martineau.

Northeast Mississippi Community College hosting parade of beauties Approximately 40 young women will vie for the title of Most Beautiful at Northeast Mississippi Community College during the college’s annual Parade of Beauties on Tuesday, November 13. Competition is set to

begin at 7 p.m. at the Seth Pounds Auditorium on the Northeast Booneville campus as contestants vie for the overall title of most beautiful as well as the honor of being named Most Photogenic. Scholastic awards will

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gan Pollard of Guys, Tenn., and Darrah Pharr of Tishomingo. Molly Koon of Booneville took home the Most Photogenic award last year while three young women were awarded the scholastic award for the pageant for carrying

2off

4.0 grade point averages – Hannah Hastings of Booneville, Lindsey Taylor of Corinth and Lee Darnell of Cedar Grove, Tenn. Northeast’s Student Government Association (SGA) sponsors the annual pageant as a way

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to allow young women the opportunity to execute poise and beauty through a night of competition and fun. Admission is $5 and doors will open at 6 p.m. — approximately one hour before the pageant begins.

SHOULD GET A FLU SHOT NOW • It takes at least two weeks to start to work • We may begin to see cases of the flu as early as this month • It's FREE if you have Medicare and only $25 for others • You can be done in 10 or 15 minutes and that could save you a week or more of sickness • It's easy ... you can get your vaccination at James Bennett Apothecary from 9:00am5:00pm Monday through Friday

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also be presented. During the 2011-12 event, Shelby Pulliam of Walnut bested 52 other contestants in taking the top honor. Among the Top 5 were Mallory Michael of Booneville, Lindsey Pharr of Belmont, Me-

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


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Opinion

Mark Boehler, editor

4 • Thursday, November 8, 2012

Corinth, Miss.

Column

Why the chicken crossed the road BY JIM HIGHTOWER Columnist

Thanks to the industrializers of American agriculture, we nally know why the chicken crossed the road: to run away from the factory farm. These livestock and poultry factories are encased in thousands of sprawling, low-slung, metal buildings that now litter much of our nation's rural landscapes. Rarely seen by consumers, much less entered by them, the prison-like facilities are ofcially called “conned animal feeding operations.” They're as far from pastoral as that name suggests. Typically, a factory farm has many thousands of chickens, cows, hogs, turkeys, or other animals jammed together in tiny cages and crates that permit little movement beyond eating and defecating. An Ohio egg-producing operation, for example, was found to have four million birds “living” six to a cage. The cages were no bigger than an open newspaper, giving each one a space of roughly eight inches by eight inches. For life. That's not a farm, it's an animal concentration camp. And unbeknownst to the vast majority of consumers, 97 percent of the eggs we buy come from factory farms. Even less known is the nasty fact that those cages aren't just crammed with hens. They're also teeming with salmonella and other pathogens. Indeed, Big Agriculture rationalizes its assembly-line treatment of animals on the grounds that it yields cheap eggs and meat. But that “low price” is only achieved by passing onto the public the high health costs of food poisonings, antibiotic-resistant bacteria, cancers, and contaminated water that our reliance on the factory farm model creates. This approach to producing food is so gross that: 1) The president's cancer panel urges consumers to avoid it altogether by buying organic food; and 2) The industry is trying to make it a crime to take pictures or make videos of factory farms. Out of sight, out of mind, right? (OtherWords and Daily Corinthian columnist Jim Hightower is a radio commentator, writer and public speaker. He's also editor of the populist newsletter, The Hightower Lowdown.)

Prayer for today Lord, quicken your Spirit within us and move us to offer up that which is pleasing to you: justice, kindness, and humility of heart. Amen.

A verse to share Who knows but that you have come to royal position for such a time as this? — Esther 4:14 (NIV)

Worth Quoting

2012 election is over: Now what? STARKVILLE — Now that the Nov. 6 election is over — where does the country go from here? Regardless the outcome of the election, the United States faces a laundry list of serious problems. First and foremost, as exposed by the election, this is a sharply Sid Salter divided nation Columnist — one that is divided by disparate beliefs and values as it relates to the nature of government, by economic status and by perceptions of equality ltered through the prisms of race, gender, religion and morality. The fact is that joblessness and an incredibly slow recovery from recession has impacted economic growth. The current economic “recovery” is the weakest since World War II, and the jobless rate is higher than when President Barack Obama took ofce. The U.S. is borrowing more than $1 trillion annually with economic growth insufcient to keep pace. Over the long haul, the nation’s debt crisis

Sound Off Policy Effective immediately, the Daily Corinthian Sound Off policy will be the same as its Letter to the Editor Policy. Sounds Offs need to be submitted with a name, address, contact phone number and if possible, e-mail address, for author verication. The author’s name and city of residence will be published with the Sound Off.

Letters Policy The Opinion page should be a voice of the people and reect views from a broad range in the community. Citizens can express their opinion in letters to the editor. Only a few simple rules need to be followed. Letters should be of public interest and not of the ‘thank you’ type. Please include your full signature, home address and telephone number on the letter for verication. All letters are subject to editing before publication, especially those beyond 300 words in length. Send to: Letters to the editor, Daily Corinthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, Miss. 38835. Letters may also be e-mailed to: letters@daily corinthian.com. Email is the preferred method. Personal, guest and commentary columns on the Opinion page are the views of the writer. “Other views” are editorials reprinted from other newspapers. None of these reect the views of this newspaper.

“scal cliff.” It’s not all spending cuts. The expiration of the Bush tax cuts is projected to raise federal revenue by $250 billion annually, but those tax hikes come at a time when small businesses and the taxpayers who own and operate them are struggling. The growing class warfare political tactic of calling on higher taxes for wealthy taxpayers remains a threat to the speed and intensity of the economic recovery. And just as the federal government and the taxpayers adjust to the last debt ceiling deal, the need for another one will emerge in the not too distant future. Couple those very real economic concerns with the foreign policy concerns of the Middle East, the economic concerns in the European Union, and the very real prospect of a global banking crisis and one wonders why anyone would pursue the job with the intensity that both Obama and Mitt Romney brought to the 2012 election fray. The dynamics of current American politics — in which both the major parties are under increasing pressure from the more extreme wings of

their parties to insist on ideological purity and to avoid any step toward compromise — leave little room for innovation in addressing most of these incredibly complex problems. Yet one encouraging part of the Tuesday balloting was the “ground games” that both parties employed in trying to win the election for their respective parties. The fact that cynical, jaded voters — many of whom were mired in recovery from a massive storm — could be motivated to get out and vote offers a glimmer of hope for meaningful compromise and statesmanship as the “new” U.S. government reassembles and gets to work after this election. But the clock is ticking for business as usual in Washington. Business as usual is a prescription for real economic misery for our country and a plethora of problems that will increase and multiply for lack of any serious attention. Democrats and Republicans alike deserve better. (Daily Corinthian and syndicated columnist Sid Salter can be contacted at 601-5078004 or sidsalter@sidsalter. com.)

Why presidential race prediction was wrong BY DICK MORRIS Columnist

Try to be like the turtle — at ease in your own shell. — Bill Copeland

looms large and threatens to plunge the nation into global economic instability. There is no long term solution to the nation’s economic woes that does not follow a path through the nation’s entitlement programs like Social Security and Medicare. With 78 million Americans careening toward collecting those benets, the White House and Congress face historic decisions that will carry signicant political consequences. Also waiting is the so-called “sequester” dictated by the debt ceiling deal which will require nearly $55 billion in defense spending cuts. From Mississippi’s shipyards to central Mississippi defense plants to north Mississippi missile defense technology plants, those cuts threaten an already delicate economy in the poorest state in the union — and those impact multiply across the nation. Another $38 billion in federal spending cuts also loom for education, public health, immigration enforcement, and the broader federal judicial system as part of the debt ceiling deal. Those are but foothills along the scal roadway that leads to the vaunted

I've got egg on my face. I predicted a Mitt Romney landslide and, instead, we ended up with a President Obama squeaker. The key reason for my bum prediction is that I mistakenly believed that the 2008 surge in black, Latino and young voter turnout would recede in 2012 to “normal” levels. Didn't happen. These high levels of minority and young voter participation are here to stay and, with them, a permanent reshaping of our nation's politics. In 2012, 13 percent of the vote was cast by blacks. In '04, it was 11 percent. This year, 10 percent was Latino. In '04 it was 8 percent. This time, 19 percent was cast by voters under 30 years of age. In '04 it was 17 percent. Taken together, these results swelled the ranks of Obama's three-tiered base by ve to six points, accounting fully for his victory. I derided the media polls for their assumption of what did, in fact happen: That blacks, Latinos and young people would show up in the same numbers as they had in 2008. I was wrong. They did. But the more proximate cause of my error was that I did not take full account of the impact of hurricane

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Sandy and of Governor Chris Christie's bipartisan march through New Jersey arm in arm with President Obama. Not to mention Christie's fawning promotion of Obama's presidential leadership. It made all the difference. A key element of Romney's appeal, particularly after the rst debate, was his ability to govern with Democrats in Massachusetts. Obama's one-party strident approach, so much the opposite of what he pledged in his rst national speech in 2004, had turned voters off. But by working seamlessly with an acerbic Republican Governor like Christie, Obama was able to blunt Romney's advantage in this crucial area. Sandy, in retrospect, stopped Romney's post-debate momentum. She was, indeed, the October Surprise. She also stopped the swelling concern over the murders in Benghazi and let Obama get away with his cover-up in which he pretended that a terrorist attack was, in fact, just a spontaneous demonstration gone awry. Obama is the rst president in modern times to win re-election by a smaller margin than that by which he was elected in the rst place. Presidents McKinley, Wilson, Roosevelt (Franklin

Delano), Eisenhower, Nixon, Reagan, and Clinton all increased their re-election vote share signicantly. Obama's dropped from a 7-point margin over McCain to a 1-point margin over Romney. That he could get re-elected despite his dismal record is a tribute to his brilliant campaign staff and the shifting demographics of America. This is not your father's United States and the Republican tilt toward white middle aged and older voters is ghettoizing the party so that even bad economic times are not enough to sway the election. By the time you nish with the various demographic groups the Democrats win, you almost have a majority in their corner. Count them: Blacks cast 13 percent of the vote and Obama won them 12-1. Latinos cast 10 percent and Obama carried them 7-3. Voters under 30 cast 19 percent of the vote and Obama swept them 12-7. Single white women cast 18 percent of the total vote and Obama won them by 12-6. There is some overlap among these groups, of course, but without allowing for any, Obama won 43-17 before the rst married white woman or man over 30 cast their vote. (Lets guess that if we eliminate duplication, the Obama margin would be 3513) Having conceded these

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votes, Romney would have had to win over two-thirds of the rest of the vote to win. He almost did. But not quite. If Romney couldn't manage this trick against Obama in the current economy, no Republican could. But that doesn't mean we just give up. Obama barely won this election and we still have a Republican House of Representatives. We still have the ability -- and more important, the responsibility -- to ght to keep this great country as we know it and love it. We must stop Obama's socialist agenda. That's our job for the next four years. We cannot allow Obama to magnify his narrow victory into a mandate for larger government, bigger spending and less freedom. This is not a call for gridlock. If Obama moves to the center and proposes moderate measures, we should support them. But that's unlikely. So we have our work cut out for us. (Daily Corinthian columnist Dick Morris is former advisor to the Clinton administration, a commentator and author of “Rewriting History.” He is also a columnist for the New York Post and The Hill. His wife, Eileen McGann is an attorney and consultant.)

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Daily Corinthian • Thursday, November 8, 2012 • 5A

Ole Miss protest gets out of hand, 2 arrested BY HOLBROOK MOHR Associated Press

JACKSON — A protest at the University of Mississippi against the re-election of President Barack Obama grew into crowd of about 400 people with shouted racial slurs as rumors of a riot spread on social media. Two people were arrested on minor charges. The university said in a statement Wednesday that the gathering at the student union began late Tuesday night with about 30 to 40 students, but grew within 20 minutes as word spread. Some students chanted political slogans while others used derogatory racial state-

ments and profanity, the statement said. The incident comes just after the 50th anniversary of violent rioting that greeted the forced integration of Ole Miss with the enrollment of its first black student, James Meredith. Ole Miss Chancellor Dan Jones promised an investigation and said “all of us are ashamed of the few students who have negatively affected the reputations of each of us and of our university.” Police were alerted by people who saw Twitter posts about it. The students were told to leave, but about 100 came back later. One person was

charged with public intoxication and another with failure to comply with police orders. There were no reports of injuries or property damage. Rumors about the situation were fueled on Twitter after the university's student journalists posted a video referring to the gathering as “riots.” The student newspaper posted a video of the crowd, but much of what the students said in it is unintelligible other than the “Hotty Toddy” cheer, which is common at football games and other school gatherings. One picture that spread rapidly on social media shows people burn-

ing an Obama campaign sign, but the university hasn't confirmed that the picture was taken on campus. The chancellor said some photos shared on social media showed things that were not seen by police on campus, but the reports of uncivil language and racial slurs appeared to be accurate. Some students and teachers used social media to condemn the conflict. Ellen Meacham, an Ole Miss journalism instructor, posted on Facebook that “anyone who calls that a riot has never read or heard anything about 1962.” She was referring to when Meredith became the first black student to

enroll at the university on Oct. 1, 1962. Federal authorities deployed more than 3,000 soldiers and more than 500 law enforcement officers to Oxford during the integration. An angry mob started an uprising that killed two white men. More than 200 people were injured. Ole Miss sponsored lectures and other events this year to commemorate the 50th anniversary. “Now, 50 years later, about 2 percent of the overall student body goes out to protest when their guy doesn't win the presidency and a portion of that small percentage displays the ugly strain that still infects too many

in our student body,” Meacham wrote. In a state with a 37 percent African-American population, Ole Miss now has a black enrollment of about 16.6 percent. The current student body president, Kim Dandridge, is the fourth black person elected to the post. Jones said the campus was back to normal Wednesday. The university was planning an event for Wednesday evening called the “We are One Mississippi Candlelight Walk” to condemn the protest, according to Thomas J. “Sparky” Reardon, vice chancellor for student affairs.

Exit polls: Economy on minds of most state voters BY EMILY WAGSTER PETTUS Associated Press

JACKSON — Republican Mitt Romney won Mississippi by a wide margin in the presidential race Tuesday, and more than half of voters in the state said the economy was the top issue on their minds, according

to an exit poll conducted for The Associated Press and other news organizations. Republican Roger Wicker also won re-election to the U.S. Senate. Here's a look at results from exit polling in Mississippi: The economy was the most important issue, by

NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING Alcorn County District Three (3) and District (5) hereby give notice that they will hold a public meeting at 10:00 a.m. on Monday, November 19, 2012 in the Boardroom at the Chancery Building, 501 Waldron St, Corinth for the purpose of informing the general public regarding a pre-application/application currently on file with the United States Department of Agriculture/Rural Development for federal financial assistance to acquire equipment in each district. All interested persons are invited to attend and will be given an opportunity to become acquainted with the project and to comment on such items as economic and environmental impacts, service area and alternatives to the project. Lowell Hinton President

a wide margin, while the deficit and health care were more distant concerns. A small share of voters listed foreign policy as the most important issue. About 4 in 10 voters said they think their financial situation is worse now than it was four years ago. Smaller shares said their financial

situation is about the same or better. Six in 10 voters said they thought Romney would better handle the economy, while a smaller share said they thought Obama would be better on the economy. Six in 10 voters said they thought Romney was more in touch with people like

them. About 9 out of 10 white voters said they supported Romney, and more than 9 of 10 black voters said they supported Obama. Two-thirds of voters said they attend religious services once a week. A large majority said they made up their minds in the

presidential race before September. The exit poll of 875 Mississippi voters was conducted for the AP and the television networks by Edison Research in a random sample of 15 precincts statewide. Results were subject to sampling error of plus or minus 5 percentage points.

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Deer crashes through carpet store Associated Press

CASTLE SHANNON, Pa. — This deer wasn't caught in the headlights. It was called on the carpet. A Pittsburgh-area carpeting store has been cleaning up after the wild animal smashed into the

store and ran amok Tuesday. Jill Horvatic, an employee of Stout Carpeting in Castle Shannon, tells WPXI-TV that she hid while the animal ran around, crashing into displays and damaging other items.

Horvatic says, “I was shaking. I haven't felt like that ever in my life. For 20 minutes all I heard was banging and glass shattering. It was horrifying.” Police were able to get the deer out of the store before anybody got hurt.

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Maine, Maryland vote to legalize gay marriage BY DAVID CRARY Associated Press

Voters a continent apart made history Tuesday on two divisive social issues, with Maine and Maryland becoming the first states to approve same-sex marriage by popular vote while Washington state and Colorado legalized recreational use of marijuana. The outcomes in Maine and Maryland broke a 32-state streak, dating back to 1998, in which gay marriage had been rebuffed by every state that held a vote on it. They will become the seventh and eighth states to allow same-sex couples to marry. “For the first time, voters in Maine and Maryland voted to allow loving couples to make lifelong commitments through marriage — forever taking away the right-wing talking point that marriage equality couldn't win on the ballot,” said Chad Griffin of the Human Rights Campaign, a national gay-rights group. Washington state also was voting on a measure to legalize same-sex marriage, though results were not expected until Wednesday at the soonest. Minnesota voters were divided almost 50/50 on a conservativebacked amendment that would place a ban on same-sex marriage in the state constitution. The outcomes in the four states could possibly influence the U.S. Supreme Court, which will soon be considering whether to take up cases challenging the law that denies federal recognition to same-sex marriages. The marijuana measures in Colorado and Washington set up a showdown with the federal government, which

outlaws the drug. Colorado's Amendment 64 will allow adults over 21 to possess up to an ounce of marijuana, though using the drug publicly would still be banned. The amendment would also allow people to grow up to six marijuana plants in a private, secure area. Washington's measure establishes a system of state-licensed marijuana growers, processors and retail stores, where adults can buy up to an ounce. It also establishes a standard blood test limit for driving under the influence. The Washington measure was notable for its sponsors and supporters, who ranged from public health experts and wealthy high-tech executives to two of the Justice Department's top former officials in Seattle, U.S. Attorneys John McKay and Kate Pflaumer. “Marijuana policy reform remains an issue where the people lead and the politicians follow,” said Ethan Nadelmann of the Drug Policy Alliance, which opposes the co-called “war on drugs.” ''But Washington State shows that many politicians are beginning to catch up.” Estimates have showed pot taxes could bring in hundreds of millions of dollars a year, but the sales won't start until state officials make rules to govern the legal weed industry. In Massachusetts, voters approved a measure to allow marijuana use for medical reasons, joining 17 other states. Arkansas voters were deciding on a similar measure that would make it the first Southern state in that group; nearly complete returns were too close to call. Maine's referendum

on same-sex marriage marked the first time that gay-rights supporters put the issue to a popular vote. They collected enough signatures over the summer to schedule the vote, hoping to reverse the outcome of a 2009 referendum that quashed a gay-marriage law enacted by the Legislature. In both Maryland and Washington, gay-marriage laws were approved by lawmakers and signed by the governors earlier this year, but opponents gathered enough signatures to challenge the laws. Maryland Gov. Martin O'Malley, who campaigned vigorously for approval of the marriage measure, spoke to a jubilant crowd in Baltimore, which celebrated with hugs, dancing and popping of balloons. “Every child's home deserves to be protected under the law,” O'Malley said. The president of the most active advocacy group opposing same-sex marriage, Brian Brown of the National Organization for Marriage, insisted the Maryland and Maine results did not mark a watershed moment. “At the end of the day, we're still at 32 victories and they've got two,” he said. “Just because two extreme blue states vote for gay marriage doesn't mean the Supreme Court will create a constitutional right for it out of thin air.” In Minnesota, the question on the ballot was whether the state would join 30 others in placing a ban on gay marriage in its constitution, and the contest was extremely close with most votes counted. Even if the ban was defeated, same-sex marriage would remain illegal in Minnesota under statute.

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Chg FstNiagara 31 7.77 FstSolar dd 23.67 Flextrn 9 5.97 10 6.87 -.41 ForestOil 52 19.13 -.23 Fortinet 13 39.29 -3.63 FMCG 4.49 -1.67 FrontierCm 21 dd 22.81 -.30 Fusion-io 16 41.40 -2.08 GATX 4 4.04 +.15 GT AdvTc 9 16.88 -.21 Gannett 20 35.26 -.92 Gap +.51 GenDynam 10 66.59 dd 18.89 -.06 GenGrPrp 16 39.72 -1.87 GenMills 9 25.03 -.70 GenMotors 2.49 -11.57 GenOn En dd Genworth 7 5.65 ... 8.94 -.26 Gerdau 20 65.45 -.58 GileadSci dd 2.33 -1.17 GluMobile ... 13.02 -.12 GoldFLtd 25 44.67 -1.27 Goldcrp g GoldmanS 11 117.98 -.54 ... 3.76 +.02 Groupon 22 33.93 -5.50 GulfportE 6 33.85 -.87 HCA Hldg 30 44.33 -.97 HCP Inc -.24 HMS Hldgs 50 24.16 5.91 -.25 HalconR rs dd 9 31.71 -1.62 Hallibrtn 8.71 -1.12 HarmonyG ... 7 20.78 -.13 HartfdFn 10 8.28 +1.47 HltMgmt 3.31 -1.95 Heckmann dd 54 5.94 -2.66 HeclaM 4.76 -.88 HercOffsh dd 13 13.58 -.41 Hertz 12 53.12 -.14 Hess 5 13.69 -2.93 HewlettP HollyFront 6 40.63 -1.31 22 61.99 -22.20 HomeDp 8.16 -.51 HopFedBc 21 dd 31.37 -.44 Hospira cc 14.35 -1.08 HostHotls dd 5.50 -.63 HovnanE dd 8.25 -.36 HudsCity Humana 9 70.16 -.19 6.21 -.77 HuntBncsh 11 8 17.00 -.18 Huntsmn Hyperdyn dd 1.18 -.15 -.35 I-J-K-L -.24 24 44.24 +.13 IAC Inter 14 15.30 -.84 IAMGld g ... 8.65 -.37 ING iShGold q 16.71 -1.43 iSAstla q 24.50 -1.35 q 54.06 -.36 iShBraz q 22.57 -.18 iShGer iSh HK q 18.81 -.12 q 8.99 -.71 iShJapn iShMex q 64.94 -1.28 iSTaiwn q 12.71 -.47 q 30.83 +2.62 iShSilver q 37.28 +.70 iShChina25 iSCorSP500 q 140.25 -.54 q 41.44 -.90 iShEMkts iShB20 T q 124.00 -1.84 iS Eafe q 53.26 +.52 iShiBxHYB q 91.85 -2.14 iShMtg q 13.96 -.35 iShR2K q 80.34 -1.47 iShREst q 63.84 -.19 iShDJHm q 20.89 -.65 iStar dd 8.26 -.44 Illumina 70 48.21 -.14 IngerRd 19 46.84 -.60 IngrmM 8 15.90 -.61 IBM 13 191.16 -.43 IntlGame 18 12.89 -.80 IntPap 17 34.97 -.63 Interpublic 13 10.01 -.19 Invesco 14 23.90 -.39 InvMtgCap 7 20.19 -.51 ItauUnibH ... 14.97 -.43 JDS Uniph dd 11.15 -.87 JPMorgCh 8 40.48 -1.33 JamesRiv dd 3.29 -1.60 Jefferies 13 14.39 -.23 JetBlue 11 5.21 -.21 JohnJn 23 70.34 -.04 JohnsnCtl 11 25.92 +.21 JoyGlbl 9 59.43 -.93 JnprNtwk 28 17.77 -.11 KB Home dd 16.41 -.16 KKR 7 14.50 -.85 Kellogg 16 54.16 -.61 KeyEngy 6 5.88 -.48 Keycorp 10 8.29 -.98 Kimco 65 19.36 -.04 KindMorg 49 33.34 +1.27 Kinross g dd 9.39 -.35 KodiakO g 25 9.13 -.99 Kohls 13 54.32 -.27 KraftFGp n ... 44.57 -2.42 LSI Corp 32 6.81 -.08 LamResrch 45 36.17 -1.67 LVSands 20 44.44 -.80 LeapWirlss dd 5.34 -.71 LennarA 14 39.05 +1.97 LibtyIntA 20 20.04 -.41 LillyEli 13 48.18 -.62 LincNat 37 23.79 -1.34 LinearTch 18 32.32 +1.71 LivePrsn 81 13.01 -.10 LockhdM 10 91.15 -.41 LaPac dd 15.98 -1.45 LyonBas A 15 52.78 -2.16 M-N-O-P -1.50 -.39 MBIA 4 9.20 -1.34 MEMC dd 2.39 +.15 MFA Fncl 9 7.87 -1.34 MGIC dd 1.77 +.06 MGM Rsts dd 10.06 -.53 MIPS Tech 45 7.15 -3.81 Macys 13 40.45 -.64 MagHRes dd 3.74 -.01 Manulife g ... 12.08 -.83 MarathnO 12 29.96 -.28 MktVGold q 51.07 -.10 MV OilSv s q 38.21 -.32 MktVRus q 27.56 -.15 MktVJrGld q 23.74 -4.21 MarshM 16 34.50 -.23 MartMM 40 86.89 -1.02 MarvellT 10 7.92 -9.78 Masco dd 16.29 +1.06 Mattel 15 36.25 +1.42 McDrmInt 15 10.62 +1.18 McMoRn dd 12.51 +.54 McEwenM dd 4.67 +.61 Mechel ... 6.41 -4.32 Medtrnic 12 41.51 -.82 MelcoCrwn 27 14.62 -.89 Merck 20 44.46 -.39 MetLife 9 32.59 -.20 MetroPCS 9 9.83 -1.11 MetroHlth 22 11.14 -.37 MKors n ... 54.61 -.13 MicronT dd 5.91 16 29.08 -.23 Microsoft -.07 MobileTele 29 16.69 ... 8.97 -.72 Molycorp ... 26.25 -1.13 Mondelez MonstrWw 14 5.71 MorgStan dd 16.63 -.40 Mylan 15 25.82 -1.09 NII Hldg dd 6.60 -.79 NRG Egy dd 20.79 -1.98 NYSE Eur 12 23.43 -.87 Nabors cc 13.47 -.16 NOilVarco 13 71.10 +.20 Nationstr n ... 27.17 -.32 NetApp 20 27.73 -1.18 Netflix 40 77.68 -.52 NwGold g 28 11.22 -.56 NY CmtyB 12 13.04 -1.79 Newcastle 3 8.20 +.19 NewellRub 15 21.05 -.34 NewfldExp 10 25.51 -.73 NewmtM 13 48.74 -.17 NewsCpA 56 24.67 -.51 NewsCpB 57 24.98 -.20 Nexen g ... 23.83 -2.86 NobleCorp 17 36.16 +.68 NokiaCp ... 2.64 -.70 NorflkSo 11 59.98 -1.88 NorthropG 9 66.70 +.13 NovaGld g cc 4.52 -.47 Nvidia 17 12.61 +.13 OcciPet 11 77.45 +.85 OcwenFn 34 35.71 -.40 OfficeDpt dd 2.88

Today

Hamburger chain makeover Wendyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s is on a mission to revive its business by reinventing itself as a higher-end hamburger chain. The company is trying to shake customer perceptions that its restaurants and menu are outdated. But early marketing efforts didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t resonate as strongly as those of its rivals. Wall Street will be listening today for an update on Wendyâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s makeover after the company reports third-quarter results.

-.42 -1.12 -.12 -.28 -.62 -1.06 -.06 -2.18 -.96 -.15 -.75 -.68 -2.67 -.08 -.08 -1.16 -.06 -.35 -.21 -2.02 -.12 +.42 +.59 -8.27 -.23 +.95 +2.92 +.35 +1.01 -.30 -1.05 +.65 -.94 +.56 -.15 +.02 -.27 -.25 -2.40 -.71 +.55 -.63 -.09 +.81 -.33 +.19 -.31 -6.00 -.36 -.07 +.14 -2.40 -.03 -.22 +.01 -.22 -.80 -.51 -.40 -.11 -1.57 -.18 -.18 -.83 -3.26 -.69 +2.21 -.81 -.55 -.37 -2.00 -.32 -.11 -.23 +.53 -1.10 -.26 -3.06 -.10 -.65 -.17 -.77 -.89 -.37 +.52 -2.40 -1.41 -1.08 -.14 -.67 -.80 -4.29 +.23 -.15 -.66 -.60 -.38 -.30 -.11 -.82 +.03 -.30 -.79 -.13 -.29 -1.52 -.32 +.16 +.16 -.45 -.60 -2.02 -.87 -1.67 -3.72 +.28 -1.04 -.71 -.16 -.28 -.13 -.25 -.07 -.93 -.24 -.55 -1.25 +.73 -1.00 -.82 +.17 -.42 -.09 -.24 -.05 -.56 -.28 -.22 +.18 -.32 -1.30 -.35 -1.46 -1.70 -.36 -.03 -1.21 -.18 -.78 -.21 -.82 -.24 -.48 -1.56 -.20 -.47 -.50 -.84 -.62 -1.88 +.06 -.41 +1.31 +.25 -.43 -.08 -.24 -.94 +.24 +.39 +.39 -.25 -1.48 -.13 -1.52 -3.18 -.14 -.40 -2.13 +2.01 -.11

OnSmcnd 70 6.26 -.30 Oracle 15 30.79 -.84 PDL Bio 6 7.75 -.17 PNC 11 56.60 -2.48 PPG 15 120.64 -1.96 PPL Corp 10 28.30 -.51 Paccar 13 43.61 -1.51 PacEthan h 6 .38 -.03 Pandora dd 8.24 -.16 PattUTI 8 16.29 -.69 PeabdyE 9 26.24 -2.80 Pengrth g ... 5.61 -.15 PennWst g ... 10.68 -.56 Pentair 76 45.01 -1.00 PeopUtdF 17 11.90 -.22 PetrbrsA ... 20.76 -.56 Petrobras ... 21.38 -.59 Pfizer 14 24.17 -.32 PhilipMor 17 86.35 -1.04 Phillips66 n ... 49.46 -.58 PiperJaf dd 26.83 -1.17 PitnyBw 4 12.20 -.55 Potash 15 39.86 -.57 PwShs QQQ q 64.17 -1.55 ProLogis 59 34.15 -.25 ProShtS&P q 35.04 +.78 PrUltQQQ s q 53.00 -2.67 PrUShQQQ q 31.22 +1.41 ProUltSP q 57.51 -2.65 ProShtR2K q 25.85 +.59 PrUPQQQ s q 49.16 -3.80 PrUltSP500 q 82.07 -5.87 PrUVxST rs q 31.34 +4.34 PrUltCrude q 25.89 -2.33 ProctGam 18 68.06 -.87 ProgsvCp 15 22.09 -.32 PrUShSP rs q 57.56 +2.44 PrUShL20 rs q 61.44 -2.35 PUSSP500 rs q 41.53 +2.53 ProspctCap ... 10.53 -.30 Prudentl 7 55.39 -2.64 PulteGrp 42 17.76 -.13

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

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

www.edwardjones.com

Obama bump?

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58.12 -2.25 Health care. Clean energy. Construction and fell 2.4 percent as investors worried about potential 26.65 +.25 engineering. These are three of the key industries that tax increases and spending cuts that could stall the 3.04 -.32 financial analysts point to as beneficiaries of a second economic recovery if Congress doesnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t act before 4.09 -.18 term for President Barack Obama. Jan. 1. Worries over a deepening recession in Europe 62.95 -3.13 Although the election removed some uncertainty, also pushed the market lower. Even so, several stocks Wednesday marked one of the steepest market poised to benefit from Obamaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s re-election rose, includ4.47 -.24 sell-offs of the year. The Standard & Poorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 500 index ing hospital operators like HCA Holdings, up 9 percent. 55.47 -1.87 26.90 -.14 Set to rise: Hereâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a snapshot of industries investors should keep an eye on, and some stocks that Credit 8.24 -.82 Suisse analysts say are poised to benefit from Obamaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s victory and have given a buy rating. 49.94 -1.27 1.09 -.03 18.23 -.75 Health care: Obamaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s victory will help preserve the Stocks to watch: 37.81 -.26 continued implementation of his health care overhaul, Illumina (ILMN) 17.11 -.64 which aims to cover millions of uninsured Americans. 129.25 -2.80 A wide range of health care companies could benefit, Life Technologies (LIFE) from hospitals to nursing homes, diagnostic labs and 166.49 +.19 Thermo Fisher generic drug makers. 178.90 -3.79 Scientific (TMO) 139.72 -3.24 26.43 -.27 Clean Energy: Obama backs the idea of a federal KiOR (KIOR) 40.06 -.19 clean-energy standard that would require the use of Solazyme (SZYM) 45.82 +.01 more low-carbon energy sources, such as wind and 27.25 -1.08 MEMC Electronic solar for electricity and advanced biofuels and 62.60 -1.17 Materials (WFR) batteries in cars. 52.72 -2.07 43.73 -1.80 16.30 -.70 37.38 -1.32 Cummins (CMI) Construction and engineering: Democrats are 25.45 -.08 expected to provide additional backing for housing Deere (DE) programs, benefiting homebuilders and materials 43.40 -1.41 Quanta Services (PWR) suppliers. Also, a greater push for infrastructure 6.00 -.25 spending is expected under Democrats, given their 70.13 -1.02 emphasis on raising tax revenue compared with 13.32 -.51 Republicansâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; focus on spending cuts. 29.32 -.97 16.64 -.21 Mark Jewell â&#x20AC;˘ AP Source: Credit Suisse 5.48 -.27 40.12 +.59 20.07 -.77 10.37 +.91 NDEXES 35.56 +1.40 52-Week Net YTD 52-wk 1.60 -.19 High Low Name Last Chg %Chg %Chg %Chg 9.01 -.14 35.23 -1.03 13,661.72 11,231.56 Dow Industrials 12,932.73 -312.95 -2.36 +5.85 +9.78 27.79 -.50 5,390.11 4,531.79 Dow Transportation 5,103.52 -100.12 -1.92 +1.67 +6.78 10.81 -.54 499.82 422.90 Dow Utilities 452.30 -9.96 -2.15 -2.66 +1.80 15.19 -.54 8,515.60 6,898.12 NYSE Composite 8,138.80 -173.55 -2.09 +8.85 +10.68 36.12 -.58 2,509.57 2,102.29 NYSE MKT 2,380.68 -17.65 -.74 +4.49 +5.29 39.53 -.67 3,196.93 2,441.48 Nasdaq Composite 2,937.29 -74.64 -2.48 +12.75 +12.04 34.98 -.42 1,474.51 1,158.66 S&P 500 1,394.53 -33.86 -2.37 +10.89 +13.46 46.39 -.55 14,599.38 -344.54 -2.31 +10.69 +13.05 70.85 -1.90 15,432.54 12,158.90 Wilshire 5000 868.50 666.16 Russell 2000 804.52 -21.29 -2.58 +8.58 +11.92 36.55 -.88 28.52 -.73 34.94 -.75 13,360 Dow Jones industrials 6.84 -.21 11.71 -.02 Close: 12,932.73 13,100 51.81 +.10 Change: -312.95 (-2.4%) 51.97 -1.07 12,840 10 DAYS 44.72 -1.61 14,000 13.30 -.60 6.13 -.16 13,600 52.61 -.85 33.78 -1.05 13,200 26.57 -1.16 3.03 -.08 18.21 -.64 12,800 2.26 -.14 30.24 -.37 12,400 15.76 -.66 17.48 -.36 12,000 41.02 -.54 M J J A S O N 16.17 -.03 10.65 -.34 62.79 -.60 TOCKS OF OCAL NTEREST 33.13 -.68 22.99 +.25 YTD YTD 2.93 -.06 Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg Name Div PE Last Chg %Chg 36.62 -1.27 3.08f 16 86.86 -1.11 -13.4 1.40f 8 50.48 -1.71 +16.7 McDnlds 27.34 +2.39 AFLAC 1.80f 44 33.64 -1.16 +11.2 MeadWvco 1.00 31 29.90 -.36 +12.1 15.52 -.41 AT&T Inc 2.56 17 79.46 -.29 -6.7 OldNBcp .36 12 11.88 -.67 +2.0 22.43 -1.62 AirProd 37.99 -.99 AlliantEgy 1.80 17 42.79 -1.04 -3.0 Penney ... ... 22.80 -.73 -35.1 40.68 -.28 AEP 1.88 13 42.07 -.78 +1.8 PennyMac 2.20 9 24.34 -.74 +46.5 29.29 -.65 AmeriBrgn .84f 15 40.76 +.40 +9.6 PepsiCo 2.15 18 68.99 -.36 +4.0 24.10 -1.09 ATMOS 1.38 14 34.62 -.95 +3.8 PilgrimsP ... 9 5.84 -.05 +1.4 3.15 +.13 BB&T Cp .80 11 27.78 -1.47 +10.4 RadioShk ... ... 2.09 -.15 -78.5 89.38 -1.48 BP PLC 1.92a 6 41.85 -.71 -2.1 44.91 +1.80 RegionsFn .04 12 6.53 -.27 +51.9 .04 15 13.40 -.67 +21.6 SbdCp 33.11 -.01 BcpSouth ... 10 2258.00 -95.00 +10.9 47.82 -1.53 Caterpillar 2.08 9 85.02 -3.06 -6.2 SearsHldgs .33t ... 64.16 -2.60 +101.9 68.71 -1.46 Chevron 3.60 9 107.51 -2.85 +1.0 Sherwin 1.56 26 143.87 +.55 +61.2 34.00 +.17 CocaCola s 1.02 19 36.72 -.70 +5.0 SiriusXM ... 5 2.74 -.07 +50.5 4.57 -.11 Comcast .65 19 36.58 -.59 +54.3 10.91 -.51 SouthnCo 1.96 17 42.80 -1.34 -7.5 CrackerB 2.00f 14 63.91 -1.53 +26.8 27.77 -.78 SprintNex ... ... 5.62 -.11 +140.2 1.84 11 84.13 -1.97 +8.8 17.02 -.24 Deere SPDR Fncl .25e ... 15.61 -.54 +20.1 Dell Inc .32 5 9.18 -.35 -37.3 U-V-W-X-Y-Z StratIBM12 .74 ... 25.01 ... -1.0 Dillards .20 8 80.81 -1.02 +80.1 TecumsehB ... 11 4.90 -.20 +10.1 UBS AG ... 15.38 -.35 Dover 1.40 12 60.16 -1.49 +3.6 US Airwy 5 12.59 -.08 TecumsehA ... ... 4.84 -.05 +3.0 EnPro ... 19 38.92 -.71 +18.0 UtdContl dd 20.53 +.06 .60 10 49.82 -.98 +14.8 .20 9 11.06 -.36 +2.8 Torchmark UPS B 18 73.01 -.57 FordM 2.90e ... 48.75 -1.44 -4.6 .24 14 13.46 -.50 -7.7 Total SA UtdRentals 19 40.18 -1.26 FredsInc ... ... .64 -.03 -43.9 .34 22 31.22 -.45 +35.1 USEC US NGs rs q 21.01 -.21 FullerHB .78 12 32.39 -1.20 +19.7 US OilFd q 31.21 -1.35 GenCorp ... ... 8.96 -.20 +68.4 US Bancrp 1.59 15 73.11 -.65 +22.3 USSteel dd 21.56 -.70 GenElec .68 16 21.13 -.46 +18.0 WalMart UtdTech 14 77.68 -2.29 Goodyear .88 10 32.91 -1.19 +19.4 ... 16 11.77 -.30 -16.9 WellsFargo UtdhlthGp 10 54.26 -2.13 .08 ... 4.26 -.09 -20.5 1.64f 21 62.12 -1.41 +14.3 Wendys Co UnivHlthS 11 45.60 +1.89 HonwllIntl .75f 18 78.35 -1.25 +94.7 .90 9 20.91 -.82 -13.8 WestlkChm Vale SA ... 18.47 -.31 Intel .68f 47 27.29 +.06 +46.2 .32 10 17.85 -.63 -9.2 Weyerhsr Vale SA pf ... 18.02 -.17 Jabil .17 7 6.36 -.31 -20.1 2.96 17 83.09 -.34 +13.0 Xerox ValeroE 8 29.39 -.67 KimbClk VangTSM q 71.61 -1.64 Kroger ... ... 7.11 -.38 -28.7 .60f 23 24.64 -.47 +1.7 YRC rs VangEmg q 41.67 -.64 Lowes .64 22 32.77 -.52 +29.1 Yahoo ... 5 17.39 -.07 +7.8 VerizonCm 40 43.19 -1.11 ViacomB 15 50.27 -.34 VirgnMda h 28 32.02 -.30 VirnetX dd 33.61 +7.32 Vivus dd 10.96 -.86 VMware 53 90.19 -2.72 MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) AINERS ($2 OR MORE) OSERS ($2 OR MORE) Vodafone ... 26.93 -.15 Vol (00) Last Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Name Last Chg %Chg Vringo dd 3.24 -.33 Name VulcanM dd 46.07 -2.41 BkofAm 2664980 9.23 -.71 ChiAutL rs 2.25 +1.02 +82.9 QltyDistr 5.68 -2.92 -34.0 Walgrn 14 33.44 -.22 S&P500ETF 2260362 139.72 -3.24 VirnetX 33.61 +7.32 +27.8 JamesRiv 3.29 -1.41 -30.0 WalterEn 52 34.26 -3.04 SPDR Fncl 1084565 15.61 -.54 Startek 3.74 +.67 +22.0 Plexus 20.51 -7.45 -26.6 WarnerCh 10 11.44 +.09 SiriusXM 1017618 2.74 -.07 Iridium un 9.50 +1.60 +20.3 ADA-ES 14.22 -3.51 -19.8 WsteMInc 17 31.92 -.31 Intel 697507 20.91 -.82 PrUVxST rs 31.34 +4.34 +16.1 STEC 4.54 -1.09 -19.4 WeathfIntl ... 11.01 -.52 Citigroup 658864 36.05 -2.42 ConsGph 33.02 +4.24 +14.7 RubiconTc 7.30 -1.73 -19.2 Wellcare 10 49.90 +2.08 616698 41.44 -.69 ProceraN 23.24 +2.95 +14.5 Furmanite 4.01 -.92 -18.7 WellPoint 8 57.85 -3.35 iShEMkts 553963 11.06 -.36 FAB Univ 3.23 +.40 +14.1 PtroqstE 5.03 -1.09 -17.8 WDigital 5 35.30 -1.74 FordM Microsoft 539293 29.08 -.78 BarcShtC 19.11 +2.24 +13.3 US AutoPts 2.40 -.51 -17.5 WstnUnion 6 12.55 +.14 21.87 -4.34 -16.6 WholeFd 41 95.93 -2.07 PwShs QQQ 536863 64.17 -1.55 MobileMini 19.91 +2.31 +13.1 TelData WmsCos 22 32.85 -.61 Windstrm 34 9.42 -.02 YSE IARY ASDA IARY WT India q 18.32 -.15 585 Total issues 3,153 Advanced 372 Total issues 2,556 Xilinx 19 33.93 -.13 Advanced 2,490 New Highs 76 Declined 2,109 New Highs 25 Yamana g 22 20.13 +.39 Declined Unchanged 78 New Lows 78 Unchanged 75 New Lows 102 ZionBcp 20 20.41 -1.25 Volume 4,236,762,787 Volume 2,008,649,732 Zynga n dd 2.23 -.01

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MARKET SUMMARY G

N

$6

WEN

$4.26

$5.50 5 4

â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12

Operating EPS

$0.05 3Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;11

Price-earnings ratio:

est.

$0.05 3Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12 142

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

Dividend: $0.08 Div. Yield: 1.9% Source: FactSet

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More â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;Star Warsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; details? Disney reports third-quarter earnings today, but those results may take a back seat to any news on its â&#x20AC;&#x153;Star Warsâ&#x20AC;? plans. The media giant revealed last week that it agreed to buy Lucasfilm for $4.05 billion and plans to release the first of several â&#x20AC;&#x153;Star Warsâ&#x20AC;? sequels in 2015. Look for Wall Street to press the company for more details on the eagerly anticipated project.

Thursday, November 8, 2012

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Revenue boost

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GPS $35.26 $40 The operator of Banana $19.65 Republic, Old Navy and its 30 namesake Gap chain 20 reports third-quarter â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12 earnings today. 10 Gap has said that Operating est. revenue at stores open at $0.38 $0.62 EPS least a year, a key metric for retailers, grew by 6 3Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;11 3Q â&#x20AC;&#x2122;12 percent during the quarter. Price-earnings ratio: 20 As a result, it raised its based on past 12 monthsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; results earnings outlook for the Dividend: $0.50 Div. Yield: 1.4% quarter above what Wall Source: FactSet Street was expecting.

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8 • Daily Corinthian

Bears 3rd at Region Meet

Sports

Aggies run to the championship BY H. LEE SMITH II lsmith@dailycorinthian.com

BY H. LEE SMITH II lsmith@dailycorinthian.com

The Alcorn Central boys earned a third-place finish at the Region 1-3A Cross Country meet held Saturday in Saltillo. Booneville, Kossuth, Mantachie, Mooreville, Ripley and South Pontotoc also took part in the event, with the Aggies claiming the boys’ title. Three Bear runners -- Samuel Holley, Jakob Carter and Jeff Edge -- finished high enough to earn inclusion on the All-Region team. Holley finished 4th at 18:57, Carter was 6th in 19:15 and Edge also broke the 20-minute mark at 19:40, good enough for 13th among all male runners. Other finishers for Bobby Purvis’ team included: Trevor Godwin (18th, 20:12), Brandon Turner (19th) and Blake Burnett (24th). Lauren Walker turned in Central’s highest finish in the girls’ event. Central will take part in Saturday’s State Meet, which will be held at Mississippi College. The 3A girls’ race begins at 10 a.m., with the 3A boys’ answering the gun at 10:30.

Thursday, November 8, 2012

The Kossuth Aggies dominated a seven-team field to claim the 2012 Region 1-3A Cross Country meet held Saturday in Saltillo. Scotty Shettles club tallied 27 points, nearly doubling runner-up South Pontotoc which tallied 48. Teams are awarded points based on finishes of its individual runners, meaning the lowest score prevails. Alcorn Central was third, just 16 points off the Cougars’ pace. The Aggies will go for their

third state crown Saturday at Mississippi College in Clinton. KHS won the 2007 and 2009 titles, finished third in 2010 and were runner-ups last year. “These boys are determined and talented,” Shettles said. “We graduated strong runners last year, but we have seven runners who have finished strong in every race this year. That’s what makes us top competitors at the state run.” Five Kossuth runners finished in under 20 minutes and seven cracked the Top 25. Riley McCalla

paced the victors with a time of 18:01. Levi Burcham was next at 18:40, followed by Avery Parks (19:14), Zach Shawl (19:17) and Justin Mills (19:39). Others finishing in the Top 25 included Lakota Hall (20:13) and Luke Osborn (20:40). The Lady Aggies shook off illness to finish third in the girls’ event. South Pontotoc and Mooreville claimed the top two places. “Our girls have worked very hard to rebuild our team this year,” Shettles said. “We have suffered a setback a

time or two, but our younger girls and new runners have stepped up.” Top finishers for the Lady Aggies included Grace Stanford in an even 20 minutes and Kaylee Bonds at 20:12. Others to crack the Top 25 were Hannah Gann (20:40), Cheyenne Bennett (20:41) and Alaina Feazell (21:00). The 3A State Meet will begin at 10 a.m. on Saturday. The girls’ race will commence first, followed by the boys’ event at 10:30. Sherry D. Shawl contributed to this report.

Local Schedule Today Soccer Tupelo Tournament (G) Corinth-Tupelo, 6  

Friday Football 3A Playoffs Byhalia @ Booneville, 7 Basketball Central @ Saltillo, 6 Soccer Tupelo Tournament (B) Corinth-South Pontotoc, 7:30  

Saturday Soccer Tupelo Tournament (G) Corinth-New Hope, 10 (B) Corinth-Tish Co., 11:30 (B) Corinth-Tupelo, 2:30 (G) Corinth-Starkville, 4 Cross County State Meet @ Clinton  

Monday, Nov. 12 Basketball Belmont @ Tish Co., 6  

Tuesday, Nov. 13 Basketball Booneville @ Biggersville, 6 Potts Camp @ Central, 6 Jumpertown @ Kossuth, 6 Walnut @ Thrasher, 6

Shorts Meet the Aggies The Kossuth Lady Aggies basketball team will be hosting a Maroon and White “Meet The Aggies” scrimmage on November 9 at 5:30 p.m. In addition to the varsity and junior varsity teams, the middle school teams will also be present at the event. Kossuth Tumble and Cheer will perform between the games, with the Lady Aggies serving concessions including chili, soup and various desserts. Admission for the event is $2.  

AC Football Boosters The Alcorn Central High School and Middle School Football booster club will hold a meeting on November 19 in Coach Landers’ room at 6:30 p.m. All members are encouraged to attend. For more information contact Dawn Carter at (662) 286-4300.  

Youth Basketball Oakland Baptist Church is holding registration for its Upward Basketball league for children in Kindergarten through the sixth grade. Cost for joining the league is $50 for the first child, and $35 for each additional child. Entry fee includes game uniform, and other gear needed to participate. Forms for registration can be picked up at Oakland Baptist Church Monday-Friday from 8 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., forms should be returned to the church during these times after completion. All participants must be registered by November 18. For more information, contact Jerry Williams at (662) 287-3118.

Correction: Rick Howell is the head coach of the Kossuth Lady Aggies basketball team.

Submitted Photo

The Kossuth boys’ cross country team captured the Region 1-3A title Saturday in Saltillo.

Mississippi Sports Hall of Fame picks ᾽13 class Associated Press

JACKSON — The Mississippi Sports Hall of Fame announced its class of 2013 on Wednesday, which is led by four-time NFL Pro Bowl tight end Jimmie Giles and NBA guard Gerald Glass. Giles grew up in Greenville, and said he has lots of fond memories in Mississippi going all the way back his days at Greenville High School, when he helped lead the school to the 1972 state championship. “I told my wife you might have to pinch me to make sure I’m still ticking because this is a dream for me,” Giles said. “I’m truly excited about (being in the Hall of Fame).” He played baseball and

football at Alcorn State under coach Marino Casem and was named All-Southwestern Conference in both sports in 1975 and 1976. Giles, a 6-foot-3, 240-pound tight end, had a 13-year NFL career with the Houston Oilers, Tampa Bay Buccaneers, Detroit Lions and Philadelphia Eagles. All four of his Pro Bowl appearances came with the Buccaneers. Giles still lives in Tampa, Fla., where he is retired but remains involved with the Bucs’ organization. Glass was a basketball standout basketball player at Delta State and Mississippi before playing in the NBA for four seasons — mostly for the Minnesota Timberwolves

and Detroit Pistons. At Ole Miss, he averaged 26.1 points per game over two seasons from 1988 to 1990. Glass also played basketball overseas after his time in the NBA, but has since returned to Mississippi, where he’s the basketball coach at Amanda Elzy High School in Greenwood. He led Amanda Elzy to the 4A state title in 2012. “This is indeed the highest honor of my career,” Glass said. “I’ve been drafted, played overseas and done a lot of things, but this is the highest honor and I’m grateful for that.” Others inducted into the six-person class are Bill Buckner, Langston Rogers,

Earnest Larry “Doc” Harrington and Michael Rubenstein. Buckner, who was born in Starkville and raised in Madison, was a quarterback at East Mississippi Community College, Delta State and Mississippi State. He was named a two-time Little AllAmerican at Delta State and a two-time All-American at East Mississippi CC. Harrington was a longtime athletic trainer and tennis coach at Southern Miss. He also served as a trainer for the Senior Bowl and U.S. Olympic Teams. Rogers, who is from Calhoun City, spent more than Please see HALL OF FAME | 9

Ex-University of Texas coach Royal dies at 88 Associated Press

AUSTIN, Texas — A son of Depression-era Oklahoma, Darrell Royal came to Texas to take over a sleeping giant of a football program. Over 20 years, his folksy approach to sports and life, his inventive wishbone offense and a victory in the “Game of the Century” — where a U.S. president declared his team national champion — made him an icon of college football.

Royal, who won two national championships and turned the Longhorns program into a national power, died early Wednesday at age 88 of complications from cardiovascular disease, school spokesman Bill Little said. Royal also had suffered from Alzheimer’s disease. Royal didn’t have a single losing season in his 23 years as a head coach at Texas, Mississippi State and Washington. Known for their stout

defenses and punishing running attacks, his Texas teams boasted a 167-47-5 record from 1957-1976, the best mark in the nation over that period. “It was fun,” Royal told The Associated Press in 2007. “All the days I was coaching at Texas, I knew this would be my last coaching job. I knew it when I got here.” It almost didn’t happen. Royal wasn’t Texas’ first choice.

Texas was coming off a 1-9 season in 1956 — still the worst in program history — and wanted a highprofile coach to turn things around. The Longhorns were rebuffed by Georgia Tech’s Bobby Dodd and Michigan State’s Duffy Daugherty, but both coaches encouraged Texas to hire the 32-year-old Royal, who was lying in bed the night he got the call sumPlease see ROYAL | 9

No. 8 FSU expecting Hokies’ best performance Associated Press

When No. 8 Florida State and Virginia Tech meet Thursday night only the Seminoles will be playing for high stakes. The Hokies (4-5, 2-3 Atlantic Coast Conference) are in the midst of their worst season in 20 years and fighting just to become bowl eligible. It’s exactly the kind of setup Florida State quarterback

E.J. Manuel has warned his teammates about this week — a struggling team putting its best effort forward on a big stage. “I think I saw that a little bit in the N.C. State game,” Manuel said of Florida State’s lone loss, 17-16 at N.C. State on Oct. 6. “Not to say that we took them lightly, but they played lights out, they had a good game. ... If they get a

chance to knock us off, it will kind of make their season.” The Hokies have three games remaining, and need to win two to qualify for a bowl game for the 20th consecutive season. They still have games against Boston College and Virginia, but beating the Seminoles would be a big boost. And despite how frustrating the season has been,

Hokies cornerback Kyle Fuller knows they have the talent to win. The Hokies and Seminoles (8-1, 5-1) have split four meetings since Virginia Tech joined the ACC in 2004, each winning once when the matchups came in the ACC championship game. The Hokies have never seen a Please see HOKIES | 9


Thursday, November 8, 2012

Scoreboard Football

HALL OF FAME

Ke. Wright, TEN

NFL standings, schedule CONTINUED FROM 8

45 years as the sports information director for Delta State and Mississippi. Rubenstein, who has been nominated posthumously, was a popular television anchor in Jackson and one of the founders of the Mississippi Sports Hall of Fame. His hometown was Booneville.

ROYAL CONTINUED FROM 8

moning him to Austin. “Edith, this is it, this is the University of Texas,” Royal told his wife. Royal led the Longhorns to a 6-3-1 record in his first season, but he was so sickened by Mississippi’s 39-7 thrashing of his team in the Sugar Bowl that he gave away the commemorative bowl watch he received. Under Royal, Texas won 11 Southwest Conference titles, 10 Cotton Bowl championships and national championships in 1963 and 1969, going 11-0 each time. The Longhorns also won a share of the 1970 national title, earning him a national stature that rivaled that of Alabama’s Paul “Bear” Bryant and Ohio State’s Woody Hayes. Royal was inducted into the College Football Hall of Fame in 1983. Funeral arrangements were not immediately announced, but Royal will be buried at the Texas State Cemetery in Austin, an honor typically reserved for the state’s military and political leaders. On Saturday, the Longhorns will honor Royal at their home game against Iowa State by wearing “DKR” stickers on their helmets and by lining up in the wishbone formation, which Royal used to such great success, for their first offensive snap. As a player at Oklahoma, Royal was a standout quarterback, defensive back and punter, and he credited hard work and luck for his success on the field and later as a coach. He had a selfdeprecating style and a knack for delivering pithy quotes — or “Royalisms” — about his team and opponents. “Football doesn’t build character, it eliminates the weak ones,” was one of Royal’s famous lines. Royal and assistant Emory Ballard changed the football landscape in 1968 with the development of the wishbone, which features a fullback lined up two yards behind the quarterback and a step in front of two other backs. The innovation nearly flopped. After a tie and loss in the first two games that season, a frustrated Royal inserted backup Street to take over.

HOKIES CONTINUED FROM 8

Seminoles team as accomplished as they will this time. It starts with Manuel, who hails from Virginia Beach. He’s completing 70 percent of his passes this season and has thrown for 16 touchdowns and just four interceptions. He also makes plays with his feet as Clemson learned when he threw for 380 yards and ran for 102 more in a 4937 victory on Sept. 22. With the very efficient Manuel at the controls, the Seminoles rank third nationally with an average of nearly 45 points per game. Making the challenge more daunting, they allow just 227

AMERICAN CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA New England 5 3 0 .625 262 170 Miami 4 4 0 .500 170 149 N.Y. Jets 3 5 0 .375 168 200 Buffalo 3 5 0 .375 180 248 South W L T Pct PF PA Houston 7 1 0 .875 237 137 Indianapolis 5 3 0 .625 159 191 Tennessee 3 6 0 .333 182 308 Jacksonville 1 7 0 .125 117 219 North W L T Pct PF PA Baltimore 6 2 0 .750 199 176 Pittsburgh 5 3 0 .625 191 164 Cincinnati 3 5 0 .375 189 218 Cleveland 2 7 0 .222 169 211 West W L T Pct PF PA Denver 5 3 0 .625 235 175 San Diego 4 4 0 .500 185 157 Oakland 3 5 0 .375 171 229 Kansas City 1 7 0 .125 133 240 NATIONAL CONFERENCE East W L T Pct PF PA N.Y. Giants 6 3 0 .667 254 185 Philadelphia 3 5 0 .375 133 183 Dallas 3 5 0 .375 150 181 Washington 3 6 0 .333 226 248 South W L T Pct PF PA Atlanta 8 0 0 1.000 220 143 Tampa Bay 4 4 0 .500 226 185 New Orleans 3 5 0 .375 218 229 Carolina 2 6 0 .250 149 180 North W L T Pct PF PA Chicago 7 1 0 .875 236 120 Green Bay 6 3 0 .667 239 187 Minnesota 5 4 0 .556 204 197 Detroit 4 4 0 .500 192 188 West W L T Pct PF PA San Francisco 6 2 0 .750 189 103 Seattle 5 4 0 .556 170 154 Arizona 4 5 0 .444 144 173 St. Louis 3 5 0 .375 137 186 Sunday’s Games Green Bay 31, Arizona 17 Chicago 51, Tennessee 20 Houston 21, Buffalo 9 Carolina 21, Washington 13 Detroit 31, Jacksonville 14 Denver 31, Cincinnati 23 Baltimore 25, Cleveland 15 Indianapolis 23, Miami 20 Seattle 30, Minnesota 20 Tampa Bay 42, Oakland 32 Pittsburgh 24, N.Y. Giants 20 Atlanta 19, Dallas 13 Open: N.Y. Jets, New England, San Francisco, St. Louis Monday’s Game New Orleans 28, Philadelphia 13 Thursday, Nov. 8 Indianapolis at Jacksonville, 8:20 p.m. Sunday, Nov. 11 Atlanta at New Orleans, 1 p.m. Detroit at Minnesota, 1 p.m. Denver at Carolina, 1 p.m. San Diego at Tampa Bay, 1 p.m. Tennessee at Miami, 1 p.m. Buffalo at New England, 1 p.m. Oakland at Baltimore, 1 p.m. N.Y. Giants at Cincinnati, 1 p.m. N.Y. Jets at Seattle, 4:05 p.m. St. Louis at San Francisco, 4:25 p.m. Dallas at Philadelphia, 4:25 p.m. Houston at Chicago, 8:20 p.m. Open: Arizona, Cleveland, Green Bay, Washington Monday, Nov. 12 Kansas City at Pittsburgh, 8:30 p.m.

AFC Individual Leaders Week 9 Quarterbacks Att Com Yds P. Manning, DEN 292 203 2404 Roethlisberger, PIT 298 200 2203 Brady, NWE 320 209 2408 Schaub, HOU 249 159 1918 Dalton, CIN 285 182 2130 P. Rivers, SND 263 175 1866 Fitzpatrick, BUF 256 158 1674 C. Palmer, OAK 330 201 2355 Flacco, BAL 276 165 1990 Hasselbeck, TEN 220 138 1361 Rushers Att Yds Avg A. Foster, HOU 192 770 4.01 Chr. Johnson, TEN 147 736 5.01 Ridley, NWE 150 716 4.77 J. Charles, KAN 132 634 4.80 R. Rice, BAL 131 622 4.75 McGahee, DEN 146 620 4.25 T. Richardson, CLE 152 575 3.78 Spiller, BUF 78 562 7.21 Re. Bush, MIA 122 534 4.38 Greene, NYJ 139 509 3.66 Receivers No Yds Avg Wayne, IND 61 835 13.7 Welker, NWE 60 736 12.3 A.. Green, CIN 51 735 14.4 Decker, DEN 46 583 12.7 De. Thomas, DEN 45 756 16.8 Bowe, KAN 45 571 12.7 R. Gronkowski, NWE 43 580 13.5 And. Johnson, HOU 42 562 13.4 Ant. Brown, PIT 42 499 11.9

yards per game, best in the country, and rank in the top four in rushing defense, passing defense and scoring defense (12 ppg). A stout defense is the last thing the Hokies need to see. In last week’s 30-12 loss to Miami, they moved the ball well, but

TD 20 16 16 12 14 12 15 13 10 7

Int 6 4 3 4 11 10 9 8 6 5

LG 46 83t 41 91t 43 31 32t 56t 65t 36

TD 10 3 5 2 6 4 5 4 4 5

LG 30t 59 73t 55 71t 46 41 60t 27

TD 3 2 8 7 4 3 7 2 1

42 381 9.1 Punters No Yds Fields, MIA 39 2012 Anger, JAC 49 2375 Scifres, SND 32 1545 McAfee, IND 33 1587 Lechler, OAK 42 2016 Kern, TEN 42 2007 Donn. Jones, HOU 42 1981 Malone, NYJ 41 1921 B. Colquitt, DEN 31 1452 Huber, CIN 37 1731 Punt Returners No Yds Avg McKelvin, BUF 13 253 19.5 M. Thigpen, MIA 15 212 14.1 Kerley, NYJ 10 141 14.1 Ad. Jones, CIN 10 127 12.7 Cribbs, CLE 23 289 12.6 Br. Tate, CIN 12 126 10.5 Arenas, KAN 21 211 10.0 T. Holliday, HOU 16 147 9.2 Hilton, IND 13 103 7.9 Jac. Jones, BAL 10 79 7.9 Kickoff Returners No Yds Avg Jac. Jones, BAL 13 435 33.5 McKelvin, BUF 12 357 29.8 Cribbs, CLE 27 801 29.7 McKnight, NYJ 20 586 29.3 C. Rainey, PIT 20 581 29.1 M. Thigpen, MIA 18 508 28.2 D. McCourty, NWE 13 359 27.6 Goodman, SND 18 497 27.6 Br. Tate, CIN 18 491 27.3 D. Thompson, BAL 15 389 25.9 Scoring Touchdowns TD Rush Rec A. Foster, HOU 11 10 1 A.. Green, CIN 8 0 8 Decker, DEN 7 0 7 R. Gronkowski, NWE 7 0 7 H. Miller, PIT 6 0 6 R. Rice, BAL 6 6 0 T. Richardson, CLE 6 5 1 O. Daniels, HOU 5 0 5 Greene, NYJ 5 5 0 Ridley, NWE 5 5 0 Kicking PAT FG Gostkowski, NWE 29-29 17-20 Janikowski, OAK 14-14 19-20 Suisham, PIT 18-18 17-18 P. Dawson, CLE 16-16 17-17 S. Graham, HOU 28-28 13-15 Tucker, BAL 20-20 15-16 Nugent, CIN 21-21 14-16 Vinatieri, IND 13-13 16-22 Succop, KAN 11-11 16-18 Bironas, TEN 19-19 13-16

35 LG 63 73 66 64 68 63 66 61 67 65

3 Avg 51.6 48.5 48.3 48.1 48.0 47.8 47.2 46.9 46.8 46.8

LG 88t 72t 68t 81t 60 32 27 36 14 19

TD 1 1 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 0

LG 108t 59 74 100t 68 57 104t 39 45 49

TD 1 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 0 0

Ret 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Pts 66 48 42 42 38 36 36 30 30 30

LG 53 52 52 52 51 56 49 53 52 47

Pts 80 71 69 67 67 65 63 61 59 58

NFC Individual Leaders Week 9 Quarterbacks Att Com Yds TD Int A. Rodgers, GBY 327 219 2383 25 5 M. Ryan, ATL 299 206 2360 17 6 Ale. Smith, SNF 209 145 1659 12 5 Brees, NOR 342 209 2549 22 8 Jo. Freeman, TAM 253 141 2047 16 5 Griffin III, WAS 262 172 1993 8 3 R. Wilson, SEA 234 145 1639 13 8 Kolb, ARI 183 109 1169 8 3 E. Manning, NYG 318 194 2426 12 9 Cutler, CHI 241 144 1774 12 8 Rushers Att Yds Avg LG TD A. Peterson, MIN 168 957 5.70 74 6 M. Lynch, SEA 185 881 4.76 77t 4 Do. Martin, TAM 154 794 5.16 70t 7 Morris, WAS 164 793 4.84 39t 5 Gore, SNF 119 656 5.51 37 4 L. McCoy, PHL 146 623 4.27 34 2 Bradshaw, NYG 141 618 4.38 37 4 Forte, CHI 107 539 5.04 46 3 Griffin III, WAS 81 529 6.53 76t 6 M. Turner, ATL 128 517 4.04 43 4 Receivers No Yds Avg LG TD Harvin, MIN 62 677 10.9 45 3 B. Marshall, CHI 59 797 13.5 39t 7 Witten, DAL 58 538 9.3 35 1 Cruz, NYG 57 717 12.6 80t 7 Fitzgerald, ARI 51 585 11.5 37t 4 Gonzalez, ATL 50 495 9.9 25 4 Ca. Johnson, DET 48 767 16.0 51 1 R. White, ATL 47 709 15.1 59 4 Cobb, GBY 45 500 11.1 39t 6 Colston, NOR 44 626 14.2 40 6 Punters No Yds LG Avg Morstead, NOR 36 1843 70 51.2 J. Ryan, SEA 36 1801 73 50.0 Hekker, STL 34 1666 68 49.0 McBriar, PHL 20 963 64 48.2 A. Lee, SNF 31 1478 66 47.7 Bosher, ATL 30 1398 63 46.6 Zastudil, ARI 59 2724 68 46.2 Weatherford, NYG 33 1521 60 46.1 Masthay, GBY 44 1959 65 44.5 Kluwe, MIN 40 1765 59 44.1 Punt Returners No Yds Avg LG TD Ginn Jr., SNF 17 210 12.4 38 0 Cobb, GBY 19 211 11.1 75t 1 Sherels, MIN 18 179 9.9 77t 1 Logan, DET 20 183 9.2 48 0 Hester, CHI 19 171 9.0 44 0 L. Washington, SEA 22 187 8.5 52 0 Parrish, TAM 15 119 7.9 26 0 P. Peterson, ARI 34 263 7.7 26 0 Franks, ATL 10 68 6.8 22 0 Sproles, NOR 10 66 6.6 16 0 Kickoff Returners No Yds Avg LG TD Harvin, MIN 16 574 35.9 105t 1 L. Washington, SEA 15 436 29.1 83 0 Sproles, NOR 14 402 28.7 48 0

their only touchdown came on a 73-yard run by quarterback Logan Thomas. Several trips into the red zone came up empty, and a solid defensive performance was stymied by special teams mistakes that set up two short touchdown drives

Cobb, GBY Ky. Williams, SNF D. Wilson, NYG Hester, CHI J. Rodgers, ATL Banks, WAS Benn, TAM Jam. Jones, GBY Do. Martin, TAM Cobb, GBY Cruz, NYG B. Marshall, CHI And. Brown, NYG Colston, NOR Griffin III, WAS V. Jackson, TAM A. Peterson, MIN Tynes, NYG M. Bryant, ATL Walsh, MIN Gould, CHI Ja. Hanson, DET Barth, TAM Akers, SNF Hauschka, SEA Zuerlein, STL D. Bailey, DAL

20 556 27.8 12 330 27.5 31 832 26.8 11 295 26.8 11 294 26.7 19 467 24.6 13 306 23.5 Scoring Touchdowns TD Rush Rec 8 0 8 8 7 1 7 0 6 7 0 7 7 0 7 6 6 0 6 0 6 6 6 0 6 0 6 6 6 0 Kicking PAT FG 24-24 26-29 22-22 20-23 19-19 19-20 26-26 16-18 19-19 17-19 25-25 13-17 21-21 14-19 17-18 15-18 10-10 17-20 13-13 15-17

Daily Corinthian • 9 46 94 66 38 77 55 55

0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Ret 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0

Pts 48 48 42 42 42 38 36 36 36 36

LG 50 55 55 54 53 57 63 52 60 51

Pts 102 82 76 74 70 64 63 62 61 58

College Top 25 schedule EAST Thursday No. 8 Florida State at Virginia Tech, 6:30 p.m. Saturday No. 1 Alabama vs. No. 15 Texas A&M, 2:30 p.m. No. 2 Oregon vs. California, 9:30 p.m. No. 3 Kansas State at TCU, 6 p.m. No. 4 Notre Dame at Boston College, 7 p.m. No. 5 Georgia at Auburn, 6 p.m. No. 7 Florida vs. Louisiana-Lafayette, 11:21 a.m. No. 9 LSU vs. No. 23 Mississippi State, 6 p.m. No. 10 Clemson vs. Maryland, 2:30 p.m. No. 11 Louisville at Syracuse, 11 a.m. No. 12 South Carolina vs. Arkansas, 11 a.m. No. 13 Oregon State at No. 16 Stanford, 2 p.m. No. 14 Oklahoma vs. Baylor, 2:30 p.m. No. 17 UCLA at Washington State, 9:30 p.m. No. 18 Nebraska vs. Penn State, 2:30 p.m. No. 19 Louisiana Tech at Texas State, 6 p.m. No. 19 Texas vs. Iowa State, 11 a.m. No. 21 Southern Cal vs. Arizona State, 2:30 p.m. No. 24 Rutgers vs. Army, 11 a.m. No. 25 Texas Tech vs. Kansas, 11 a.m.

Basketball NBA standings, schedule EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Division W L Pct New York 3 0 1.000 Brooklyn 1 1 .500 Boston 1 2 .333 Philadelphia 1 2 .333 Toronto 1 2 .333 Southeast Division W L Pct Orlando 2 0 1.000 Miami 3 1 .750 Atlanta 1 1 .500 Charlotte 1 1 .500 Washington 0 2 .000 Central Division W L Pct Milwaukee 2 0 1.000 Chicago 2 1 .667 Cleveland 2 2 .500 Indiana 2 2 .500 Detroit 0 3 .000 WESTERN CONFERENCE Southwest Division W L Pct San Antonio 4 0 1.000 Dallas 3 1 .750 Houston 2 1 .667 Memphis 2 1 .667 New Orleans 2 1 .667 Northwest Division W L Pct Minnesota 2 1 .667 Portland 2 2 .500 Oklahoma City 1 2 .333 Utah 1 3 .250 Denver 0 3 .000 Pacific Division W L Pct Golden State 2 2 .500 L.A. Clippers 2 2 .500 L.A. Lakers 1 3 .250 Phoenix 1 3 .250 Sacramento 1 3 .250 Monday’s Games New York 110, Philadelphia 88 Minnesota 107, Brooklyn 96 Miami 124, Phoenix 99 Memphis 103, Utah 94 Dallas 114, Portland 91 San Antonio 101, Indiana 79 Sacramento 94, Golden State 92 Cleveland 108, L.A. Clippers 101 Tuesday’s Games Orlando at Chicago, 8 p.m. Toronto at Oklahoma City, 8 p.m. Detroit at Denver, 9 p.m. Wednesday’s Games Phoenix at Charlotte, 7 p.m. Washington at Boston, 7:30 p.m. Indiana at Atlanta, 7:30 p.m.

for Miami. Coach Frank Beamer thought his team put it all together in a 41-20 victory against Duke on Oct. 13, but they followed that with a 38-17 loss at Clemson, and then last week’s frustration against the Hurricanes.

Looking for something to do after the game?

GB — 1½ 2 2 2 GB — — 1 1 2 GB — ½ 1 1 2½ GB — 1 1½ 1½ 1½ GB — ½ 1 1½ 2 GB — — 1 1 1

Brooklyn at Miami, 7:30 p.m. Denver at Houston, 8 p.m. Orlando at Minnesota, 8 p.m. Philadelphia at New Orleans, 8 p.m. Memphis at Milwaukee, 8 p.m. Toronto at Dallas, 8:30 p.m. L.A. Lakers at Utah, 9 p.m. Detroit at Sacramento, 10 p.m. Cleveland at Golden State, 10:30 p.m. San Antonio at L.A. Clippers, 10:30 p.m. Thursday’s Games Oklahoma City at Chicago, 8 p.m. L.A. Clippers at Portland, 10:30 p.m.

NBA Leaders THROUGH NOV. 4 Scoring G FG FT PTS Harden, HOU 3 36 27 106 Anthony, NYK 2 20 12 57 Lopez, Bro 1 8 11 27 Bryant, LAL 4 40 18 107 Crawford, LAC 3 23 22 77 Davis, ORL 2 22 7 51 Bosh, MIA 3 28 14 71 Irving, CLE 3 27 14 71 Lowry, TOR 3 23 17 71 Howard, LAL 4 33 27 93 James, MIA 3 26 13 69 Aldridge, POR 3 30 8 68 Durant, OKC 3 23 19 68 Redick, ORL 2 16 7 45 M. Williams, UTA 3 22 16 66 Gay, MEM 2 18 7 43 Lillard, POR 3 24 10 64 Westbrook, OKC 3 24 14 64 Duncan, SAN 3 25 13 63 Martin, OKC 3 17 16 62 FG Percentage FG FGA Seraphin, WAS 8 9 Sanders, MIL 13 16 Wright, DAL 17 21 Kirilenko, MIN 10 14 Harris, MIL 10 14 Dunleavy, MIL 12 17 Howard, LAL 33 48 Watson, Bro 6 9 Landry, GOL 23 35 Varejao, CLE 18 28 Rebounds G OFF DEF Randolph, MEM 2 11 19 Varejao, CLE 3 16 29 Asik, HOU 3 15 28 Durant, OKC 3 5 38 George, IND 3 4 35 Evans, Bro 1 2 11 Gortat, PHX 3 14 22 Hickson, POR 3 14 20 Millsap, UTA 3 16 15 Gasol, LAL 4 13 28 Assists G AST Jennings, MIL 2 26 Paul, LAC 3 37 Rondo, BOS 3 36 Vasquez, NOR 3 29 Lillard, POR 3 27 Williams, Bro 1 9 Parker, SAN 3 27 Holiday, PHL 2 18 Dragic, PHX 3 26 Lin, HOU 3 22

AVG 35.3 28.5 27.0 26.8 25.7 25.5 23.7 23.7 23.7 23.3 23.0 22.7 22.7 22.5 22.0 21.5 21.3 21.3 21.0 20.7 PCT .889 .813 .810 .714 .714 .706 .688 .667 .657 .643 TOT 30 45 43 43 39 13 36 34 31 41

AVG 15.0 15.0 14.3 14.3 13.0 13.0 12.0 11.3 10.3 10.3

AVG 13.0 12.3 12.0 9.7 9.0 9.0 9.0 9.0 8.7 7.3

Transactions Tuesday’s deals BASEBALL American League BALTIMORE ORIOLES — Promoted director of sales and fan service Neil Aloise to vice president of ticketingg and fan services, director of communications Greg Bader to vice president of communications and marketing. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association NBA — Fined L.A. Lakers G Steve Blake $25,000 for directing inappropriate language toward a fan. FOOTBALL National Football League ARIZONA CARDINALS — Waived G Jeremy Bridges from injured reserve. CAROLINA PANTHERS — Placed WR/KR Kealoha Pilares on injured reserve. Activated WR David Gettis from the physically-unable-toperform list. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Signed LB Jerrell Harris to the practice squad.

TV Sports Watch Thursday, Nov. 8 Schedule subject to change and/or blackouts. COLLEGE FOOTBALL 7:30 p.m. (ESPN) – Florida St. at Virginia Tech GOLF 1 p.m. (TGC) – PGA Tour, Children’s Miracle Network Hospitals Classic, first round, at Lake Buena Vista, Fla. 12 Mid (TGC) – European PGA Tour, Singapore Open, second round NBA BASKETBALL 8 p.m. (TNT) – Oklahoma City at Chicago 10:30 p.m. (TNT) – L.A. Clippers at Portland NFL FOOTBALL 8 p.m. (NFL) – Indianapolis at Jacksonville SOCCER 9:30 p.m. (ESPN2) – MLS, playoffs, conference semifinal, leg 2, Seattle at Real Salt Lake TENNIS 2 p.m. (ESPN2) – ATP World Tour Finals, round robin, at London (same-day tape)

LECTURESHIP/DISCUSSION “THE CHURCH AND ITS DEVELOPMENT IN A LOCAL CONGREGATION”

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November 12-14, 2012 6:30-8:00 pm

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Now Certified Mississippi “Enhanced” Carry Permit Class-NRA Certified Instructors 1 Day • Sat., November 10, 2012 8:30 a.m. LUNCH & RANGE INCLUDED

TUESDAY...November 13th 6:30....Robert Rawson** “Use of Questions in Teaching” 6:50....Phil Leonard*** “School Students & Heroes” 7:10...R.Rawson* “Some Oppose Themselves, But Teach Anyway” 7:30...Questions, Answers and Discussion

Tri-State Gun Club

WEDNESDAY....November 14th

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10 â&#x20AC;˘ Thursday, November 8, 2012 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

Rewind Thursday, Nov. 1 Miami (Fla.) Middle Tennessee Ohio

30 34 45

Virginia Tech Western Kentucky Eastern Michigan

12 29 14

21

California

13

21 19 37 41 42 41 27 35 56 48 28 14 45 37 33 24 44 35 51 45 38 35 24 28 63 29 52 35 62 36 34 49 21 42 13 48 39 55 31 38 27 42 66 40 35 49 38 40 33 28 42 45

LSU 17 Tulsa 15 North Texas 19 Air Force 21 New Mexico State 7 Kansas 14 Miami (Ohio) 24 Syracuse 24 Duke 20 Houston 28 South Alabama 20 Missouri 7 Hawaii 10 Ole Miss 10 Maryland 13 Iowa 21 Oklahoma State 30 Akron 24 UTSA 27 Temple 17 Memphis 28 Minnesota 13 Florida Atlantic 17 Michigan State 24 Massachusetts 0 Pittsburgh (3ot) 26 Illinois 22 Iowa State 20 USC 51 Arizona State 26 Purdue 9 Tulane 47 Boise State 19 Idaho 13 Connecticut 6 Colorado 0 West Virginia (2ot) 38 Troy 48 Texas Tech 22 Mississippi State 13 Southern Miss 19 SMU 17 Arizona 10 ULM 24 New Mexico 7 Washington State 6 Texas State 7 Kentucky 0 NC State 6 Boston College 14 Central Michigan 31 Colorado State 31

Friday, Nov. 2 Washington

Saturday, Nov. 3 Alabama Arkansas Arkansas State Army Auburn Baylor Buffalo Cincinnati Clemson East Carolina FIU Florida Fresno State Georgia Georgia Tech Indiana Kansas State Kent State Louisiana Tech Louisville Marshall Michigan Navy Nebraska Northern Illinois Notre Dame Ohio State Oklahoma Oregon Oregon State Penn State Rice San Diego State San Jose State South Florida Stanford TCU Tennessee Texas Texas A&M UAB UCF UCLA UL-Lafayette UNLV Utah Utah State Vanderbilt Virginia Wake Forest Western Michigan Wyoming

Prime Time Players KENJON BARNER, OREGON This award could easily have gone to Ducks quarterback Marcus Mariota, who threw for 304 yards and four scores and ran for 96 more in leading Oregon to a staggering 730 total yards and a 62â&#x20AC;&#x201C;51 win over USC. But Barnerâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s record night included 321 rushing yards and five touchdowns on 38 carries in what was a historic performance. JOHNNY MANZIEL, TEXAS A&M The Aggiesâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; freshman quarterback and budding folk hero marched into hostile territory and dismantled the Mississippi State defense, silencing the cowbells in a 38â&#x20AC;&#x201C;13 win. Manziel completed 30-of-36 passes for 311 yards and sliced through the Bulldogs defense for 129 yards rushing and two touchdowns. TEDDY BRIDGEWATER, LOUISVILLE The Cardinals were finally able to put away a lesser opponent, blasting Temple 45â&#x20AC;&#x201C;17 on the strength of their sophomore quarterbackâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s right arm. Bridgewater completed 19-of-28 passes for 324 yards and a career-high five touchdowns with no interceptions as the Cardinals remained unbeaten at 9â&#x20AC;&#x201C;0. TERRANCE BROADWAY, UL-LAFAYETTE Broadway proved he was ready for the spotlight in the Cajunsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 40â&#x20AC;&#x201C;24 upset of arch-rival and Sun Belt leader ULM, completing 23-of-32 passes for 373 yards and four touchdowns and rushing 14 times for 87 yards and another touchdown. The Cajuns piled up 607 yards in dealing the Warhawks their first conference loss. TYLER BRAY, TENNESSEE Bray threw for a school-record 530 yards and a career-high five touchdowns â&#x20AC;&#x201D; and the Volunteers needed every bit of his production. Tennessee outlasted Troy 55â&#x20AC;&#x201C;48 in Knoxville despite giving up a school-record 721 yards of offense. Bray and the UT attack countered with 718 yards of their own, also a school record.

Upset of the Week This game between the Big 12â&#x20AC;&#x2122;s two newcomers figured to be high-scoring, and in that regard it didnâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t disappoint. But West Virginia coach Dana Holgorsen was profoundly disappointed in the TCU 39 way his team W. VIRGINIA (2OT) 38 played on offense in losing its third straight. â&#x20AC;&#x153;What weâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;ve done the last three games offensively is totally unacceptable,â&#x20AC;? Holgorsen said after the Horned Frogs marched into Mountaineer Field and outgained West Virginia 405-to-338 and outscored the Mountaineers 25â&#x20AC;&#x201C;17 after halftime. It appeared that Tavon Austinâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 76-yard fourth-quarter punt return for a touchdown and a 31â&#x20AC;&#x201C;24 West Virginia lead with 3:19 left would allow the home team to escape with a win, but Holgorsen saw his defense torched at the worst possible time, as Trevone Boykin and Josh Boyce hooked up on a shocking 94-yard pass play for the tying touchdown with 1:28 left. After both teams missed field goals in the first overtime, the two teams traded touchdowns in the second overtime before Boykin and Boyce hooked up one last time for the winning two-point conversion, moving the Frogs to bowl eligibility and giving them their third road win in conference play.

Johnny Manziel, Texas A&M

Athlon Sports

1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. 14. 15. 16. 17. 18. 19. 20. 21. 22. 23. 24. 25.

Alabama (9-0) Tide stood tall when it mattered most. Oregon (9-0) Dream matchup: Quack Attack vs. Bama defense. Kansas State (9-0) Wildcats outclass O-State, but Klein goes down. Notre Dame (9-0) Irish survive three-overtime tussle with Pitt. Ohio State (10-0) Buckeyes the first team in the country to 10 wins. Georgia (8-1) Dawgs will descend on Atlanta for SEC title tilt. Florida (8-1) These Gators donâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t mind winning ugly. LSU (7-2) Tigers tested Bama in Death Valley. South Carolina (7-2) Gamecocks will try to regain defensive mojo vs. Hogs. Florida State (8-1) Inexplicable loss to NC State will haunt Jimbo Fisher. Clemson (8-1) Looks like Tigers will avoid typical November swoon. Oklahoma (6-2) Two losses have come against top-5 teams. Oregon State (7-1) Beavers making believers out of Pac-12. Texas A&M (7-2) Manziel could test suddenly vulnerable Tide pass D. Louisville (9-0) Cardinals finally put away an outmanned opponent. Stanford (7-2) Key matchup with Beavers this week in Palo Alto. UCLA (7-2) Bruins display shocking first-half domination vs. Arizona. Nebraska (7-2) Huskers score winning TD with 6 seconds left vs. MSU. Texas (7-2) Ash burns Texas Tech with three TD passes. Michigan (6-3) Devin Gardner steps in for Shoelace, leads win. Louisiana Tech (8-1) Bulldogs continue assault on defenseless WAC. USC (6-3) Trojans utterly defenseless vs. Ducks. Texas Tech (6-3) Raiders have given up 139 points in last three games. Arizona (5-4) All four losses have come against ranked teams. Mississippi St. (7-2) Tough schedule is catching up with the Bulldogs.

Surprising Beavers battle Stanford OREGON STATE AT STANFORD

Oregon is the clear favorite in the Pac12 North, but Oregon State and Stanford are both 5â&#x20AC;&#x201C;1 in the league and both teams still have a date with the Ducks. So the winner of this game will have an opportunity to play its way into the second Pac-12 title game. The other storyline is the quarterback situation at both schools. In Stanfordâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s 48â&#x20AC;&#x201C;0 win over Colorado last week, redshirt freshman Kevin Hogan replaced Josh Nunes after two series and went on to complete 18of-23 for 184 yards and two touchdowns. Coach David Shaw has yet to name a starter. At Oregon State, Cody Vaz has apparently taken over for Sean Mannion, who struggled in his one game back from a knee injury. Vaz, a junior, threw for 267 yards and three scores in a 10-point win over Arizona State on Saturday night. Itâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s rare that two teams this good are unsettled at quarterback this late in the season.Stanford 30â&#x20AC;&#x201C;27

Fast Forward Wednesday, Nov. 7 Bowling Green ULM Florida State

WISCONSIN AT INDIANA

Amazingly, this game â&#x20AC;&#x201D; between two teams with a combined nine overall losses â&#x20AC;&#x201D; could determine who represents the Leaders Division in the Big Ten Championship Game. Ohio State (6â&#x20AC;&#x201C;0 Big Ten) and Penn State (4â&#x20AC;&#x201C;1) are the top two teams in the division, but both are ineligible to play in the title game due to NCAA sanctions. That leaves 3â&#x20AC;&#x201C;2 Wisconsin, which is struggling through its worst season since 2008, and 2â&#x20AC;&#x201C;3 Indiana, which has won

Arkansas State Virginia Tech

Pittsburgh

at

Connecticut

at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at at

Akron Alabama Arizona Auburn Boston College Buffalo BYU California Clemson Colorado State Eastern Michigan Florida Hawaii Houston Illinois Indiana Iowa LSU Memphis Miami (Ohio) Michigan NC State Nebraska Nevada New Mexico New Mexico State North Carolina North Texas Oklahoma Oklahoma State Ole Miss Rutgers San Diego State SMU South Carolina Stanford Syracuse TCU Temple Tennessee Texas Texas State Texas Tech Troy UAB USC UTEP UTSA Virginia Washington Washington State Western Kentucky

Saturday, Nov. 10 Massachusetts Texas A&M Colorado Georgia Notre Dame Western Michigan Idaho Oregon Maryland UNLV Central Michigan UL Lafayette Boise State Tulsa Minnesota Wisconsin Purdue Mississippi State Tulane Kent State Northwestern Wake Forest Penn State Fresno State Wyoming San Jose State Georgia Tech South Alabama Baylor West Virginia Vanderbilt Army Air Force Southern Miss Arkansas Oregon State Louisville Kansas State Cincinnati Missouri Iowa State Louisiana Tech Kansas Navy Marshall Arizona State UCF McNeese State Miami (Fla.) Utah UCLA Florida Atlantic

Bruce Schwartzman

Stepfan Taylor and the Stanford Cardinal host Oregon State in a key Pac-12 North clash. Stanford has won two straight in the series, by a combined score of 76â&#x20AC;&#x201C;13.

four of it last 25 games vs. FBS competition, as the next best options. To its credit, IU is showing signs of significant improvement in Kevin Wilsonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s second season in Bloomington. The Hoosiers flirted with upsets over Michigan State (lost 31â&#x20AC;&#x201C;27) and Ohio State (lost 52â&#x20AC;&#x201C;49) early last month before breaking through with two straight Big Ten wins, at Illinois and vs. Iowa. Wisconsin had a three-game winning streak snapped two weeks ago at home to Michigan State. The Badgers lost quarterback Joel Stave to a season-ending injury and will be forced to send out Danny Oâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;Brien for the stretch drive. That is not good news.Wisconsin 31â&#x20AC;&#x201C;26 PENN STATE AT NEBRASKA

Nebraska has seized control of the Leaders Division with consecutive wins over Northwestern, Michigan and Michigan State. The Cornhuskers, 4â&#x20AC;&#x201C;1 in the league, are one game up on both Northwestern and Michigan and now hold the tie-breaker over both teams. Last Saturday, Nebraska rallied from 10 down in the fourth quarter to beat Michigan State in East Lansing. Quarterback Taylor Martinez was largely ineffective throwing the ball (16-of-36 for 160 yards with three INTs), but he rushed for 205 yards and two scores to lead a ground attack that totaled 313 yards on

Athlon Board of Experts

Mitch Light

Braden Gall

This Weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Games & Expertsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; Records

82-38 Florida State by 10 Alabama by 13 Wisconsin by 5 LSU by 14 Michigan by 3 Nebraska by 10 Oklahoma State by 3 Ole Miss by 1 Stanford by 3 Louisville by 10 Kansas State by 13 Texas by 10

82-38 Florida State by 7 Alabama by 4 Wisconsin by 7 LSU by 10 Michigan by 7 Nebraska by 1 Oklahoma State by 4 Ole Miss by 1 Stanford by 3 Louisville by 10 Kansas State by 4 Texas by 7

Florida State at Virginia Tech (Thu) Texas A&M at Alabama Wisconsin at Indiana Mississippi State at LSU Northwestern at Michigan Penn State at Nebraska West Virginia at Oklahoma State Vanderbilt at Ole Miss Oregon State at Stanford Louisville at Syracuse Kansas State at TCU Iowa State at Texas

Ohio

at at

Friday, Nov. 9

TEXAS A&M AT ALABAMA

After seeing a CBS promo for the Texas A&M-Alabama game, my 8year-old son asked the following: â&#x20AC;&#x153;Do you think Johnny Football will gain a lot of yards against Alabama?â&#x20AC;? Thatâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s a good question: Can Johnny Manziel, who threw for 311 yards and rushed for 129 in last weekâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s win at Mississippi State, do his thing against the mighty Crimson Tide? Much has been made of Manzielâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s â&#x20AC;&#x153;strugglesâ&#x20AC;? against the top defenses he has faced, but he still averaged 268 yards of total offense in losses â&#x20AC;&#x201D; by a total of 10 points â&#x20AC;&#x201D; to Florida and LSU. Alabama is riding high after its thrilling win in Baton Rouge, but Nick Saban canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be pleased that his defense gave up a season-high 435 yards â&#x20AC;&#x201D; 232 more than its previous season average â&#x20AC;&#x201D; to an LSU team that had averaged only 318.3 yards in its first four SEC games. The Tide can wrap up the SEC West title with a win. Alabama 34â&#x20AC;&#x201C;21

at

Thursday, Nov. 8

Steven Lassan 80-40 Florida State by 10 Alabama by 9 Wisconsin by 8 LSU by 14 Michigan by 7 Nebraska by 5 West Virginia by 3 Vanderbilt by 2 Stanford by 3 Louisville by 9 Kansas State by 10 Texas by 13

40 attempts. Penn State rebounded from a 35â&#x20AC;&#x201C;23 loss at home to Ohio State by drilling Purdue on the road 34â&#x20AC;&#x201C;9. Matt McGloin had another big game, throwing for 321 yards with two touchdowns and no picks. McGloin will have to solve a Nebraska defense that has been very good against the pass. The Huskers rank eighth nationally in pass efficiency defense and fifth in passing yards allowed (156.0 ypg). Nebraska 31â&#x20AC;&#x201C;21 KANSAS STATE AT TCU

Kansas State held on to its No. 2 spot in the BCS standings after knocking off Oklahoma State 44â&#x20AC;&#x201C;30 last weekend. But the big story in Manhattan is the health of Collin Klein, the Heisman frontrunner. Klein was forced out in the third quarter of the O-State game with an undisclosed injury that has been reported by some to be a concussion. His status for Saturdayâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s game in Fort Worth most likely wonâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t be known until game time. If Klein canâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;t go, redshirt freshman Daniel Sams will get the call. Sams completed 5-of-6 passes for 45 yards and ran for 20 yards in relief on Saturday. TCU has been playing with its No. 2 quarterback, Trevone Boykin, since early October. Boykin is 2â&#x20AC;&#x201C;3 as a starter, with wins over Baylor and West Virginia, and losses to Iowa State, Texas Tech and Oklahoma.Kansas State 34â&#x20AC;&#x201C;21 Rob Doster

Charlie Miller

81-39 Florida State by 10 Alabama by 7 Wisconsin by 6 LSU by 9 Michigan by 7 Nebraska by 3 Oklahoma State by 5 Ole Miss by 2 Stanford by 3 Louisville by 7 Kansas State by 10 Texas by 7

81-39 Florida State by 12 Alabama by 6 Wisconsin by 4 LSU by 3 Michigan by 3 Nebraska by 6 Oklahoma State by 1 Vanderbilt by 5 Oregon State by 11 Louisville by 13 Kansas State by 14 Texas by 16

Athlon Fantasy Flash North Carolinaâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s Giovani Bernard was one of the top fantasy running backs in October. The sophomore rushed for at least 135 yards in four straight games, including 262 yards on 23 attempts against Virginia Tech. Bernard has been a key factor in the Tar Heelsâ&#x20AC;&#x2122; 6â&#x20AC;&#x201C;3 record and will see a heavy dose of carries over the final three contests. The sophomore should have little trouble continuing his 100-yard streak against a struggling Georgia Tech defense this Saturday, especially since he rushed for 155 yards and two touchdowns against the Jackets last season. Nathan Rush

75-45 Florida State by 3 Alabama by 14 Wisconsin by 6 LSU by 4 Michigan by 7 Nebraska by 2 West Virginia by 4 Vanderbilt by 1 Stanford by 3 Louisville by 9 TCU by 1 Texas by 8

Patrick Snow

Consensus

80-40 Florida State by 8 Alabama by 11 Wisconsin by 5 LSU by 8 Michigan by 6 Nebraska by 8 Oklahoma State by 4 Vanderbilt by 3 Stanford by 3 Louisville by 3 Kansas State by 9 Texas by 7

78-42 Florida State by 9 Alabama by 9 Wisconsin by 6 LSU by 9 Michigan by 6 Nebraska by 5 Oklahoma State by 1 Vanderbilt by 1 Stanford by 1 Louisville by 8 Kansas State by 8 Texas by 10

Sugar Bowl in New Orleans to host Big 12-SEC game Associated Press

NEW YORK â&#x20AC;&#x201D; The Superdome in New Orleans will be the site of the new marquee bowl matching the Southeastern Conference and Big 12, and the game will still be called the Sugar Bowl. The conferences made the announcement Tuesday. The agreement between the leagues and the bowl is for 12 years, and ESPN will hold the TV rights. The SEC has a long history with the Sugar Bowl. Seventyone times an SEC team has played in the game, far more than any other league. The very first Sugar Bowl in 1935

matched Tulane, then of the SEC, against Temple. The agreement was first reported by ESPN.com, which also reported that ESPN will pay $80 million per year to televise the game. Several sites were vying to host the game, including Cowboys Stadium in Arlington, Texas. Atlanta, Houston and San Antonio also submitted bids, but it came down to the Cotton Bowl in Arlington and the Sugar Bowl in New Orleans. â&#x20AC;&#x153;It was a very difficult decision,â&#x20AC;? Big 12 Commissioner Bob Bowlsby told the AP in a phone interview Tuesday night.

He declined to parse the decision, but did say many factors were considered, from facilities to hotel space. He said despite the SECâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s long relationship with the Sugar Bowl, Texas got strong consideration. The new college football playoff begins after the 2014 season and the first Sugar Bowl in the new format will be played Jan. 1, 2015. It will match the champions from the SEC and Big 12, unless those teams are selected to the national semifinals. In that case, two other highly rated teams from those conferences will be paired up. The game will be part of the semifinal rota-

tion for the new playoff system, along with the Rose Bowl and the Orange Bowl. The Big Ten and Pac-12 will continue their longtime relationship with the Rose Bowl, and the Atlantic Coast Conference has a deal to send its champion or another highly ranked team to the Orange Bowl. Another deal is being worked on that will send a team from either an SEC team, a Big Ten team, or Notre Dame to the Orange Bowl to face the ACC in years the Miami-based bowl does not host a national semifinal. At least three more sites need to be picked, and the Cot-

ton Bowl is likely to be one of them. The Fiesta Bowl in Glendale, Ariz., is expected to be in the playoff rotation, and Atlanta, which hosts the Chick-fil-A Bowl, is the other leading candidate to be part of the new postseason system. How often each site hosts a semifinal has yet to be determined. There is also a plan being considered to add a seventh game to the rotation that would match either a Pac-12 or Big 12 team against the best team from the five other FBS conferences, including the Big East.


Wisdom

11 • Daily Corinthian

Thursday, November 8, 2012

Project helps Eagle Scout earn highest award Special to the Daily Corinthian

Members of Eagle Scout Troop 123, along with family and friends of Richard “Rhett” Robinson Jr.,

attended the Eagle Court of Honor sponsored by Christ United Methodist Church recently at the Corinth Coliseum-Civic

Center. Robinson was presented with the Eagle Scout Award, the Boy Scouts of America's highest honor.

A now uncluttered area.

The eighth-grader at Corinth Middle School helped achieve this honor with his “work day” project focusing on cleaning

up the basement and outside area of the historic Corinth Coliseum-Civic Center. He received a lot of help in his task from

family and friends who volunteered. The Eagle Scout is the son of Rick and Georgianna Robinson of Corinth.

Richard Robinson Jr.’s friendly volunteers (Robinson is second from left).

Horoscopes by Holiday

Coliseum debris is hauled away.

Veterans appreciate grateful acknowledgment of service DEAR ABBY: As Veterans Day approaches, may I share a few guidelines that can be helpful when interacting with veterans or service members? 1. It is never OK to ask a veteran if he or she has killed someone or to joke Abigail about it. If Van Buren we have, we can't Dear Abby even talk about it with our spouses, much less a stranger. 2. When you thank us for our service or pay for our meal, it is really appreciated. We also appreciate packages and notes. 3. Please don't tell us that wars are a waste of dollars or lives or were fought for oil. What we hear is that, in your opinion, our best friend died for nothing. We know many people disagree with war, but it's better to keep your opinions to yourself. 4. Many of us now have PTSD. If you see us acting anxious or moving away from crowds, turning our backs to the wall or fidgeting, simple kindness or a little distraction will be appreciated. Talk to us about something interesting and give us some breathing room. 5. Please remember that 15 percent of those who serve in the military

are women, and some have been in combat. It's better to ask, “Are you a veteran?” rather than, “Was your husband a soldier?” 6. As with any person who has a disability, please do not stare at us. We can be sensitive about our scars or injuries and would prefer not to be asked to relive a difficult experience by being quizzed about what happened. Please also understand that war injuries today are very different than in the past and are often not visible. It is not OK to tell someone they “don't look disabled” or appear to need help. Those of us with disabilities appreciate light conversation and assistance if we look like we are in need. It was my pleasure to serve our country. —AMANDA C., U.S. ARMY DISABLED VETERAN DEAR AMANDA C.: Thank you for your service. And thank you, too, for your helpful suggestions, which are sure to be appreciated not only by civilians, but also by active and retired members of our military. Readers, as the war in Afghanistan winds down, many thousands of service members are returning home and entering the job market. Please, if possible, honor their courage, dedication and sacrifice by doing your part and providing

them with employment. Considering what they have done for us, it is the least we can do to show our appreciation. DEAR ABBY: I'm afraid I'm an abusive girlfriend. When I get mad at my boyfriend, I yell at him and call him names. Sometimes I hit him. Even though he really makes me angry, I do love him. I'm not crazy, but I don't know how to control myself. It's not like I'm threatening to kill him. I don't want to go to counseling or group classes. I don't really hit him a lot. I yell more. I also have jealousy issues. What can I do?— PROBLEM GIRLFRIEND DEAR GIRLFRIEND: Your concern is justified, because you ARE an abusive girlfriend. While I applaud your growing self-awareness, it is very important that you understand the reasons you are behaving this way so you can stop. While you may not like the idea of counseling or group anger management classes, it would be much better if you went voluntarily rather than one day having them court-mandated. (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.)

BY HOLIDAY MATHIS The auspicious alignment of Venus in artistic Libra and Jupiter in communicative Gemini will inspire affectionate gifts, lingering flirtations and a fruitful outcome for labors of love. Venus trine Jupiter temporarily overcomes whatever complications the Mercury retrograde had in mind. Mistakes turn out to be lucky; flaws become irresistibly cute. ARIES (March 21-April 19). You're not quite ready for a big opportunity, but it's coming anyway. A lack of experience isn't reason enough not to try for this one. When the pressure is on, you do your best. TAURUS (April 20May 20). The errands you run for other people are somehow easier to accomplish than the ones that are strictly for you. You like to help and are rewarded by the smile at the end of the tunnel. GEMINI (May 21June 21). Friends are likely to keep your confidences, but why risk it? There are some things you're better off not sharing -- for instance, the minutia of relationship statuses that are likely to change with the weather. CANCER (June 22July 22). You have already learned your place in a system. So if someone tries to teach it to you anew, you could either politely pretend to pay attention and take the lesson, or you could turn the table. How feisty do you want to be? LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Cats like you aren't entirely nocturnal. It's just that they are hunting machines, and they do some of their best hunting at night. You're the same right now with something you want to acquire in the after hours. VIRGO (Aug. 23Sept. 22). Your admired person will be part of the action. You don't need super-vitamins or caffeine drinks to get through the day if you have an invigorating presence standing next to you for at least some of it. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). When lightning strikes, thunder comes resounding from the Earth. When you make your electric move, you elicit a noisy response from the masses, perhaps in the form of applause.

SCORPIO (Oct. 24Nov. 21). The sacrifices and trade-offs you make to keep a relationship healthy will be well worthwhile. It's your job to make sure this is true and to avoid overgiving, which helps no one. Don't be a martyr. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec. 21). As on any dance floor, each dancer's moves are subtly influenced by the movement of the other dancers. You'll be aware of the rhythmic force inside you. Your heart beats to the music of the world. CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Just when you start to fear that all the excellent work you put into your project will come to nothing, a glimmer of hope glints in the sun. Your breakthrough is around the corner. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20Feb. 18). Your enthusiasm is like an egg white. With enough vigor, it can be whipped into the light and wonderful meringue that turns an ordinary tart lemon pie into a spectacular dessert. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You are so in sync with the season, and yet you put your own spin on everything you do. You'll love the creativity and fresh ideas that are sprinkled throughout this day. TODAY'S BIRTHDAY (Nov. 8). This month you will be the goodhearted stranger that helps out and lifts society in some small but contagious way. December brings achievement in business. You'll forge a special bond in January. Family celebrates together in the spring. Young people will make you proud, reflecting what you taught them. Aries and Virgo people adore you. Your lucky

numbers are: 30, 1, 24, 16 and 37. ASTROLOGICAL QUESTIONS: “I'm retired and looking for something to do with my bountiful spare time. A telephone psychic told me to follow my lucky Jupiter in Gemini. Then I ran out of time, and I didn't want to pay for more minutes. Now I'm wondering specifically what he meant.” With Jupiter in intellectual Gemini, luck and success come to you through pursuits of the mind. Manual work has little appeal. Also, you're short on patience and dislike routine. Jupiter-in-Gemini people would much rather experience a fast-paced scene that changes often with a steady stream of new people and influences. You have a way with people, and it would be a shame to waste that shut up in a back room. You need to be on the field. You can manipulate situations without antagonizing anyone. You can steer the action and make others believe they are making all of the decisions. You are a natural-born salesperson, teacher, writer, speaker and diplomat. Also, because Jupiterin-Gemini people are fantastic multitaskers, restaurant and retail industries offer appealing daily challenges. Best of luck! CELEBRITY PROFILES: Scorpio energy, the energy of transformation, can be applied to many disciplines. Famous chef and television personality Gordon Ramsay applies his Scorpio powers to morph ordinary ingredients into food magic. Ramsay was born when the sun, Venus and Neptune were in passionate Scorpio.


Variety

12 â&#x20AC;˘ Daily Corinthian

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Dilbert

Zits

ACROSS 1 Act the troubadour 6 Gp. that includes Venezuela 10 Show disapproval 14 Despicable character 15 __ stick 16 Drive train component 17 Fly 20 End of eternity? 21 Script snippet 22 Like some excuses 23 Seafood order 24 Rural valley 25 Fly 31 Lo-cal 32 Longtime Mississippi senator 33 Two-minute warning giver 35 From scratch 36 Opted for 38 Twofold 39 Uncle Sam poster word 40 Give it up, so to speak 41 Church alcove 42 Fly 47 Stuff 48 Barrel-bottom stuff 49 Go up against 52 Smelting waste 53 Sailorâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s assent 56 Fly 59 Show whose cast holds the record for the most charted songs on the Billboard Hot 100 60 Protein-rich bean 61 Soft palate projection 62 Between ports 63 It usually loses in war 64 Holiday hires DOWN 1 Brake 2 Country singer Keith 3 Bit of subterfuge 4 Manipulate

5 Red wine choice 6 Warmup act 7 Epidermal opening 8 It can be bruised 9 Fuse into a single entity 10 Gabfest activity 11 Entrance requirement, often 12 Plumbing bends 13 Bank (on) 18 Beastly 19 On the qui vive 23 Jambalaya, e.g. 24 Mustang contemporaries 25 More than amuse 26 Skid row types 27 Really enjoyed 28 Pours messily 29 Blow 30 Offer with no intention of giving, say 34 Beat a hasty retreat 36 Detergent ad superlative 37 Hippocratic oath no-no 38 Spot for a lectern

40 Data storage medium 43 Summer beverage 44 â&#x20AC;&#x153;No argument from me!â&#x20AC;? 45 Spring-__ cycle: tidal phenomenon 46 Watch the boob tube, say 49 Frat party wear 50 Has a bug, or bugs

51 Joint sometimes replaced 52 Eyelid affliction 53 Grad 54 Sharp cry 55 Distinctive periods 57 Hide-hair connection 58 â&#x20AC;&#x153;To All the Girls __ Loved Beforeâ&#x20AC;?: 1984 #1 country hit

ANSWER TO PREVIOUS PUZZLE:

Beetle Bailey

Wizard of Id

Dustin

xwordeditor@aol.com

11/08/12

Baby Blues

Barney Google and Snuffy Smith

By Robert Fisher (c)2012 Tribune Media Services, Inc.

11/08/12

Thursday, November 8, 2012


Daily Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Thursday, November 8, 2012 â&#x20AC;˘ 13

Ratliffâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s memories of life with domestic abuse BY LENA MITCHELL Associated Press

(Editor's Note: The following story by Lena Mitchell of the Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal distributed through the Associated Press had a portion omitted when it was published Sunday in the Daily Corinthian. The entire story is being reprinted.) CORINTH  â&#x20AC;&#x201D; It has taken more than three decades for 39-year-old Kim Ratliff to share publicly the traumatic event that shaped the course of his life. Less than two weeks before his 7th birthday, Ratliff witnessed his mother's death at the hands of his stepfather. Though Darryl McDonald claimed self-defense and was acquitted of 42-year-old Bertha McDonald's murder, the details of the night of April 28, 1980, are as clear as ever in Ratliff's mind. â&#x20AC;&#x153;She came home from her job on second shift and got us up,â&#x20AC;? Ratliff said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;She was taking us to his mother, the only person who could talk to him. â&#x20AC;&#x153;She said 'Run, he's got

the gun,' and my sister ran out the laundry room door. Mama and I ducked into the living room and hid behind a curio cabinet. When she heard the door slam she thought he had gone outside too, but when she went in the hall he was there. He hit her in the head with the gun and threw her on the floor. He shot once in the air, then he shot her.â&#x20AC;? Ratliff was standing right there when it happened. Ratliff's memories of life with Darryl McDonald include scenes of arguments between him and Bertha McDonald, his hitting and slapping her, and even his placing her in a tub of water fully clothed. â&#x20AC;&#x153;She would say, 'What have I done to deserve this?'â&#x20AC;? Ratliff said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;When she was at work, he'd have his buddies in the house drinking and smoking, and clear them out before she got home. That night she came in and decided she'd had enough.â&#x20AC;? The fateful day came less than two weeks after Bertha McDonald sat down Kim and his 15-year-old sister Rena

McDonald dragged his wife's body to the car and propped her up in the front seat, with Ratliff sitting behind trying to wake her up. They drove to Magnolia Hospital, where she was pronounced dead before being removed from the vehicle. Darryl McDonald claimed selfdefense, saying he and his wife had been wrestling for the gun when it went off. Darryl McDonald was placed in custody and later charged with murder, was tried and acquitted. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I testified as the only witness, but they said I was not a credible witness,â&#x20AC;? Ratliff said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;They tried to prove me retarded and did things in court to prove I was not credible enough.â&#x20AC;? Ratliff's sister had made it across the street to neighbors when their mother was shot, and their two brothers did not live with them. Gary Ratliff had joined the military when Kim was 5 years old, and William Gregory â&#x20AC;&#x153;Gregâ&#x20AC;? Ratliff was in a period of teenage rebellion, at that time living with their grandmother.

Ratliff and apologized for placing them in that situation, promising she would get them out. Ratliff, pastor of St. Mark Baptist Church in Corinth and projects coordinator for Corinth community planning and development, said women who live in an abusive household should get out and into a safe place as soon as possible. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I want to tell women going through this, don't make the assumption that you're going to get out of it safely,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;If you decide to get out, do it right then.â&#x20AC;? Witnessing the shooting wasn't the worst Kim Ratliff endured that night. He watched Darryl McDonald drag his mother's body through the dining room and into the kitchen, watched him smear his mother's hand in her own blood then take that hand and smear the blood on the refrigerator door. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He had me call his mom and told me to tell her my Mama had killed herself, but what came out was 'Darryl killed Mama,'â&#x20AC;? Ratliff said. From there Darryl

Ratliff spoke with his siblings, but each wanted him to speak on behalf of the family. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I was so much younger they all worried about how all of this would affect me,â&#x20AC;? he said. It certainly shaped his life, Ratliff said. He went through his own period of teen rebellion. However, the greataunt and uncle who took him and Rena in â&#x20AC;&#x201D; Laura Bell and Robert Settle â&#x20AC;&#x201D; â&#x20AC;&#x153;were the foundation of our lives after that,â&#x20AC;? he said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Aunt Laura never had children, so Mama became her daughter, too,â&#x20AC;? Ratliff said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Mama always said that if anything happened to her, she wanted Aunt Laura to finish raising us.â&#x20AC;? Aunt Laura was a retired educator and Uncle Robert was a retired school custodian. He died when Ratliff was 10. â&#x20AC;&#x153;That was two major figures to die in my life,â&#x20AC;? Ratliff recalled. â&#x20AC;&#x153;I almost thought I would die when he did.â&#x20AC;? Though divorced from their mother, Ratliff's father â&#x20AC;&#x201D; William â&#x20AC;&#x153;Budâ&#x20AC;? Ratliff â&#x20AC;&#x201D; was very pres-

ent in his children's lives until he died almost a decade ago. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He honored Mama's desire for our aunt and uncle to raise us, but he was there every single day and on weekends,â&#x20AC;? Ratliff said. With firm guidance and support from his greataunt, father and other family members, Ratliff found his vocational calling, completing his bachelor's degree in organizational leadership, and then a master's degree in Christian studies. He'll soon complete another degree in pastoral counseling. In 1995, he married Anjanette Connor of Tupelo, and they have a son, Thomas Christian, 11. â&#x20AC;&#x153;Women with children in abusive households need to think about what would happen to their children if something happened to them, the children's weddings they'll miss, grandchildren's births, future Christmases, graduations,â&#x20AC;? Ratliff said. â&#x20AC;&#x153;My Mama can rest knowing that I'm all right, but I wouldn't want any other child to go through that.â&#x20AC;?

New York man who lost leg in crucifix mishap sues church BY CHRIS CAROLA Associated Press

ALBANY, N.Y. â&#x20AC;&#x201D; David Jimenez was so elated over his wife's recovery from cancer that he offered to clean the large crucifix outside the Hudson Valley church where he spent many hours praying for her to beat the disease. On Memorial Day 2010, he was scrubbing grime off the cross when the 600-pound marble statuary toppled over, crushing his right leg. The then-43-year-old

immigrant from Mexico was flown to Westchester Medical Center, where doctors had to amputate his injured leg. He's suing the Roman Catholic church where he was hurt, and early next year his $3 million lawsuit is scheduled to go to trial. â&#x20AC;&#x153;He attributed her recovery to his devotion to the cross and Christ hearing his prayers,â&#x20AC;? Jimenez's lawyer, Kevin Kitson of White Plains, told The Associated Press. Kitson said he filed the

lawsuit in March 2011 after the church denied it was liable for the accident that resulted in six-figure medical bills for Jimenez. The bills were paid by charitable foundations, Kitson said. The lawsuit is scheduled to go to trial in state Supreme Court in Orange County in January, Kitson said. The attorney described David and Delia Jimenez as devout Catholics who immigrated to the United States from Mexico nearly 20 years ago. They

have three children, ages 3, 13 and 17, Kitson said. During delivery jobs for a bakery and a pizzeria, David would pull into the parking lot at St. Patrick's Church in the city of Newburgh to pray before the outdoor crucifix for his wife, who was diagnosed with ovarian cancer in 2008. When she was deemed cancerfree two years later, the grateful David received permission from church officials to remove trash from the area around the crucifix, and to clean the

crucifix itself, Kitson said. On May 30, 2010, Jimenez was standing on the crucifix's base, using rags and soapy water to clean Christ's face. While holding onto the cross beam for balance, the whole crucifix snapped off at its base, sending Jimenez crashing to the ground, Kitson said. Pieces of the crucifix broke off, but the bulk of it landed on Jimenez's right leg, crushing it. Kitson said only a single screw was holding the heavy crucifix to its base.

â&#x20AC;&#x153;There was no anchoring system, just that one screw,â&#x20AC;? he said. The church raised more than $7,000 for Jimenez and his family, but Kitson said his client has been unable to work since the accident. Frank Raia of Rikin Radler, the New York law firm representing the church, wouldn't discuss specifics of the case. The church is part of the Archdiocese of New York, which isn't named as a defendant in the lawsuit, Raia said.

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14 • Thursday, November 8, 2012 • Daily Corinthian

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

0149 Found

0135 Personals *ADOPTION IS LOVE*: Absolute Devotion, Close-knit Family, Lots of LOVE, Security awaits 1st baby. Expenses paid. Anna, *1-800-989-8921* ADOPTION: BIRTHMOTHER - We'll hear your concerns as you get to know us...creative, energetic couple hoping to adopt. Expenses Paid. Please call/text Paul and Anne, 443-3861137.

FOUND DOG by Shell Station near Walmart. Call CARPORT SALE. Fri. & t o i d e n t i f y , 6 6 2 - 6 0 3 - Sat., 7 'til. 60 CR 143 off 3971. Shiloh Rd. onto Minor Rd. Clothes golf clubs, GARAGE /ESTATE SALES table, etc.

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

ESTATE/MOVING SALE. Thurs., Fri., Sat., 9:00. 899 N. Parkway. Sim3803 CEDAR Creek Dr. mons hide-a-bed, furn., Sat., 7-12. Sofa/loveseat h/h items, clths, tools. recliner, adult/children clths, h/h items, toys, etc. FRI-SAT 3 families, 15CR 727 past VFW, 1/4 mi from city, smokers, deer stands,name brand clths, huge sale

BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY Services

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

HOME REPAIRS

CHIROPRACTOR

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

Loans $20-$20,000

40 Years

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

Smith Cabinet Shop 1505 Fulton Dr., Corinth, MS 662-287-2151 Burnsville Home For Sale

Approximately 2300 sq.ft., full brick, sitting on 1 acre +/- lot in nice neighborhood. 3 BR, 2 full BA, new roof with architectual shingles and a new 4 ton Carrier heat & air unit, and an asphalt driveway. Home appraised @ $99,000 SALE PRICE

$89,000!!!

Contact Phillip Hall @ 256-577-0465

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

10x10 Double Door Barn, 6 ft. opening, $82.00 per mo. First monthly payment & $150 deposit & you’re approved. IT’S THAT SIMPLE! 662-415-8180 www.secureportable buildings.com

LAND FOR SALE

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

2001 Maple Rd., Corinth

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

BUDDY AYERS

Construction & Crane Rental 287-2296 We haul: -Top Soil -Fill Sand -Lime Stone -Washed Gravel Dozer & Excavator Service Masonry Sand & Concrete Work

Big Green Egg - The World’s Finest Outdoor Smoker & Grill! Package deal for December includes everything to start cooking. Large Big Green Egg - Nest (legs) - Mates (Shelves) Plate setter - Baking Stone Baking Stone - Grill Cover Grill natural Cover lump charcoal - 10# - 10# natural lump charcoal

Let your Father have bragging rights rights with a with a

RUN YOUR AD IN THE FOR SALE: DAILY CORINTHIAN & COMMUNITY ANTIQUE PROFILES ON THIS Licensed & Bonded BRICK & OLD PAGE FOR ONLY • Bucket LUMBER. $200 A MONTH Truck Service (DAILY CORINTHIAN • Backhoe Circa 1869 ONLY $165.00). Corinth Machinery Bldg. 662-396-1023 CALL 662-287-6147 287-1464 JASON ROACH-OWNER R 1159 B CR 400 FOR DETAILS. Corinth, MS 38834 Don’t Waste

RUN YOUR AD IN THE Your Money ... DAILY CORINTHIAN Shop With Us! $ 00 & COMMUNITY 1X4X8 Pine 2 $ 50 1x4x10 Pine 2 $ 00 PROFILES ON THIS 1x4x12 Pine 3 1X6 or 1X8 White Pine 500m PAGE FOR ONLY $ Paneling 1195 to$1695 $ 95 $200 A MONTH 6 $ 5/8-T-1-11 Siding = 1595 (DAILY CORINTHIAN $ 3/8-T-1-11 Siding = 1395 ONLY $165.00). $ 99 1x4x14 PIne 3 $ 05 CALL 662-287-6147 1x4x16 PIne 5 $ 70 1x6x12 Yellow Pine 2 $ 60 FOR DETAILS. 1x6x16 Yellow Pine 3 ¢

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

1299 Hwy 2 West (Marshtown) Corinth, MS 38834 Crushed Lime Stone (any size) Iuka Road Gravel Washed gravel Pea gravel Fill sand Masonry sand Black Magic mulch Natural brown mulch Top soil “Let us help with your project” “Large or Small” Bill Jr., 284-6061 G.E. 284-9209

...

Crossties

while supplies last

........

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..........

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

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1595

$

807 SOUTH PARKWAY • 287-2165 1609 HARPER ROAD • 287-1337 CORINTH, MS

125 Dunbar Ave.(Afton Sub.) 3 BR, 3.5 BA $193,500

NOW OPEN

Will read your entire life without asking any questions, gives advice on all affairs of life such as Love, Courtship, Marriage, Law Suits and Business Speculation. Tells you Who and When you will marry. Don’t be discouraged if others have failed to help you. She does what others claim to do. One visit will convince you this gifted psychic is superior to any Reader you have ever consulted. 662-287-7496 Open 9 am - 9 pm • Mon. - Sat., Closed Sunday 2078 Highway 72 E. • Corinth

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

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CENTRAL PLACE SUBD., 3 BR, 2 BA, FENCED-IN BACK YARD, NEW CARPET, NEW PAINT INSIDE & OUT. 1,200 SQ. FT. SHOP

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Spiritual Reader & Adviser

....

15 CR 308 5 BR, 3.5 BA, 4.28 acres $189,900

FERRELL’S HOME & OUTDOOR, INC.

Miss Angie

RUN YOUR AD IN THE 3/4 presswood veneer ....$ $499 95 DAILY CORINTHIAN 25 Year 3 tab shingle 54 35 year architectural & COMMUNITY $ Shingle 6295 4001 IVY LANE PROFILES ON THIS (SUMMERTREE SMALL SUBD.) Laminate Floor From PAGE FOR ONLY 39¢ - $109 OFF N. HARPER RD. $ 95 Round Commodes 49 $200 A MONTH $ Handicap Commodes 6995 3 BR, 2 BA, OUTSIDE $ 00 yd SHOP, APPL. INCL., (DAILY CORINTHIAN Turf 1 $117,000. Smith Discount ONLY $165.00). WILL TAKE OFFERS. Center CALL 662-287-6147 Home CALL KATE NICHOLS, 412 Pinecrest Road 287-2221 • 287-4419 FOR DETAILS. 662-415-6328

December Fax 287-2523 Special HOUSES FOR SALE FOR SALE BY OWNER GO-CARTS Grill to Package makePrice the Sale 12 Months Same As Cash ultimate cookout! $1,099 With Approvedsummer Credit 18 CR 237 Lay-A-Way Now For Christmas!

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

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

Bill Phillips Sand & Gravel

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PLUMBING & ELECTRIC

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2 BR, 2 BA brick, quiet neighborhood! Lots of shade trees. Original maple hardwood flooring (refinished). 2 gasburning fireplaces, C/H/A, lg kitchen, newly remodeled sunroom w/lg. windows, newly fenced back yard for privacy, all appl. incl. (ref, D/W, W/D, stove). $96,000. Call 662-603-4395 anytime.

SELDOM YOUR LOWEST BID ALWAYS YOUR HIGHEST QUALITY

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7/8 plywood

For This Father’s Day HOLIDAY SPECIAL

JIMCO ROOFING.

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Hammerhead Go-Carts Starting at

$999.00 LAYAWAY FOR CHRISTMAS Ferrell’s Home & Outdoor 807 S. Parkway & Harper Rd. Corinth, MS 287-2165 “The Very Best Place to Buy”

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


WHEREAS, default having

South Bank; and been made8, in 2012 the payments Daily Corinthian • Thursday, November • 15of

Garage/Estate 0151 Sales

EMPLOYMENT

FRI. & SAT. 3rd/Fillmore. Medical/ Friend/Fam Sale. Good 0220 Dental stuff-Christmas dec, kit & hm. Nice clths, shoes, IMMEDIATE OPENING for a full-time and partchild/adult, VARIETY! time Phlebotomist in FRI/SAT. Turn on 72 by Savannah, TN. Full-time Sam's Gun, Salem Rd. position is M-Th, 8am(CR 400), 3 1/2 mi., 2nd 5pm and part-time posihs. on rt. past Full Gos- t i o n i s M - F , 8 a m pel Ch. Boy baby clths. 12noon. Email resume to hr@pathgroup.com SAT., 7:00-2:00. 706 Hwy or fax to 615-234-2502. 45 S. 3 families. Winter clothes, shoes and other items.

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

HUGE

0232 General Help CAUTION! ADVERTISEMENTS in this classification usually offer informational service of products designed to help FIND employment. Before you send money to any advertiser, it is your responsibility to verify the validity of the offer. Remember: If an ad appears to sound “too good to be true”, then it may be! Inquiries can be made by contacting the Better Business Bureau at 1-800-987-8280.

0252 Retail Help NOW HIRING Local Store Manager. Retail management experience required. Send resume to: Courtneyfow@game stop.com.

0260 Restaurant BAR MAID needed. Apply at Long Branch, 104 Taylor Street, ask for Robert. 662-808-4441.

Part-time 0268 Employment PART-TIME light tool & dye maintenance & machine set-up person. Hours negotiable. Send resume or work history to P.O. Box 1930, Corinth, MS 38835.

PETS FARM

0450 Livestock

FOR SALE or trade: 250 IUKA LIBRARIAN lb. boar hog, $200. 662Librarian/Manager for 603-2462. Iuka Library. BA required. 40 hours per Farm week, M-F, some Sat. 0470 Equipment work. Applications at www.nereg.lib.ms.us. COOMB HAY TEDDER. WANT TO make certain Applications accepted $450. 662-284-5609/662your ad gets attention? at Northeast Regional 286-8628 Ask about attention Library, 1023 Fillmore St., Corinth, MS 38834 getting graphics. MERCHANDISE through November 16th, 6 p.m. EOE. YARD SALE. Fri. & Sat. 37 CR 420, Biggersville. NOW HIRING! Small loan Household Lots of everything, too co. has full time posi- 0509 Goods tions available in Cormuch to mention. inth, Ms. Job duties in- DISHWASHER, LIKE new, YARD SALE. Sat. 78 CR clude but not limited to $150. 662-808-9322. 325. Old glass, utility marketing, collections, & customer service. HEAT SURGE heater trailer, h/h items. Customer service ex- w/remote, Oak Amish p e r i e n c e r e q u i r e d . mantle, $300 obo. 662Email resume to lso- 665-5753. todm21@gmail.com or fax to 931-241-6032. MAYTAG STOVE & WhirlANY 3 CONSECUTIVE pool refrigerator, $500 DAYS 0244 Trucking for both. 662-284-8402. Ad must run prior to or DRIVER TRAINEES day of sale! Musical NEEDED NOW! 0512 Merchandise Become a driver for (Deadline is 3 p.m. day Werner Enterprises! before ad is to run!) BUNDY FLUTE w/case, Earn $800+ per week! (Exception-Sun. deadlike new, $50. 662-415No Experience Needed! line is 3 pm Fri.) 7435. Local CDL Training 1-888-540-7364 5 LINES (Apprx. 20 Words) 0518 Electronics

SALE!!

MOVING SALE!

YARD SALE SPECIAL

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

0121

0248 Office Help

LOCAL COMPANY seeks person to fill position in Customer Service, Invoicing and General Office duties. Should have computer experience. Should be available for work 9am 'til 7 pm, 40+ hours per week. Send resume to: Box 334, c/o Daily Corinthian, P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, MS 38835.

Card of Thanks

JOHN W. TUTOR, SR. 8/7/1940 - 10/13/2012

HP 1300 all-in-one printer, inc. ref. guide & software, works fine, just needs ink cartridges. $50. 662-603-1776.

Sporting 0527 Goods BARNETT CROSSBOW w/accessories & hard case, $300. 662-665-5753. MATHEWS SWITCHBACK left hand bow, loaded w/everything, $400 obo. 287-7129. REMINGTON 870 Youth 20 gauge Express Magnum, shot only 6 times, $225 with shells. 662-212 -4138. THOMPSON CENTER Omega, 50 cal. black synthetic stock, stainless steel barrel, exc. cond., orig. owner. $339 w/scope mount. 662542-7650.

0533 Furniture

I would like to thank Pastors Allen Parker, John Boler, Warren Jones, and Magnolia Funeral Home for their kind words and support during the loss of my husband. God bless all the people who sent food, cards, and their prayers during this time. It meant so much. John would have been so proud of the donations made in his name, the Glen Fire Dept. and the Military Honors he received.

May God bless you, Shirley Tutor Wanda, Jerry, Michelle, Josh 0232 General Help

WANTED INDEPENDENT CONTRACTORS (Newspaper Carrier)

Kossuth Area

2 RECLINERS, 1 beige, 1 navy, $90 for both. 662643-3729. ANTIQUE TABLE, 6 chairs, leaf. $495. 662-808-9313 or 662-415-5071. BLUE METAL Toddler bed with mattress, $30. 662-665-1831 after 5 p.m. ELECTRIC CHAIR, $300. 662-665-1831 after 5 p.m. FIVE 30"X30" tables w/formica tops & cast iron pedestal bases. $25 each. 662-603-2185

Wanted to Homes for 0554 Rent/Buy/Trade 0620 Rent

M&M. CASH for junk cars & trucks. We pick up. 3 BR, 2 BA, C/H/A, 1507 68 COUNTY ROAD 1401, 662-415-5435 o r 2nd St. $500 mo., $200 Booneville-APPLIANCES dep. 284-8396. INCLUDED!! Well main731-239-4114. tained 3 br brick home WANT TO BUY: Logging 4BR, 2BA, CHA, $600 mo., in the country!! Feacant hook, 3'-4' handle. $350 dep. Ref's. 662-287- t u r e s 2 c a r Bill Cutshall, 287-2357. 3626 or 406-560-1693. garage/workshop & cement patio WANTED TO BUY Mobile Homes covered exiting from LR. ArchiPECANS. 662-286-9766 or 0675 for Rent tectural shingle roof 901-299-0702. 2 BR, stove/refrig. furn., was put on in 2005 & inwas completely Misc. Items for $275 mo., $100 dep. 287- terior repainted in 2006. Ap0563 Sale 3461 or 396-1678. prox. 1 acre lot is just 3-POINT HITCH wood 3BR, 2BA, Kossuth, not the right size. See the s u i t e d f o r k i d s . visual tour at splitter. 662-2845 6 0 9 / 6 6 2 - 2 8 6 - 8 6 2 8 $450m/$350d. 1 yr. lse., www.jumperrealty.com refs. 462-3976, 415-0146. ! Call Michael for details 4 DRAWER CHEST $60 at 416-1912!! $67,000.00 662-415-8180 REAL ESTATE FOR SALE 72 MAIN STREET Rienzi.6 DRAWER DRESSER. $60 Must see spacious 3 br 2 Beveled mirror. 662-4151/2 ba home near 8180 Homes for Downtown Rienzi! Has 0710 Sale barn & small pasture for BLUE SWIVEL ROCKER $30 662-415-8180 102 SIXTH ST Booneville- horse, on 1 1/2 acres of New Listing i n land. Call Ann Hardin CHRISTMAS CERAMIC Booneville City School today for more info! Whimsical Tealight or District! Home could be 6 6 2 . 2 8 6 . 2 8 2 8 houses, set of 4, $25. a 3 or 4 br if needed and 662.664.0759. $87,500 662-396-1143. has 2 full ba. Also has 918 TAYLOR STREET CorDINETTE SET $100 662- d a y l i g h t b a s e m e n t w/plenty of room for inth.-Historic down415-8180 storage. The original t o w n C o r i n t h h o m e ENTERTAINMENT CEN- hardwood flooring is in built in the 1900's. 5 TER $25 good shape and the br/3 ba, tall 11' & 12' ceilings downstairs. FIBERGLASS DOG house baths have been up- M a s t e r B R o n m a i n for medium size dog, dated with ceramic tile. level. Spacious kit. & DR. Call Michael at 416-1912 $15. 284-9249. for an appointment! LR has fireplace. Hardwood flr in DR, tile in FREE ADVERTISING $65,000.00 common areas. Really Advertise one item val112 E MELODY LANE Cor- n i c e h o m e w i t h s o ued at $500 or less for inth,-Well maintained much to offer. Call Trufree. Price must be in home in city of Corinth! m a n t o d a y t o v i e w ! ad & will run for 5 days Features fenced back- 6 6 2 . 2 8 6 . 2 8 2 8 or in Daily Corinthian, 1 yard, metal outbuilding, 662.284.6357. $129,000.00 day in Reporter & 1 day & detached 2-car garin Banner Independent. age. C/H/A is approx. 5 FOR SALE BY OWNER. Tri yrs. old! Don't miss this -Level Home w/baseAds may be up to apone! Pre-Approved Buy- ment & shop. 4/5 BR, 3 prox. 20 words includers Only! Call Michael BA on 2 acres. Great ing phone number. The McCreary for more in- family home. 8 CR 522 ads must be for private formation! 662.286.2828 (Biggersville/Kossuth). party or personal mdse. o r 6 6 2 . 4 1 6 . 1 9 1 2 . Shown by appointment, & cannot include pets & 284-5379. $74,500.00 supplies, livestock (incl. chickens, ducks, cattle, 1304 PINE LAKE DRIVE HUD goats, etc) & supplies, Corinth.-RARE FIND ON PUBLISHER’S garage sales, hay, fire- 1.5 ACRES! Super interiNOTICE wood, & automobiles. o r d e s i g n f e a t u r e s , All real estate advergranite kitchen counter tised herein is subject Email ad to: tops, tile back splash, to the Federal Fair freeads stainless steel appli- Housing Act which @dailycorinthian.com ances, private master makes it illegal to ador bedroom, spacious back vertise any preference, classad y a r d a n d t o o m a n y limitation, or discrimi@dailycorinthian.com amenities to list. Call nation based on race, Truman today to view! color, religion, sex, Or mail ad to Free Ads, 6 6 2 . 2 8 6 . 2 8 2 8 o r handicap, familial status P.O. Box 1800, Corinth, 662.284.6357. $255,000.00 or national origin, or inMS 38835, fax ad to 662tention to make any 287-3525 or bring ad to 197 A COUNTY ROAD 213 such preferences, limi1607 S. Harper Rd., Cor- C o r i n t h . S O L D A S I S tations or discriminaWHERE IS!! Manufac- tion. inth. tured home in Alcorn State laws forbid dis* N O P H O N E C A L L S Co. School District! Fea- crimination in the sale, PLEASE. INCLUDE NAME tures 3 br, 2 ba, kitchen, rental, or advertising of & ADDRESS FOR OUR RE- L R , & u t i l i t y r o o m . real estate based on C / H / A . A l s o c e m e n t factors in addition to CORDS. patio behind home for GREAT HOLIDAY GIFT! g r i l l i n g o u t ! N i c e , those protected under Name brand make-up: private, wooded coun- federal law. We will not Foundation & mascara, try setting! Call Michael knowingly accept any $15.00. Lip gloss, $14.00; at 416-1912 for appoint- advertising for real estate which is in violaLip stick, $13.00. 662-415 ment! $41,900.00 tion of the law. All per-3583. 2004 N. PARKWAY Cor- sons are hereby inISRAELI INDEPENDENT i n t h - G r e a t p r i c e f o r formed that all dwellbrass plate, 25th an- c o z y c o t t a g e o n N . ings advertised are niversary, $20. 662-415- P a r k w a y ! C o u l d b e available on an equal 7435. made a 3 br!! New archi- opportunity basis. LADIES' LEATHER jacket tectural shingle roof, XL, lost weight, too k i t c h e n c a b i n e t s , large now! Worn twice, ceramic tile & laminate l i k e n e w , w i l l m a k e wood flooring, plus upgreat Christmas gift. dated colors inside! WANT TO make certain Cost $99 on sale, will Fenced backyard, stor- your ad gets attention? take $55. 662-279-5899. age shed, cement patio Ask about attention too! CHA appx. 10 years getting graphics. LADIES' PURSE, The Sak old! APPLIANCES INCL! with one should strap, Be sure to check this asking $30. 462-4229 b/f one out! Call Michael at 0734 Lots & Acreage 416-1912 today! 9 pm. 1 ACRE, CR 793 lot 15, $65,000.00 LOVE SEAT, rocker resml. camper/semi-trir, cliner. $100 662-415-8180 2511 N. MELODY LANE $15,000. 662-212-0065. Corinth-Wonderful PAIR OF new Red Wing home w/lots of room & 40 ACRES, Burnsville. boots, size 10 1/2, D on storage, big lot, stor- $2000 per acre. 662-808right & EE on left, ask- age house & fenced 9313 or 415-5071. ing $60. 462-4229 b/f 9 yard incl. One of the larpm. ger homes in Melody Mobile Homes 0741 for Sale QUEEN MATTRESS set, P a r k S u b d . C a l l A n n Hardin today for more $175. 662-808-9322. info! 662.286.2828 or 16X80, 3 BR, 2 BA, nice & SUMMIT GOLIATH tree 662.664.0759. $89,900.00 clean. Del. & set up price $9800. 731-925stand for sale, $200 obo. 26 COUNTY ROAD 776 4150. 662-287-7129. Corinth-This cozy cabin surrounded by woods is 1999 16X80, 3+2, C/H/A, perfect for someone $11,500; 1982 14x70, 2+1, wanting privacy yet just $6,500. 731-926-0741. short drive from city amenities! Features TRANSPORTATION Cyprus siding, 2 br, and 1 ba. Front & back deck WANT TO make certain i s g r e a t f o r v i s i t i n g your ad gets attention? w/family & friends or 0824 Motor Homes Ask about attention grilling out! Appx. 1.4 (2) MTR. homes, older getting graphics. acre tree shaded lot truck, tow truck & (4) w/outbuilding too! race cars. 662-808-9313 REAL ESTATE FOR RENT Newer shingles & A/C or 662-415-5071. compressor! Call Michael at 416-1912 to 0832 Motorcycles view!! $56,000.00 Unfurnished

L A R G E D A R K W o o d 0610 Apartments w/mirror wardrobe, 79" x 48" x 17 1/2", $125. 662 1 BR, 1 BA, all appl. in-287-5496. cluded, downtown Corinth. $600 mo. 287-1903. WHITE DRESSER for sale, 2 BR, stove/refrig. furn., $75. 662-665-1831 after 5 W&D hookup, CHA. p.m. 287-3257.

308 LEE ST Corinth.-Over 2600 sq. ft. plus inground indoors, heated concrete swimming pool w/diving board! Needs some TLC but could be really nice home! Pre-Approved MAGNOLIA APTS. 2 BR, Buyers Only! Call MiBuilding stove, refrig., water. c h a e l M c C r e a r y f o r 0542 Materials more info! 662.286.2828 $365. 286-2256. 10 INCH STEEL I-BEAM, 28 NICE APT. on Pickwick o r 6 6 2 . 4 1 6 . 1 9 1 2 . ft. long. $200 662-284- Lake w/lake view. 662- $ 6 9 , 9 0 0 . 0 0 5609/662-286-8628 317 CR 218 Corinth - 3 423-9938. br/3 ba located in Central School District. Call Machinery & Homes for 0545 Tools 0620 Rent Ann Hardin today for more info! 662.286.2828 NEW HITACHI skill saw, 2 BR, East of Rienzi (CR o r 6 6 2 . 6 6 4 . 0 7 5 9 . $70. 731-239-8778. 453). 662-415-0536 $33,500.00

0527

Sporting Goods

Excellent Earnings Potential Requirements: • Driver’s License • Dependable Transportation • Light Bookwork Ability (will train) • Liability Insurance Please come by the Daily Corinthian and fill out a questionaire.

DAILY CORINTHIAN 1607 S. Harper Rd. Corinth, MS

Homes for 0710 Sale

GUNS – AMMO – ACCESSORIES BUY-SELL-TRADE

J & H GUNS

Inside Crossroads Outdoor 2022Hwy 72 East Annex Corinth, MS 38834

(662) 287-1234

2002 HONDA Rancher 4wheeler, 4x4, used very little, $3500. 662-6655753.

Auto/Truck 0848 Parts & Accessories

6 FT. Topper bed cover, black, fits 2001 F-150 ext. cab, $300. 287-7670. BADRAIN ADVANTAGE steel pick-up tool box. Very good condition. $110. 662-415-5635

the indebtedness secured by the said Deed of Trust, and Legals 0955 the holder of said Deed of Trust, having requested the undersigned so to do, on the 15th day of November, 2012, I will during the lawful hours of between 11:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m., at public outcry, offer for sale and will sell, at the south front door of the Alcorn County Courthouse at Corinth, Mississippi, for cash to the highest bidder, the following described land and WHEREAS, Thad J. Mueller was substituted as property situated in Alcorn trustee in the place and stead County, Mississippi, to-wit: of Hugh Shaw by Substitution of Trustee dated September Lying and being in the North24, 2012, executed by Re- east Quarter of Section 27, gions Bank, as Successor-By- Township 2 South, Range 6 Merger with AmSouth Bank, East, Alcorn County, Missisas the beneficiary under said sippi, more particularly deDeed of Trust, the same hav- scribed as follows: ing been recorded on October 1, 2012, as Instrument Commencing at the NorthNumber 201205273 in the east corner of the Northeast l a n d r e c o r d s o f A l c o r n Quarter of Section 27, TownCounty, Mississippi; and ship 2 South, Range 6; thence run South 784.17 feet; thence WHEREAS, default hav- run West 805.90 feet to a 1/2 ing occurred under the terms inch steel pin set on the and conditions of the said North right-of-way of Alcorn promissory note and deed of County Road 617 at the point trust and the holder having of beginning; thence run along declared the entire balance said right-of-way North 24 degrees 20 minutes 52 due and payable; and seconds East 208.71 feet to a WHEREAS, Regions 1/2 inch steel pin set; thence Bank, having directed the un- run North 65 degrees 00 dersigned Substituted Trust- minutes 00 seconds West ee to sell the property under 208.71 feet to a 1/2 inch steel the terms and by authority pin set; thence run South 24 conferred in the said deed of d e g r e e s 2 0 m i n u t e s 5 2 trust and by the laws of the seconds West 208.71 feet to State of Mississippi; now a 1/2 inch steel pin set; therefore, thence run South 65 degrees 00 minutes 00 seconds East I, Thad J. Mueller, Sub- 208.71 feet to the point of stituted Trustee, shall on the beginning, containing 1.00 9th day of November, 2012, acre, more or less. during the legal hours between the hours of 11:00 I will only convey such title as a.m. and 4:00 p.m., offer for is vested in me as Trustee. sale and will sell at public outcry to the highest and best WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, bidder for cash at the Front this 23rd day of October, Door of the Alcorn County 2012. Courthouse located in Corinth, Mississippi, the following John C Morris IV described property located Trustee a n d s i t u a t e d i n A l c o r n 2309 Oliver Road County, Mississippi, to wit: Monroe, LA 71201 (318) 330-9020 L y i n g a n d b e i n g i n FM/F11-1657 Candler Park Subdivi- PUBLISH: 10-25-12 / 11-1-12 sion, City of Corinth, / 11-8-12 County of Alcorn, State 13948 of Mississippi, more IN THE CHANCERY particularly described COURT OF as follows: ALCORN COUNTY Lot 22 of Candler Park Subdivision according STATE OF MISSISSIPPI to the map or plat of said subdivision recor- S T O N E C R E S T I N C O M E ded in Plat Book 2 at A N D O P P O R T U N I T Y , page 64 in the office of FUND, I, LLC, a California the Chancery Clerk of Limited Liability Company Alcorn County, Missis- PLAINTIFF sippi. VS. The above described is the same property de- ESTATE OF HERMAN scribed in the deed to C. T. WADE R o s e m a r y L . F i s h e r DEFENDANT from Jimmy B. Fisher, NO. 2012-0608-02MM Executor of the Estate of Irene B. Sharp, DeSUMMONS BY ceased, dated May 18, PUBLICATION 2000, and recorded in Deed Book 306, pages 504-505 in the land re- THE STATE OF MISSISSIPPI cords of Alcorn County, TO: The Administrator of the Mississippi Estate of Herman C.T. Wade As the undersigned Sub- (if any) stituted Trustee, I will con- Unknown Heirs of Herman vey only such title as is ves- C.T. Wade (if any) ted in me under said deed of You have been made a trust. Defendant in the suit filed in This the 3rd day of Octo- this court by Stonecrest Income and Opportunity Fund, ber, 2012. I, LLC, a California Limited LiThad J. Mueller, ability Company, Plaintiff, Substituted Trustee seeking a Judgment of Reformation of Deed of Trust and 4t 10/18, 10/25, 11/1, 11/8/12 other relief. 13921 You are required to mail or hand deliver a written response to the Complaint filed against you in this action to Trustee’s Notice of Sale James D. Bell, Attorney for the Plaintiff, whose address is 318 South State Street, JackSTATE OF MISSISSIPPI son, Mississippi, 39201. COUNTY OF Alcorn WHEREAS, the aforesaid promissory note was secured 0955 Legals by a Deed of Trust dated July 21, 2003, executed by John William Droke and Marjorie Ann Droke, husband and wife, to AmSouth Bank, the same having been recorded on July 25, 2003, in Trust Deed Book 629 at Pages 445459 in the land records of Alcorn County, Mississippi, Hugh Shaw, Trustee; and

WHEREAS, on the 23rd day of September, 2005 and acknowledged on the 23rd day of September, 2005, Ronson K. Hamlin, a married man and Brandi Sue Hamlin, his wife, executed and delivered a certain Deed of Trust unto Mortgage Electronic Registration Systems, Inc. as nonimee for Renasant Bank, Beneficiary, to secure an indebtedness therein described, which Deed of Trust is recorded in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mississippi in Instrument #200507988; and

YOUR RESPONSE MUST BE MAILED OR DELIVERED NOT LATER THAN THIRTY DAYS AFTER THE 31ST DAY OF OCTOBER, 2012, 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 MONEY OR OTHER RELIEF DEMANDED IN THE COMPLAINT.

You must also file the original of your Response with WHEREAS, on the 4th day of the Clerk of this Court withAugust, 2011, Mortgage Elec- in a reasonable time aftertronic Registration Systems, ward. Inc., assigned said Deed of ISSUED UNDER MY Trust unto BAC Home Loans Servicing, LP fka Country- HAND AND SEAL OF SAID wide Home Loans Servicing, COURT. LP, by instrument recorded in This the 18th day of Octothe office of the aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Instru- ber, 2012. ment #201103357; and Bobby Marolt Alcorn County Chancery WHEREAS, on the 2nd day of Clerk October, 2012, John C MorP.O. Box 69 ris IV was appointed Trustee Corinth, MS 38835-0069 via instrument appearing in

the aforesaid land records in N I S S A N P I C K U P b e d . Instrument #201205505; and $100. 662-284-5609/662WHEREAS the subject Deed 286-8628 of Trust was Declared First NISSAN PICKUP JACK. $10 Lien and Reinstated in the 662-284-5609/662-286- matter styled Ronson Kenyon 8628 Hamlin et al vs Bank of America Corporation and Renasant Bank; Adv.No. 11-01147FINANCIAL DWH of the United States Bankruptcy Court for the Northern District of the State of Mississippi, rendered on LEGALS the 6th day of June, 2012, said Judgment voiding a Cancellation of Deed of Trust appear0955 Legals ing in Alcorn County Land reNOTICE OF cords in Instrument SUBSTITUTED #200802450 and declaring the TRUSTEE’S SALE subject deed of trust to be a valid first lien against said STATE OF MISSISSIPPI property; said Judgment apCOUNTY OF ALCORN pearing in the Alcorn County Chancery Clerk’s land reWHEREAS, on July 21, c o r d s i n I n s t r u m e n t 2003, John William Droke #201202969 on June 27, and Marjorie Ann Droke, ex- 2012; and ecuted a promissory note payable to the order of Am- WHEREAS, default having South Bank; and been made in the payments of the indebtedness secured by WHEREAS, the aforesaid the said Deed of Trust, and promissory note was secured the holder of said Deed of by a Deed of Trust dated July Trust, having requested the

ISSUED AT THE REQUEST OF: James D. Bell, MSB # 02333 BELL & ASSOCIATES, P.A. 318 S STATE STREET Jackson, MS 39201 Telephone: (601) 981-9221 Facsimile: (601) 981-9958 jbell@judgebell.com 3t 11/1, 11/8, 11/15/12 13952

Substitute Trustee’s Notice of Sale STATE OF MISSISSIPPI COUNTY OF Alcorn

WHEREAS, on the 21st day of March, 2001 and acknowledged on the 21st day of March, 2001, Scott Harris and wife, Kathy Harris, executed and delivered a certain Deed of Trust unto Debera Bridges, Trustee for Citifinancial of Mississippi, Inc., Beneficiary, to secure an indebtedness therein described, which Deed of Trust is recorded in the office of the Chancery Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis-


Trustee for Citifinancial of scribed as follows: Harris Collier, III, Trustee for wit: I will during the lawful hours bar set in the center of the STATE OF MISSISSIPPI Mississippi, Inc., Beneficiary, Mortgage Electronic Registraof between 11:00 a.m. and old Chewalla-to-Duck Hill 16 • Thursday, November 8, 2012 • Daily Corinthian COUNTY OF Alcorn to secure an indebtedness B e i n g a t t h e S o u t h w e s t tion Systems, Inc. as nominee Commencing at the North4:00 p.m., at public outcry, of- Road, said point also being therein described, which Corner of the Northeast for Trustmark National Bank, east corner of the South Half fer for sale and will sell, at the along the West line of the Legals Legals Legals Legals Legals Legals 0955 0955 0955 0955 0955 0955 front 0955 Legals Deed of Trust is recorded in Quarter of Section Twenty Beneficiary, to secure an in- of the Northwest Quarter of WHEREAS, on the 23rd day south door of the Al- Wendell Dixon property as Handyman the office of the Chancery Two (22), Township Two (2), debtedness therein described, Section 19, Township 2 of November, 2010 and ac- corn County Courthouse at recorded in Deed Book 205 Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- Range Six (6), in Alcorn which Deed of Trust is recor- South, Range 8 East of Al- knowledged on the 23rd day Corinth, Mississippi, for cash at page 338 in the Chancery sissippi in Book 553 at Page County, Mississippi, and run ded in the office of the Chan- corn County, Mississippi, of November, 2010, Charles to the highest bidder, the fol- Clerk’s Office of Alcorn H A N D Y M A N ' S H o m e thence North along the cery Clerk of Alcorn County, thence run South 450 feet for A. Seals, and wife Kimberly A. lowing described land and County; thence run along the care, anything. 662-643 292; and Western boundary line of the Mississippi in Instrument the Point of Beginning; thence Seals, executed and delivered property situated in Alcorn centerline of said road and 6892. run West 63 feet, more or a certain Deed of Trust unto County, Mississippi, to-wit: along the West line of said WHEREAS, on the 5th day of Northeast Quarter of said #200805762; and less, to the East right-of-way John H. Shows, Trustee for Dixon property South 09 de- JT'S Handyman. PresSeptember, 2012, the Holder Section a distance of 266 feet; of said Deed of Trust substi- run thence East a distance of WHEREAS, on the 7th day of line of Salem Road; thence Mortgage Electronic Registra- Situated in the County of Al- grees 19 minutes 24 seconds s u r e w a s h i n g , c a r tuted and appointed Michael 712 feet; run thence South a June, 2012, Mortgage Elec- run North 4 degrees 12 tion, Inc as nominee for Com- corn, State of Mississippi, to- West 365.90 feet to a half- pentry, painting. I do it inch rebar set at the North all! 284-6848. Jedynak as Trustee in said distance of 266 feet to the tronic Registration Systems, minutes East along said right- mercial National Bank, Benefi- wit: right-of-way of Alcorn Deed of Trust, by instrument South boundary line of the Inc. as nominee for Trust- of-way line 210 feet; thence ciary, to secure an indebtedCommencing at the Southw- County Road No. 760; thence Home Improvement recorded in the office of the Northeast Quarter of Sec- mark National Bank, assigned run East 210 feet; thence run ness therein described, which est Corner of the Southwest leaving said right-of-way run aforesaid Chancery Clerk in tion Twenty Two (22), Town- said Deed of Trust unto South 4 degrees 12 minutes & Repair Deed of Trust is recorded in Quarter of Section 20, Town- South 09 degrees 19 minutes Instrument #201204415; and ship Two (2), Range Six (6); Wells Fargo Bank, NA, by in- West parallel with the East the office of the Chancery run thence West 712 feet to strument recorded in the of- right-of-way line of Salem ship 1 South, Range 6 East, 24 seconds West 14.72 feet BUTLER, DOUG: Foundafice of the aforesaid Chan- Road 210 feet; thence run Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- Alcorn County, Mississippi, to the South line of said Sec- tion, floor leveling, WHEREAS, default having the point of beginning. cery Clerk in Instrument West 147 feet, more or less, s i s s i p p i i n I n s t r u m e n t Chickasaw Meridian, said tion 20; thence run South 89 bricks cracking, rotten been made in the payments of basements, to the point of beginning, con- # 2 0 1 0 0 5 8 8 3 ; a n d point being an axle found d e g r e e s 2 4 m i n u t e s 2 1 w o o d , the indebtedness secured by I will only convey such title as #201202719; and taining one (1) acre, more or along a barbed wire fence; seconds West 345.59 feet shower floor. Over 35 the said Deed of Trust, and is vested in me as Substitute WHEREAS, on the 8th day of thence run North 89 degrees along the South line of said yrs. exp. Free est. WHEREAS, on the 8th day of less. the holder of said Deed of Trustee. or June, 2012, Mortgage Elec- 24 minutes 21 seconds East section and along the South 7 3 1 - 2 3 9 - 8 9 4 5 October, 2012, the Holder of Trust, having requested the undersigned so to do, on the WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, said Deed of Trust substi- SUBJECT TO easements and tronic Registration Systems, 1327.04 feet along the South line of said Butler property to 662-284-6146. 29th day of November, 2012, this 23rd day of October, tuted and appointed John C right-of-way for public roads Inc., as nominee for Com- line of said section and the the point of beginning, conMorris IV as Trustee in said and reservation of one-half in- merce National Bank, as- South line of the William C. taining 2.90 acres, more or I will during the lawful hours 2012. Paint/Wallcover Deed of Trust, by instrument terest in mineral as contained signed said Deed of Trust un- Butler property as recorded less. of between 11:00 a.m. and recorded in the office of the in deed from Federal Land to Wells Fargo Bank, NA, by in Deed Book 289 at page 4:00 p.m., at public outcry, of- Michael Jedynak FRESHEN UP PAINTING aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Bank of New Orleans to Paul instrument recorded in the 353 in the Chancery Clerk’s LESS AND EXCEPT the right- special for holidays.20% fer for sale and will sell, at the Substitute Trustee Instrument #201205630; and Roland, dated December 31, office of the aforesaid Chan- Office of Alcorn County to of-way Alcorn County Road discount. A & E PAINTsouth front door of the Al- 2309 Oliver Road 1981. corn County Courthouse at Monroe, LA 71201 c e r y C l e r k I n s t r u m e n t the point of beginning of this No. 760, containing 0.15 acre, ING. 662-603-2339 WHEREAS, default having description; thence leaving more or less. ALSO, LESS Corinth, Mississippi, for cash (318) 330-9020 #201202736; and been made in the payments of I will only convey such title as said section line and South AND EXCEPT any portion of to the highest bidder, the folServices the indebtedness secured by is vested in me as Substitute line of the said Butler prop- the above described proplowing described land and FM/F11-2561 WHEREAS, on the 8th day of erty run North 09 degrees 25 erty lying within the public property situated in Alcorn PUBLISH: 11-8-12 / 11-15-12 the said Deed of Trust, and Trustee. October, 2012, the Holder of the holder of said Deed of minutes 57 seconds East road right-of-way along the County, Mississippi, to-wit: / 11-22-12 MONOGRAM AND 13954 Trust, having requested the WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, said Deed of Trust substi- 21.68 feet a half-inch rebar East boundary line of the subEMBROIDERY tuted and appointed John C undersigned so to do, on the this 24th day of October, found along the North right- ject property. A part of the West Half (W Now taking orders for Morris IV as Trustee in said 29th day of November, 2012, 2012. of-way line of Alcorn County 1/2) of the South Half (S 1/2) the Holidays! StockSubstitute Deed of Trust, by instrument Road No. 760; thence run I will only convey such title as ings, towels, shirts, just I will during the lawful hours John C Morris IV of the Northeast Quarter Trustee’s recorded in the office of the of between 11:00 a.m. and Substitute Trustee North 09 degrees 25 minutes is vested in me as Substitute about anything! Laura (NE 1/4) of Section Twenty Notice of Sale aforesaid Chancery Clerk in 57 seconds East 217.28 feet Trustee. 4:00 p.m., at public outcry, of- 2309 Oliver Road Two (22), Township Two (2), Holloway, Sew Much Instrument #201205631; and to a 5/8 inch rebar found; fer for sale and will sell, at the Monroe, LA 71201 Range Six (6), in Alcorn STATE OF MISSISSIPPI Fun!! 284-5379. south front door of the Al- (318) 330-9020 thence run South 88 degrees WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, County, Mississippi, de- COUNTY OF Alcorn WHEREAS, default having 23 minutes 04 seconds East this 25th day of October, corn County Courthouse at scribed as follows: Storage, Indoor/ been made in the payments of 73.24 feet to a half-inch re- 2012. WHEREAS, on the 15th day Corinth, Mississippi, for cash FM/F12-2122 Outdoor A tract of land 266 feet of September, 2008 and ac- to the highest bidder, the fol- PUBLISH: 11-8-12 / 11-15-12 the indebtedness secured by bar set; thence run North 11 John C Morris IV North and South by 712 feet knowledged on the 15th day lowing described land and / 11-22-12 AMERICAN the said Deed of Trust, and d e g r e e s 0 5 m i n u t e s 1 2 Substitute Trustee East and West located in the of September, 2008, Amy L. property situated in Alcorn 13955 MINI STORAGE the holder of said Deed of seconds East 203.69 feet to a 2309 Oliver Road Southwest Corner of the Joslin, a married woman and County, Mississippi, to-wit: 2058 S. Tate Trust, having requested the metal fence post found; Monroe, LA 71201 hereinabove described real Jedediah J. Joslin, her husband, Across from Substitute undersigned so to do, on the thence run South 77 degrees (318) 330-9020 property, said tract of land executed and delivered a cer- Situated in the County of AlWorld Color Trustee’s 29th day of November, 2012, 59 minutes 31 seconds East being more particularly de- tain Deed of Trust unto T. corn, State of Mississippi, toNotice of Sale I will during the lawful hours 261.41 feet to a half-inch re- FM/F12-2116 287-1024 scribed as follows: Harris Collier, III, Trustee for wit: of between 11:00 a.m. and bar set in the center of the PUBLISH: 11-8-12 / 11-15-12 old Chewalla-to-Duck Hill / 11-22-12 STATE OF MISSISSIPPI Mortgage Electronic RegistraMORRIS CRUM 4:00 p.m., at public outcry, ofRoad, said point also being 13956 B e i n g a t t h e S o u t h w e s t tion Systems, Inc. as nominee Commencing at the North- COUNTY OF Alcorn MINI-STORAGE fer for sale and will sell, at the along the West line of the Corner of the Northeast for Trustmark National Bank, east corner of the South Half 286-3826. Quarter of Section Twenty Beneficiary, to secure an in- of the Northwest Quarter of WHEREAS, on the 23rd day south front door of the Al- Wendell Dixon property as corn County Courthouse at recorded in Deed Book 205 HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY Two (22), Township Two (2), debtedness therein described, Section 19, Township 2 of November, 2010 and acRange Six (6), in Alcorn which Deed of Trust is recor- South, Range 8 East of Al- knowledged on the 23rd day Corinth, Mississippi, for cash at page 338 in the Chancery to the highest bidder, the folClerk’s Office of Alcorn County, Auto Mississippi, and run ded in the office of the Chan- corn County, Mississippi, of November, 2010, Charles Services thence 0840 North along the cery Clerk of Alcorn County, thence run South 450 feet for A. Seals, and wife Kimberly A. lowing described land and County; thence run along the property situated in Alcorn centerline of said road and Western boundary line of the Mississippi in Instrument the Point of Beginning; thence Seals, executed and delivered run West 63 feet, more or a certain Deed of Trust unto County, Mississippi, to-wit: along the West line of said Northeast Quarter of said #200805762; and less, to the East right-of-way John H. Shows, Trustee for Dixon property South 09 deSection a distance of 266 feet; run thence East a distance of WHEREAS, on the 7th day of line of Salem Road; thence Mortgage Electronic Registra- Situated in the County of Al- grees 19 minutes 24 seconds 712 feet; run thence South a June, 2012, Mortgage Elec- run North 4 degrees 12 tion, Inc as nominee for Com- corn, State of Mississippi, to- West 365.90 feet to a halfinch rebar set at the North distance of 266 feet to the tronic Registration Systems, minutes East along said right- mercial National Bank, Benefi- wit: right-of-way of Alcorn South boundary line of the Inc. as nominee for Trust- of-way line 210 feet; thence ciary, to secure an indebtedNortheast Quarter of Sec- mark National Bank, assigned run East 210 feet; thence run ness therein described, which Commencing at the Southw- County Road No. 760; thence tion Twenty Two (22), Town- said Deed of Trust unto South 4 degrees 12 minutes Deed of Trust is recorded in est Corner of the Southwest leaving said right-of-way run ship Two (2), Range Six (6); Wells Fargo Bank, NA, by in- West parallel with the East the office of the Chancery Quarter of Section 20, Town- South 09 degrees 19 minutes run thence West 712 feet to strument recorded in the of- right-of-way line of Salem Clerk of Alcorn County, Mis- ship 1 South, Range 6 East, 24 seconds West 14.72 feet the point of beginning. fice of the aforesaid Chan- Road 210 feet; thence run s i s s i p p i i n I n s t r u m e n t Alcorn County, Mississippi, to the South line of said Section 20; thence run South 89 cery Clerk in Instrument West 147 feet, more or less, # 2 0 1 0 0 5 8 8 3 ; a n d Chickasaw Meridian, said to the point of beginning, condegrees 24 minutes 21 I will only convey such title as #201202719; and point being an axle found 864 864 864 816 832 832 taining one (1) acre, more or WHEREAS, on the 8th day of seconds West 345.59 feet is vested in me as Substitute 868 470 804 along a barbed wire fence; TRUCKS/VANS RECREATIONAL along the South line of said Trustee. TRUCKS/VANS TRUCKS/VANS on the 8th day of less. June, 2012, Mortgage ElecFARM/LAWN/ WHEREAS, MOTORCYCLES/ MOTORCYCLES/ thence run North 89 degrees section and along AUTOMOBILES BOATS the South VEHICLES tronic Registration Systems, SUV’S SUV’S SUV’S GARDEN EQUIP. October, 2012, the Holder of ATV’S ATV’S WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, said Deed of Trust substi- SUBJECT TO easements and Inc., as nominee for Com- 24 minutes 21 seconds East line of said Butler property to D conCE 1327.04 feet along the South D DU CE the point of RE beginning, D this 23rd day of October, tuted and appointed John C right-of-way for public roads merce National Bank, asDU CE RE DU D RE CE REDU 2012. Morris IV as Trustee in said and reservation of one-half in- signed said Deed of Trust un- line of said section and the taining 2.90 acres, more or Deed of Trust, by instrument terest in mineral as contained to Wells Fargo Bank, NA, by South line of the William C. less. Michael Jedynak recorded in the office of the in deed from Federal Land instrument recorded in the Butler property as recorded the rightSubstitute Trustee aforesaid Chancery Clerk in Bank of New Orleans to Paul office of the aforesaid Chan- in Deed Book 289 at page LESS AND EXCEPT 2000 Custom 2007 Franklin pull Saab , Roland, dated December 31, c e r y C l e r k I n s t r u m e n t 353 in the Chancery Clerk’s of-way Alcorn County Road 2309 Oliver Road Instrument #201205630; and 2000 camper, Harley 1981. acre,20’ Monroe, LA 71201 Office of Alcorn County to No. 760, containing 0.1536’, # 2 0 1 2 0 2 7 3 6 ; a n d 2006 GMC YUKON 9-3 Convertible. ALSO, LESSouts, (318) 330-9020 the point of beginning of this more or less. WHEREAS, default having awning, 2 slide Davidson Exc. cond. inside & out, 123,000mi. only convey such title as WHEREAS, on the 8th day of description; thence EXCEPT any portion of been made in the payments of I will superleaving duty, AND diesel, full kitchen, W&D, 70 HP Mercury, Mtr. & Trans., 61” ZERO TURN, COM106kofmiles, row line and South the above described propFM/F11-2561 the indebtedness secured by is vested in me as Substitute October, 2012, the Holder said3rd section rebuilt trans., tool 7.3 ltr., exc. drive 11,000 MILES, 4 seats, trolling tub/shower, 32” MERCIAL , 28 HP K OE Trustee.FUN CAR. the public PUBLISH: 11-8-12 / 11-15-12 the said Deed of Trust, andGREAT garage frontsaid Butler prop- erty lying within New Tires, said Deed of Trustseat, substilinekept, of the train, 215k miles, box, tuted wired for motor, IMMACULATE HLER, 45 HOURS, NEW theair/ 11-22-12 the holder of said Deed of andelect. appointed John Sonyalong TV, fully & rearCA/C,tow pkg., erty run North 09 degrees 25 road right-of-way Must See CONDITION, line of the sub13954 exc. mechanically Trust, having requested the WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, brake Morris IV as Trustee in saidloaded trailer $6900 minutes 57 seconds East East boundary conditioned & lots $12,000 ject property. undersigned so to do, on the this 24th day of October, Deed of Trust, by instrument 21.68 feet a half-inch $7500 w/body defects. rebar 662-728-3193 more! $11,500. 662-396-1333 29th day of November, 2012, 2012. recorded in the office of the found along the North right662-287-5413 662-287-5413. 662-415-5137 OR 662-415-8623 such title as 662-643-3565 or during cell 284-8678 I will the lawful hours John C Morris IV aforesaid Chancery Clerk in of-way line of Alcorn County I will only convey 662-286-9432. 662-286-1732 or 287-8894 is vested in me or as 415-8549 Substitute of between 11:00 a.m. and Substitute Trustee Instrument #201205631; and Road No. 760; 662-664-3538. thence run Trustee. 4:00 p.m., at public outcry, of- 2309 Oliver Road North 09 degrees 25 minutes fer for sale and will sell, at the Monroe, LA 71201 WHEREAS, default having 57 seconds East 217.28 feet WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, south front door of the Al- (318) 330-9020 been made in the payments of corn County Courthouse at the indebtedness secured by to a 5/8 inch rebar found; this 25th day of October, ALUMAMississippi, CRAFT 14’ for cash FM/F12-2122 Corinth, the said Deed of Trust, and thence run South 88 degrees 2012. Wildcat , 40bidder, H.P. the fol- PUBLISH: 11-8-12 / 11-15-12 the holder of said Deed of 23 minutes 04 seconds East John C Morris2006 IV to the BOAT highest feet to a half-inch re- Substitute Trustee JOHNSON , TROLLINGland and / 11-22-12 ‘10 Nissan lowing described Trust, 1985 1/2having TON requested the 73.24 30 ft. 5th wheel 2004 KAWASAKI MTR., GOOD CONDin ., Alcorn 13955 property situated undersigned so to do, on the bar set; thence run North 11 2309 Oliver Road SILVERADO camper, 2 slides, Pathfi nder d e g r e e s 0 5 m i n u t e s 1 2 Monroe, LA 71201 County, Mississippi, 29th day of November, 2012, MULE INCLUDES TRAILER, to-wit: 305 ENG., AUTO., PS, fiberglass ext., very low mi-29,140, 3010 Model #KAF650E, during the lawful hours seconds East 203.69 feet to a (318) 330-9020 $1200 OBO OR WILL PB, AC,I will NEEDS PAINT, 3rd row seat, black awning, holding extended cab, 3rd 1854 hrs., bench seat, Situated the County of Alof between 11:00 a.m. and metal fence post found; TRADEin . 731-610w/gray int, very nice READY4:00 TO p.m., RESTORE, tilt bed, 4 WD & corn, State of Mississippi, toat public outcry, of- low thence run South 77 degrees FM/F12-2116 tanks, full sofa door, rider, 4 WD, automatic, 8901 OR EMAIL FOR & below KellyPUBLISH: Blue DRIVEN DAILY. sleeper, refrig., miwindshield, well 11-8-12 / 11-15-12 wit: fer for sale and will sell, at the 59 minutes 31 seconds East like new, 5-spd., 2.2 ltr., 4 Book value. $17,950. PICS TO maintained. Great for south front door of the Al- 261.41 feet to a half-inch re- / 11-22-12 cro., glass shower, Call Gina Brown at AYLASISCO @ GMAIL . COM farm or hunting. $6500. recliner, sleeps 6, cyl.,atruns Commencing at the Northcorn County Courthouse call Iuka. bargreat, set in the center of the 13956 662-279-1568 731-439-2363 east corner of the South Half Corinth,AFTER Mississippi, for cash old Chewalla-to-Duck 731-212-9659 287-1213 Hill $18,500 incl, great of the Northwest to4 the highest bidder, the fol- Road, said point Tow. OR 287-5598. P.M. 868 Quarter of also pkg. being 731-212-9661. 662-223-0056. gas of mi.the for lg. SUV. Section 19, Township 2 lowing described land662-415-6262. and along the West line REDUCED! AUTOMOBILES South, Range 8 East of Alproperty situated in Alcorn Wendell Dixon property as corn County, Mississippi, County, Mississippi, to-wit: recorded in Deed Book 205 thence run South 450 feet for at page 338 in the Chancery the Point of Beginning; thence Situated in the County of AlClerk’s Office of Alcorn run West 63 feet, more or corn, State of Mississippi, to‘65 FORD County; thence run along the less, to the East right-of-wayGALAXIE 500, 4dr wit: centerline of said road and line of Salem Road; thencesedan, 390 Eng., 4 bbl. 2003 YAMAHA run North 4 degrees 12 carb, no broken glass, Commencing at the Southw- along the West line of said 2012 STARCRAFT New factory EVOE Dixon property South 09 deV-STAR minutes East along said right-good paint, good tires, est Corner of the Southwest CAMPER engine w/warranty, of-way line 210 feet; thencecast alum. wheels, new Quarter of Section 20, Town- grees 19 minutes 24 seconds fiberglass, 18 ft. 80 cu. in., 1300 mi. CLASSIC bunkhouse launch, wt. run East 210 feet; thence run brake sys., everything ship 1 South, Range 6 East, West 365.90 feet to a halfnew wheels/tires, looks & rides real Black, inch 153,000 2,750 lbs, 26 gallon rebar set at the North South 4 degrees 12 minutes works exc. clock, fuel Alcorn County, Mississippi, pipes & paint. Divorce gauge & inst. lights, Exc. cond., $ freshwater tank, cargo good! ight-of-way of Alcorn Sale. Over $13,000 West parallel with the East Chickasaw Meridian, said rleather, miles, carrying capacity-895 $2750 invested. right-of-way line of Salem point being an axle found County Road No. 760; thence 1-family owned, lbs, gray & black water 731-439-1968. See sunroof. Road 210 feet; thence run car at 306 McMahan, along a barbed wire fence; leaving said right-of-way run tanks, cable ready. 141,000 miles. obo West 147 feet, more or less, thence run North 89 degrees South 09 degrees 19 minutes Eastview. $11,000 662-603-4786 to the point of beginning, con24 minutes 21 seconds East 24 seconds West 14.72 feet 662-396-1390. $3400. taining one (1) acre, more or 1327.04 feet along the South to the South line of said Secless. line of said section and the tion 20; thence run South 89 662-415-8682 South line of the William C. d e g r e e s 2 4 m i n u t e s 2 1 SUBJECT TO easements and Butler property as recorded seconds West 345.59 feet right-of-way for public roads in Deed Book 289 at page along the South line of said and reservation of one-half in- 4-dr., 41,000 353 in the Chancery Clerk’s section and along the South terest in mineral as contained Office of Alcorn County to Cruisemaster line of said Butler property to in deed from Federal Land miles, dark blue the point of beginning of this 2003 Kawasaki the point of beginning, conMotorhome by Bank of New Orleans to Paul ext. & gray int., description; thence leaving Mule 3010 Georgieboy, 1997 GM Roland, dated December 31, said section line and South taining 2.90 acres, more or , too many 4 cyl. auto., CD/ Bench Seat, Tilt Bed, 1981. line of the said Butler prop- less. 454 ci chassie, 37’ extraserty to run list,North good 09 degrees 25 WITH EXTRAS, Well Maintained, XM radio, 36 with slider, 45,000 QUAD LESSCAB, AND EXCEPT the right4 Wd, Good For BLUE, LESS THAN travel or work van, I will only convey such title as minutes 57 secondsV-8, East mpg. payoff is miles with white Oak GREATof-way COND.Alcorn County Road is vested in me as Substitute feetsell. a half-inch rebar Hunting & Farm. 1500 MILES, will 21.68 trade or interior. $19,500. Trustee. found along the North right- No. 760, containing 0.15 acre, $11,054 Reduced to of-way line of Alcorn County more or less. ALSO, LESS 662-808-7777 or WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, Road No. 760; thence run AND EXCEPT any portion of 731-376-8535 662-415-9020 804 this 24th day of October, North 09 degrees 25 minutes the above described propCONTACT 662-287-1834. 2012. 57 seconds East 217.28 feet erty lying within the public BOATS John C Morris IV to a 5/8 inch rebar662-603-1407. found; road right-of-way along the Substitute Trustee thence run South 88 degrees East boundary line of the 816 sub2309 Oliver Road 23 minutes 04 seconds East ject property. RECREATIONAL VEHICLES Monroe, LA 71201 73.24 feet to a half-inch re(318) 330-9020 bar set; thence run North 11 I will only convey such title as 361V W/MATCHING d e g r e e s 0 5 m i n u t e s 1 2 is vested in me as Substitute TRAILER & COVER, FM/F12-2122 seconds East 203.69 feet to a Trustee. 1991 Ford RASPBERRY & GRAY, PUBLISH: 11-8-12 / 11-15-12 metal fence post found; Econoline / 11-22-12 thence run South 77 degrees EVINRUDE 150XP, WITNESS MY SIGNATURE, 13955 59 48,000 minutes 31 seconds East 24-V TROL. MTR., 2 Van, 261.41 feet to a half-inch re- this 25th day of October, FISH FINDERS, NEW miles, good 2012. miles, bar set in the center Black, of the 42K BATTS., Johnexcel. C Morris IV new cond., one old Chewalla-to-Duck Hilltires, NEW LED TRAILER Substitute Trustee cond. Road, said point also being owner, serious LIGHTS, EXC. COND., along the West line of the 2309 Oliver Road 30 ft., with slide out interest. Wendell Dixon property as Monroe, LA 71201 & built-in TV antenna, 662-287-6613 recorded in Deed Book 205 (318) 330-9020 $6500 864 662-808-0113. 2 TV’s, 7400 miles. at page 338 in the Chancery TRUCKS/VANS leave message 287-5206. Clerk’s Office of Alcorn FM/F12-2116 SUV’S text 11-8-12 / 11-15-12 County; thence run along theor PUBLISH: centerline of said road and / 11-22-12 along the West line of said 13956 Dixon property South 09 degrees 19 minutes 24 seconds C/H/A, sleeps 5, West 365.90 feet to a half‘96 Challenger Radical stick, inch rebar set at the North full bedroom, One Pro Bass Boat, Luxury r i g hV-8 t - oLone f-way of Alcorn camouflage, full bath, 130 HP Johnson, 24v StarCounty DodgeRoad P/U,No. 760; thence 186,200 miles motorguide trol mtr., onnew carpet, said right-of-way4x4, run Pwr. DL & 19.5leaving mpg w/low board charger for all 3 09 degrees (mostly interstate miles,South & hardwood, 52k, 2x4 2005 19 minutes Windows, Exc. batteries, Hummingbird “New” 24 Quad seconds West 14.72 feet Model Cab, driving), runs fridg, stove, Fish finder, good trailer Cond., Too Many to the South line of said SecCondition SLT w/PS, PL, AC, w/new tires, looks good To List good. microwave. tion 20; thence run SouthExtras 89 CD. Ad egreat for ‘96 model & runs g r e eBuy s 2 4@ m i n u t e s 2 1 $3000 obo. good. $4500 obo. $12,980. seconds West 345.59 feet 215-666-1374 662-286-6972 731-239-5770 OR along the South line of said Call 731-239-9226. or 415-1383. 662-665-0209 662-808-8033 section and along the South line of said Butler property to

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2000 Ford F-350

1992 FORD F-250

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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.

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2001 Harley Wide Glide,

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1998 Chevy S-10 LS,

2006 Yamaha Bruin

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1959 Ford diesel tractor

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1996 LINCOLN TOWN CAR

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2009 HYUNDAI ACCENT

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

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2004 DODGE RAM 1500

1967 CHEVY

‘98 FAT BOY,

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$9000

2001 HONDA REBEL 250

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“NEW” Yamaha 250 Star V-twin Motorcycle

‘90 RANGER BASS BOAT

2008 NISSAN ROGUE S $13,500

$7,900.

1996 FORD F150 4X4

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2004 32 ft Forest River Camper,

1995 DODGE RAM 1500

$4500 OBO.

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Black & Chrome, Less Than 100 Miles

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

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2000 Dodge Ram 1500 Van

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2005 FORD ESCAPE

2000 DODGE CARAVAN,

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2005 HONDA ATV TRX 250 EX

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’04 HONDA SHADOW 750 $

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Daily Corinthian e-edition 110812