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Daily Corinthian Vol. 117, No. 274

• Corinth, Mississippi •

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18 pages • Two sections

Taste of Hope

C Spire hosting town hall meeting BY BRANT SAPPINGTON bsappington@dailycorinthian.com

The next step in Corinth’s technology transformation kicks off Monday evening with a town hall meeting featuring representatives from C Spire laying out the details of the road ahead for the deployment of the company’s super high-speed Internet service. The meeting, hosted by the City of Corinth with the Corinth School District and C Spire, begins at 6 p.m. Monday in the Corinth High School Auditorium. Alliance President Gary Chan-

dler said the meeting is an opportunity for residents to hear directly from C Spire representatives about what comes next in the launch of the company’s 1 gigabit Fiber to the Home Internet Service in Corinth. He encourages everyone to come out and learn more about the next steps in the process. The city was announced earlier this month as one of nine finalists to be the first community in the state to launch the revolutionary home Internet service which will bring speeds as much Please see C-SPIRE | 2A

Christmas Basket Fund kicks off 18th year BY BRANT SAPPINGTON Staff photo by Steve Beavers

Geri Roberson (right) helps Arren Blalock get a box of meals ready to be delivered.

Outreach effort feeds bodies and souls BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

Smiling faces greeted those there to help. The “Taste of Hope” done for a second year by Oakland Baptist Church filled needy individuals with the love of God,

according to numerous volunteers on hand to help. “We have learned a lot from last year,” said Oakland member Chris Botting. “Things have gone much better … God has blessed us with so many people to help.”

Botting and fellow church member, Michal Ann Spencer, came together for the idea to help those in need with a Thanksgiving meal last year. This year “Taste of Hope” Please see HOPE | 2A

bsappington@dailycorinthian.com

The Corinth Rotary Club and the Daily Corinthian are once again joining forces to help the hungry in Alcorn County this Christmas season. The 18th annual Corinth Rotary Club/Daily Corinthian Christmas Basket Fund project is now underway with applications for help being accepted at the newspaper office and by mail. The annual program pro-

2013 Christmas Basket Fund “A Community Tradition”

Please see BASKET | 3A

Lighthouse Classic brings hot hoops to Corinth BY STEVE BEAVERS sbeavers@dailycorinthian.com

A feast of high school basketball action awaits hoop fans a day after Thanksgiving. Thirteen games over two days will give basketball junkies the deal they are looking for on Black Friday and the following day when the Physician’s Urgent Care Lighthouse Thanksgiving Classic tips off. “There is not a better value for the dollar,” said Lighthouse Foundation board member and

event organizer Vince Overholt. Six games are scheduled for Friday, Nov. 29 at Corinth High School. Another seven contests will take place the following day at CHS. A quartet of perennial squads from Tennessee are part of the two days of hoops. Memphis, Tenn. squads Southwind and White Station are among the field. White Station – winners of five Class 3A state titles, including three straight from 2002-04 – will face DeSoto High School,

Texas in the Saturday night finale. White Station has two players ranked among the 2014 ESPN Top 100. Leron Black, ranked #41, is a 6-7 power forward committed to Illinois. Point guard Chris Chiozza is rated #42 and is committed to Florida. Southwind, the defending 3A state champion, and 2A runnerup Jackson South Side along with 1A power Middleton, Hardin County, and Mount Pleasant round out the Tennessee

flavor. Wenonah, Ala. has been locked up to come. The threetime defending 5A champs will take on Madison Prep, La. and 2015 ESPN #42 rated shooting guard Brandon Sampson on Saturday. Moss Point shooting guard Devin Booker will be the highest rated player in the classic. The Kentucky signee will lead MPHS against Corinth on FriPlease see CLASSIC | 3A

Winding career path led physician to life’s calling in medicine BY HEATHER SMITH hsmith@dailycorinthian.com

Corinth has several accomplished, practicing physicians, some of which have been practicing for many years. One of those well-known, longpracticing doctors is 81-year-old Carl C. Welch, M.D.

A native of Raymond, Dr. Welch has not always been a doctor. For a few years, he was active in the field of journalism and radio. “I was a newspaper reporter for The Clarion-Ledger for three years. After which, I became managing editor of the McComb

Enterprise-Journal, a Pulitzer Prize winning newspaper. Later that same year, I became general manager of WHSY in Hattiesburg. I later was involved in ownership of a radio station in Corinth,” the former radio station manager and newspaper reporter explained.

Index Stocks......8A Classified......3B Comics Inside History......1B

It was after his career in the radio business ended when Welch decided to join the United States Army. After attending Hinds Community College in his hometown, he joined the Army in 1951 for a two-year stint. “I went in the Army as a mem-

ber of the 31st Division. I was called in with the Mississippi National Guard,” explained the veteran. When his service in the military came to an end, Welch decided to take his career path in Please see WELCH | 2A

On this day in history 150 years ago

Weather......9A Obituaries......6A Opinion......4A Sports....10A

Three sieges dominate the news in the North and the South; the ongoing siege of Fort Sumter in Charleston, South Carolina; the opening moves of the siege of Knoxville; and the failing siege of Chattanooga.

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Sunday, November 17, 2013

C-SPIRE

HOPE CONTINUED FROM 1A

was done two weeks prior to the annual holiday. Church volunteers worked together preparing a meal of lasagna, green beans, corn, roll and dessert to be delivered to needy families in the area on Saturday. “This year we shifted gears and went where the needs were,” said the church’s Jamey Bragg. Randy Holt and Ben Chaney made up one of the 15 teams of two making deliveries. “The need is greater than I thought,” said Chaney. “I went to some places I didn’t know existed, but it affected me in a positive way … we met the need for a lot of elderly people.” Holt said the people were truly appreciative. “Most everyone asked us to pray for them,” said Holt. “We did and

told them we were only a phone call away.” Holt, who took part in preparing food for the event last year, enjoyed getting out to meet people as a deliverer. “I like the end result,” he said. So did all involved in the effort to help over 1,200 people with a free meal. “It makes you feel very humble,” said Geri Roberson of the steady flow of people. “We have seen a lot more people this year and it was a chance to pray and encourage each of them.” No people were turned away by the church. “We are serving people as long as they keep coming,” added Botting of the 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. event. “This is a joy to do something for the Lord … it’s so much fun to see Him change people lives.” Those in need had a

choice of dining in, picking up or having meals delivered. “The ones making deliveries came back with smiles on their faces,” said Bragg. “People were so happy to receive a meal.” Spencer said the goal was “to get out and get it done” before meals became cold. “We didn’t talk about numbers this year,” she said. “We just trusted God to meet the need.” Last year, over 500 meals were prepared by the congregation. On Saturday, routes were shortened with each team taking around 20 meals at a time. Stops were made from Walnut to Burnsville and even to the Tennessee state line. “The routes were kept small so each team could give individual attention and pray with people,” said Bragg.

as 100 times faster than the average current broadband Internet connection using direct fiber optic connections to the home. The speeds will allow near instantaneous loading of web pages and extremely fast downloads and uploads, eliminating the lags currently experienced at times when streaming digital content. City leaders have lauded the service as an enormous positive for the community which will benefit residents, schools and businesses and put Corinth on the map as a center for technology in the state. Chandler said C Spire representatives will unveil Monday a map of “fiberhoods” within the city which will then compete to be the first area to receive the new service. Each household in the areas will be asked to go to a website

set up by C Spire and register by placing a $10 refundable deposit to indicate their desire to enroll in the service when it becomes available. The company will choose the fiberhood with the highest concentration of signups to begin deployment of the service. There’s a lot of interest in the community about the service and Chandler believes the rollout will see a huge surge of customers looking to be the first to get access to the revolutionary connection. During the application phase to be chosen as a finalist Corinth residents were asked to express their desire for the service by signing up with C Spire to request the city be chosen. Chandler said they saw a huge response to that initial effort. “There seems to be a really strong interest. We’ve had a very large number of signups in our community. We believe that the interest

Welch is is also an extremely active member of several medical programs in this community. He is the medical director for four local programs, including the hospice program for Magnolia Regional Health Center, Whitfield Nursing Home, Alcorn County Regional Correctional Facility and Alcorn County Jail. After four decades of service in the local medical community, the doctor has a fairly simple plan for his retirement. “I will retire when the undertaker comes to get me,” said Welch. “Since I was not born independently wealthy, I’d rather do this than anything in the world.”

Dr. Carl Welch

CONTINUED FROM 1A

is there,” he said. The website address and the date signups can begin will be announced during the meeting. Along with Internet access, C Spire will use the fiber optic connections to offer television and home phone service. C Spire representatives at the meeting will discuss pricing for all services and provide a detailed look at the services and product packages that will be available as well as the channel lineup for the digital television service. Representatives will also be available to answer questions from residents about the new service. Chandler said the meeting will be an excellent chance for all those interested in the initiative to come together to learn more about the next phase of the project and be ready to “hit the ground running” when the registration process kicks off.

WELCH CONTINUED FROM 1A

a new direction when he began taking the steps to enter medical school. “Late in 1962, I decided to go to medical school. I needed some prerequisites, so I continued to work and got them in night school at the University of Arkansas at Little Rock, in time to start medical school in September of 1964,” noted the physician. He completed a residency in Anatomical and Clinical Pathology. Welch arrived in Corinth in 1971, becoming director of laboratories at Magnolia Regional Health Center and the Tishomingo County Hospital in Iuka until 1974.

He then entered into a private practice in family medicine. He is a member of The Mississippi Academy of Family Physicians and The American Academy of Family Physicians. Some 42 years later, the doctor is still going strong as a practicing physician at the Tri-State Health Clinic. He is not the only medical professional in his family. Welch has passed on his love of medicine to one of his sons who lives in Arkansas, while the other two pursued very different career paths that have taken them as close as Tennessee and as far away as Texas. His oldest son is an ear, nose and throat doctor and a professor at a medical

school. His middle son works as the territory manager for a company that designs, manufactures and sells high-tech operating systems to ear, nose, and throat physicians. Welch’s youngest son has his doctorate in music composition and teaches at a university in Texas. Welch is a very devoted family man who has always been close to his sons. “I love my boys. I am very close to all of them. I told my children whenever they left the house, no matter where you go, and no matter what you do, you remember your daddy loves you,” noted the father.

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3A • Daily Corinthian

Today in History

Sunday, November 17, 2013

Regional Briefs

BASKET CONTINUED FROM 1A

Today is Sunday, Nov. 17, the 321st day of 2013. There are 44 days left in the year.

Today’s Highlight in History: On Nov. 17, 1800, Congress held its first session in Washington in the partially completed Capitol building.

On this date: In 1558, Elizabeth I acceded to the English throne upon the death of Queen Mary. In 1869, the Suez Canal opened in Egypt. In 1911, the AfricanAmerican fraternity Omega Psi Phi was founded at Howard University in Washington, D.C. In 1917, French sculptor Auguste Rodin (roh-DAN’) died in Meudon at age 77. In 1934, Lyndon Baines Johnson married Claudia Alta Taylor, better known as Lady Bird, in San Antonio, Texas. In 1962, Washington’s Dulles International Airport was dedicated by President John F. Kennedy. In 1969, the first round of Strategic Arms Limitation Talks between the United States and the Soviet Union opened in Helsinki, Finland.

vides approximately 1,000 boxes filed with food and paper goods to help ease the burden on these families during the holiday season. This year organizers have set a $25,000 goal for the fundraising effort to support the program. Rotary Club Christmas Basket Fund Chairman Jason Marlar said the project is one close to the hearts of all the members of the club who feel a responsibility to give back and make a difference. “We feel obligated to give back to the community,” said Marlar. They understand Christmas is an especially difficult time for those

struggling to make ends meet, he said. “The Daily Corinthian is pleased to play a role in helping provide for the needy during the holiday season,” said the newspaper’s publisher Reece Terry. The great need in the community brings with it a great need for support to help the Christmas basket program be a success. “That’s where the community comes in, to help us help others,” said Marlar. Terry said every donation given to the program makes a direct impact on those in need. “Again this year we are depending on the generosity of the people in our community to help make

this possible. We will need to raise $25,000 in community donations to pay for the food baskets. Please remember all donations, regardless of the amount, will be appreciated,” said Terry. Applications for assistance from the program will be accepted now through 5 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 26. An application form appears on page 3 of today’s newspaper and will appear in the paper daily. Forms may be dropped off at the Daily Corinthian office at 1800 South Harper Road in Corinth from 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday. Applications may also be mailed to Daily Corinthian Christmas Basket Fund, P.O. Box

10, Corinth, MS 38835. Mailed applications must be postmarked by Nov. 25. Those approved to receive a basket will be notified by telephone prior to the Dec. 7 basket distribution day. Donations to assist with the effort can also be dropped by the newspaper office or mailed to the address above. Donations may be made in memory or in honor of an individual or group and are a great way to recognize or remember someone special during the holiday season. All donations will be acknowledged in the newspaper in a daily update published on the front page throughout the holidays.

days of basketball is $8 each day. “We feel like we have lowered the admission enough to get people in the gym,” added Overholt. “Once they get inside we have some special things planned.” A classic program, which contains color on every page, will be available for fans to purchase. T-shirts will also be sold along with some different items at the concession stand. Concession areas will also be located inside the gym. “We recognize people

don’t want to stand in line and miss any of the action,” added the event organizer. “We wanted to make everything easier for the fans over the two days.” Proceeds from the two days will go to the Lighthouse Foundation. “I hope people remember why we are doing this,” said Overholt. “Each dollar spent will go right back into the Lighthouse.” The Lighthouse Foundation is involved in such projects as taking youth to the summer camp Kids Across America,

Toy Store, Boyz 2 Men Leadership Program, Refined Leadership, STARS, Summer at Da House, After School Tutoring, Corinthian Garden, GED, and Friday Morning Men’s Prayer. For more information about the classic go to its website at m.lighthouseclassic.com. The schedule for the two days is: Friday, Nov. 29 Mt. Pleasant vs. Middleton, 12:30 Shannon vs. Hardin Co., 2 Alcorn Central vs. Nettleton, 3:30

Burnsville Toy Drive BURNSVILLE — The Burnsville Volunteer Fire Deparmtnet will host its annual Christmas Toy Drive at the Dollar General Store in Burnsville on Saturday, Nov. 30 to collect toys for children in need in the community.

Legion Breakfast IUKA — Iuka American Legion Post No. 15 will host “Breakfast with the Veterans” on Wednesday, Nov. 20 at 7 a.m. at the Legion building on Spring Street in Iuka. All veterans are invited to attend and share fellowship.

CLASSIC CONTINUED FROM 1A

day and Southwind on Saturday. “Fans should expect to see some completive games and some great players,” said Overholt. “Our desire is to see all 13 games go down to the wire.” Local squads Alcorn Central and defending Class 1A state champion Biggersville join Corinth in the field. The Corinth Lady Warriors will face Hardin County in the lone female contest of the 13 games. Admission to the two

Biggersville vs. Tupelo,

Corinth vs. Moss Point, 6:30 DeSoto, Tx. vs. Madison Prep, La., 8 Saturday, Nov. 30 (G) Corinth vs. Hardin Co., 11 a.m. Middleton vs. Marshall Academy, 12:30 Biggersville vs. Mt. Pleasant, 2 Moss Point vs. Southwind, 3:30 Corinth vs. Jackson South Side, 5 Madison Prep vs. Wenonah, Ala., 6:30 White Station vs. DeSoto, Tx., 8

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To start your home delivered subscription: Call 287-6111 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday. For your convenience try our office pay plans.

Miss your paper? To report a problem or delivery change call the circulation department at 287-6111. Late, wet or missing newspaper complaints should be made before 10 a.m. to ensure redelivery to immediate Corinth area. All other areas will be delivered the next day.

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Opinion

Mark Boehler, editor

4A • Sunday, November 17, 2013

Corinth, Miss.

Mission trip brings new perspectives BY REP. NICK BAIN House District 2

Sometimes we have the opportunity to gain a new perspective on our priorities. Such an opportunity came into my life as I joined a team from Oakland Baptist Church for a twoweek mission journey to India. We went over there to help a group of Indian Christians extend the gospel message of salvation into the Hindu community. We taught and preached and shared and sang. Believers increased in number. Lives were permanently changed. We accomplished our stated goal. What I didn’t count on was the permanent change that mission trip would bring to my own life and perspective. When you live shoulder-to-shoulder with people who have so little, yet are openhearted, generous and kind, it brings into focus the magnificent material blessings we all enjoy. I came back from India with a changed perspective and several resolutions. I vowed to be grateful every single day for the blessings of living in a free country, having a roof over my head and enough food on the table, enjoying the fruits of a good education, seeing a church on every corner and being able to worship Jesus freely. I would appreciate even more the American respect for women and the unlimited opportunities available to my little girl. I would be grateful for the safety and health of my family. I resolved to appreciate the American idea of a clean environment. And, I promised to be an example of openhearted generosity and kindness. I also recommitted to being a reasonable, evenhanded advocate for District 2 at our State Capitol. There is simply no reason that mature representatives of Mississippians cannot sit down and calmly come to levelheaded decisions to benefit our citizens. Like our national constitution, our state’s constitution is structured so that the policymaking Legislature must reason together in order to make decisions. There is sound theory behind that concept – thoughtful lawmaking brings about the best results. Heavy-handed, dogmatic behavior should not be the rule of the day in any deliberative body, especially the Mississippi House of Representatives. The people of Mississippi and the United States are entitled to more than elected officials who refuse to communicate. My fervent prayer is that all of us in the Legislature will show up in January ready to work together. I know I will. Tradition has it that the third year of a legislative term usually sees good progress on important issues. Tuesday, January 7, 2014, will begin the third session of this term. I am looking forward to a more cooperative atmosphere resulting in important measures making it through the process this time. My top legislative goal will be to continue to fight for full funding of education. I will work to help make sure our community colleges receive the funding they need to succeed and will continue working to strengthen preschool opportunities for our children. I will file Andrew’s Law, after our own Andrew Lloyd, to help protect the least among us. I want to re-introduce the idea of a commission to combat homelessness in our state and will work to create a grant program to help revitalize the downtowns of rural Mississippi communities. These and other issues are important to me because I believe they are important to you. I look forward to hearing from you. Please call me at 662-287-1620, email nbain@ house.ms.gov, message me on FaceBook at Nicholas Ryan Bain or follow me on Twitter @StaterepBain2.

Prayer for today O Lord, I pray that whether I may be successful in the sight of the world, or whether I may be successful in my own sacrifices, I may have the freedom of courage, and be master of my life. Amen.

A verse to share “And now abideth faith, hope, charity, these three; but the greatest of these is charity.” 1 Corinthians 13:13

Obama provides a cynical ‘fix’ President Barack Obama just admitted that the “settled law of the land” isn’t the least bit settled, and it hasn’t been sabotaged by Republicans so much as by the ignorance and incompetence of his own administration. Presidents have had worse press conferences than President Obama’s announcing a “fix” for people losing their health insurance, but probably not much worse. He had to resort to his desperation executive maneuver under the pressure of a full-blown Democratic panic on Capitol Hill and rebuke from none other than Bill Clinton. In an interview with Ozy. com, the former president addressed those millions of Americans getting cancellation notices from their insurance companies, despite Obama’s infamous promise that they could keep their plans. “I personally believe,” Clinton said, “even if it takes a change in the law, the president should honor the commitment the federal government made to these people and let them keep what they got.” The words were barely out of Clinton’s mouth before the speculation over his motives began. For the

sake of argument, let’s be overly credulous and assume that he simply Rich thinks it’s Lowry wrong for a president to National lie to peoReview ple about whether they can keep their health insurance. If Democrats were inclined to catch the falling flag of Obama’s credibility as they once were with Clinton’s, they might take a page from the 1990s and insist that “everyone lies about historic health-care legislation.” They aren’t so inclined. They not only tied themselves to the law, they repeated Obama’s false promise themselves, and evidently don’t appreciate it one bit. Maybe they genuinely didn’t know better. Our representatives in Congress can’t be expected to read or understand legislation they support to transform a major sector of the American economy. These are busy and important people, after all. But at the very least, the president’s policy staff could have let them in on the joke.

Obama’s promise on insurance wasn’t just injudicious, it was completely impossible. It wasn’t an incidental falsehood but ran counter to the central premise of his own healthcare law. People losing their current insurance isn’t an unintended consequence of the law; it is an intended consequence without which much of the law doesn’t work. Its viability depends on people being forced from their current policies and onto the exchanges. That’s why Obama’s “fix” is so deeply cynical. Its purpose is to provide the greatest possible political cover while having the smallest possible real-world effect. The White House hopes congressional Democrats can point to the administrative action as addressing the problem of cancellations, at the same time insurers and state regulators won’t be able to reverse field and undo the train of policy cancellations already underway. The White House vehicle is, as usual, a unilateral and undemocratic act. There’s no reason that the president couldn’t have asked Congress to change the law, except he wouldn’t have total control over the process. It’s not clear, though, that

his ploy will work. At the end of the day, it might not forestall congressional action, and it may be that insurers manage to preserve enough policies outside of the exchanges to further undermine the struggling health-care law. At the very least, the president has again shown that he is perfectly happy to rewrite the law, when it suits him. At his press conference, he repeatedly said that he and his team had fumbled the ball on Obamacare implementation and misunderstood basic things, like how people buy insurance. These are the same people who think they possess the administrative mastery to run highly complex law-remaking swaths of the American economy. As for his promise about people keeping their insurance, the president admitted he knew it wasn’t going to be true for everyone. Even his fix is only good for a year, because he ultimately needs those people on the exchanges. He never meant his promise, and he still doesn’t. No wonder even Bubba might be shocked. Rich Lowry can be reached via e-mail: comments.lowry@nationalreview.com.

C.S. Lewis influenced generations Three famous men died on Nov. 22, 1963. The one getting the most attention, understandably, is John F. Kennedy. Less so the other two: Aldous Huxley, author of the futuristic novel “Brave New World,” and Clive Staples Lewis. Of the three, it was Lewis who not only was the most influential of his time, but whose reach extends to these times and likely beyond. His many books continue to sell and the number of people whose lives have been changed by his writing expands each year. On the 50th anniversary of his death, C.S. Lewis remains perhaps the 20th century’s most towering intellectual practitioner of the Christian faith. Lewis combined humility -- rare among those who have achieved fame -- with a style that relied less on argumentation than on logic and persuasion. He asks readers to join him on a journey he himself has taken and, like a tour guide, shows us a better world and a better life than the one he describes in “The Chronicles of Nar-

Reece Terry

Mark Boehler

publisher rterry@dailycorinthian.com

editor editor@dailycorinthian.com

Willie Walker

Roger Delgado

circulation manager circdirector@dailycorinthian.com

press foreman

nia” as being “always winter, but never Christmas.” A friend of mine once said, “HuCal mility is so Thomas light a grace that once you Columnist think you’ve achieved it, you’ve lost it.” In so many places -- from Washington to Hollywood -- people have never had to worry about losing humility, because most have never possessed it. And that is said in all humility. It is a major reason, I think, why Pope Francis is enjoying so much favorable attention, including from non-Catholics and even non-Christians. The pope exudes humility in the style of Mother Teresa. There is a natural -- or supernatural -- attraction to such people because it is a quality most know they should have, but are unsure where to find it. Many refuse to even embark on the journey. While no one has ever been argued to faith, C.S.

Lewis provided a considerable number of arguments to counter those who do not share his beliefs. In perhaps his most influential work, “Mere Christianity,” Lewis addresses people who call Jesus of Nazareth something He never called Himself: “I am trying here to prevent anyone saying the really foolish thing that people often say about Him: I’m ready to accept Jesus as a great moral teacher, but I don’t accept his claim to be God. That is the one thing we must not say. A man who was merely a man and said the sort of things Jesus said would not be a great moral teacher. He would either be a lunatic -- on the level with the man who says he is a poached egg -- or else he would be the Devil of Hell. You must make your choice. Either this man was, and is, the Son of God, or else a madman or something worse. You can shut him up for a fool, you can spit at him and kill him as a demon or you can fall at his feet and call him Lord and God, but let us not come with any patronizing non-

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sense about his being a great human teacher. He has not left that open to us. He did not intend to.” It was this passage and Lewis’ chapter on pride that brought Richard Nixon’s “hatchet man,” the late Charles Colson, among many others with hard hearts, to faith. On Sept. 8, 1947, Time magazine featured Lewis on its cover. It rightly called him “the most popular lecturer in the University,” which was Magdelen College, Oxford. Like many great writers, most of Lewis’ honors have come posthumously, including this November 22 when a memorial stone to Lewis will be added to Poets’ Corner in Westminster Abbey, alongside others commemorating the accomplishments of Charles Dickens, John Milton, Jane Austen and Geoffrey Chaucer. Some people long for another C.S. Lewis, but the original should suffice for at least another 50 years. Readers may e-mail Cal Thomas at tcaeditors@tribune.com.

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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.


State/Nation

5A • Daily Corinthian

Sunday, November 17, 2013

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Obama hails US energy production WASHINGTON — President Barack Obama says improved energy efficiency and higher energy production in the United States are yielding environmental and economic benefits that are helping ensure cleaner air and a more competitive business landscape. In his weekly Saturday radio and Internet address Obama draws attention to increased U.S. oil extraction, which last month exceeded oil imports for the first time in nearly two decades. He says that represents, quote, “a tremendous step towards American energy independence.� Sen. Ron Johnson of Wisconsin delivered the Republican address, criticizing the 3-year-old health care law. He says Obama’s unmet claims that Americans would be able to keep their insurance plans amounted to, quote, “political fraud.� He calls Obama’s acknowledgement that he fumbled the launch of the health care enrollment period a phony apology.

EPA proposes reducing biofuel mandate WASHINGTON — The Obama administration on Friday proposed to reduce the amount of ethanol in the nation’s fuel supply for the first time, acknowledging that the biofuel law championed by both parties in 2007 is not working as well as

expected. While the proposal highlights the government’s struggle to ramp up production of homegrown biofuels that are cleaner-burning than gasoline, it is unlikely to mean much for consumers at the pump. The change would reduce by almost 3 billion gallons the amounts of ethanol and other biofuels blended into gasoline in 2014 than the law requires. The 2007 law tried to address global warming, reduce dependence on foreign oil and prop up the rural economy by requiring oil companies to blend billions of gallons of biofuels into their gasoline each year. But politicians who wrote the law didn’t anticipate fuel economy to improve as much as it has in recent years, which reduced demand for gasoline. Meanwhile, next-generation biofuels, made from agricultural waste such as wood chips and corncobs, have not taken off as quickly as Congress required and the administration expected. President Barack Obama has championed biofuels since his days representing Illinois in the Senate, and his administration has resisted previous calls to lower biofuel volumes or repeal the law. EPA officials said they were still committed to alternative fuels as part of a comprehensive energy strategy. If the EPA stuck to the volumes mandated by law, the amount of biofuel required would generate more ethanol than

State Briefs

many engines can safely handle, officials said.

Associated Press

Sentencing reset for 2 inmates in prison riot

NASA’s Mars flyer will explore atmosphere

JACKSON — A federal judge has rescheduled the sentencing hearings for two men convicted of participating in a prison riot in Mississippi last year in which one guard was killed and 20 people were injured. Marco Perez-Serrano, also known as Jesus Fernando Ochoa, and Yoany Oriel Serrano-Bejarano had both been scheduled for sentencing Tuesday in U.S. District Court in Natchez. Their hearings are now set for Feb. 25. The court website did not indicate a reason

CAPE CANAVERAL, Fla. — NASA hopes its newest Mars spacecraft lives up to its know-it-all name. The robotic explorer called Maven is due to blast off Monday on a 10-month journey to the red planet. There, it will orbit Mars and study the atmosphere to try to understand how the planet morphed from warm and wet to cold and dry. “A maven is a trusted expert,� noted NASA’s space science chief, John Grunsfeld. Maven will help scientists “build a story of the Mars atmosphere and help future human explorers who journey to Mars.� The $671 million mission is NASA’s 21st crack at Earth’s most enticing neighbor, coming on the heels of the Curiosity rover, still rolling strong a year after its grand Martian arrival. When Maven reaches Mars next September, it will join three functioning spacecraft, two U.S. and one European. An Indian orbiter also will be arriving about the same time. Maven will be the 10th orbiter to be launched to Mars by NASA; three have failed, testimony to the difficulty of the task. “No other planet, other than perhaps Earth, has held the attention of people around the world than Mars,� Grunsfeld said.

for the change. Both men have pleaded guilty to rioting. Their attorneys did not immediately respond to phone messages left at their offices Saturday. Investigators say Perez-Serrano was the first inmate to attack correction officer Catlin Carithers, who was fatally beaten during the riot at the privately run Adams County Correctional Facility in Natchez on May 20, 2012.

Man killed after allegedly breaking in JACKSON — Jackson police say man has been shot dead after breaking

into an apartment and another man was being treated for gunshot wounds. Police tell The ClarionLedger that a 36-yearold man forced his way into an apartment at Southside Terrace at approximately 1:30 a.m. Saturday. The suspect allegedly started firing, hitting a man already inside the apartment. That man returned fire, killing the alleged intruder. Police say the man already in the apartment was shot twice and taken to University Medical Center for treatment. His current condition was not known.

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6A • Sunday, November 17, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Deaths

State Briefs Associated Press

Betty Voyles

Funeral services for Betty Wooley Voyles, 92, are set for 1 p.m. today at Brush Creek Baptist Church with burial in the Brush Creek Church Cemetery. Ms. Voyles died Friday, November 15, 2013 at her residence. She was born May 1, 1921 in Alcorn Co. to the late Jess and Betty Stewart Wooley. She was a housewife and member of Brush Creek Baptist Church. She was preceded in death by her husband, Anderson Voyles; parents; sisters, Lula Hughes and Eva Lee Hutchinson; and brothers, Victor, Hollis and Reese Wooley. Survived by her son, G.A. Voyles and his wife Brenda of Walnut; a brother, Walter Wooley; grandchildren, Wendy Butler, Angie Settlemires and David Voyles; and great-grandchildren, Peyton Donahue, James Trenton Settlemires, Riley Butler, Blake Butler, Camden Voyles, Hali Settlemires, Maggie Settlemires, Bailey Butler and Kailey Butler. Pallbearers will be Wayne Hughes, Franklin Miller, David Voyles, William Butler, James Settlemires and Jimmy Tate Waldon. Bro. Carroll Talley and Robert Voyles will do the eulogy and officiating Visitation is 11 a.m. until service time at the church. Memorial Funeral Home is in charge of arrangements

Obituary Policy The Daily Corinthian include the following information in obituaries: The name, age, city of residence of the deceased; when, where and manner of death of the deceased; time and location of funeral service; name of officiant; time and location of visitation; time and location of memorial services; biographical information can include date of birth, education, place of employment/occupation, military service and church membership; survivors can include spouse, children, parents, grandparents, siblings (step included), and grandchildren, great-grandchildren can be listed by number only; preceded in death can include spouse, children, parents, grandparents, siblings (step included), grandchildren; great-grandchildren can be listed by number only. No other information will be included in the obituary. All obituaries (complete and incomplete) will be due no later than 4 p.m. on the day prior to its publication. Obituaries will only be accepted from funeral homes. All obituaries must contain a signature of the family member making the funeral arrangements.

Sentencing set in cocaine case GULFPORT — A federal judge has scheduled a Nov. 25 sentencing for a man who authorities say was pulled over on Interstate 10 in south Mississippi in a car carrying 9 kilograms of cocaine. An affidavit filed in U.S. District Court in Gulfport says Felipe Fabela was stopped for an unsafe lane change on April 11 in Pass Christian. The affidavit says Fabela was nervous as he told the officer he was traveling from Baton Rouge, La., to Montgomery, Ala. The affidavit says Fabela consented to a search of the car and the cocaine was found in a hidden compartment inside the front frame rails of the 2007 Chevy Cobalt. Fabela pleaded guilty Aug. 27.

Vicksburg cabbies may have to keep logs VICKSBURG — Taxi drivers could soon be required to keep log books chronicling their activities. The Vicksburg Post reported a meeting has been set for Dec. 9 involving the city’s Public Transportation Board and cab company owners. The board set the meeting Tuesday after member Stan Collins suggested the logs as a way to ensure drivers are getting sufficient rest between shifts.

Collins also said logkeeping could be of help to police — a passing driver may have seen something at a crime scene. Collins, who owns a trucking company, said federal transportation regulations require commercial truck drivers to keep logbooks showing activity. “I believe it would be a really good thing to have, to keep up with the drivers and know where they’re at, and whether they’re working or not working,” he said, adding the city’s logbook would not require as much information as a federal log. Board member Rita Wyatt said officials of Executive Cab Co., one of the city’s three cab companies, told her their drivers already keep a log of fares and destinations. “We need to look at something,” board chairman Jim Stirgus Jr. said, “but not something that’s going to require a whole lot of detail, because we don’t want to get the drivers bogged down with too much detail.”

New Freedom Trail marker in Ruleville RULEVILLE — The Rev. J. D. Story and William Chapel Missionary Baptist Church in Ruleville will be honored Saturday with a marker on the Mississippi Freedom Trail. The marker will be located at the church on the corner of O.B. and Langdon Streets in Ruleville. Story was the pastor of William Chapel M.B.

ment representative will enforce compliance. Opponents say the potential new rule would stifle public discourse.

Church in Ruleville during the Civil Rights era. Story opened William Chapel and New St. Phillip, another church that he pastored in Cleveland, for voter register meetings. Another marker in Ruleville honors Civil Rights icon Fannie Lou Hamer. A marker in Mound Bayou honors businessman and physician T.R.M. Howard and one in Cleveland honors businessman Amzie Moore. The Mississippi Freedom Trail offers a virtual tour of sites that played key roles in the Civil Rights Movement.

Bryant presents check to leaders in Smithville SMITHVILLE — The town of Smithville has received $1.3 million to help with its ongoing recovery from a 2011 tornado. Gov. Phil Bryant presented Monroe County with a check Friday. The money will be used to help cover the cost of the town’s domed gym and safe room at the Smithville Attendance Center. The north Mississippi town was devastated by the storm, which struck on April 27, 2011. The tornado killed 16 people. Authorities said 153 homes, four churches, the Town Hall, the police headquarters and 14 of the 15 businesses in the one-square-mile town were destroyed. Furniture Brands closing Action Transport TUPELO — Action Transport trucks have been moving Lane Furniture merchandise for more than 40 years. That ends Monday. Parent company Furniture Brands International is closing down Action. Anton Nicholas of ICR, a financial communications company representing Furniture Brands, tells the Northeast Mississippi Daily Journal that the company will now use Missoula, Mont.-based Watkins & Shepard Trucking.

Aldermen may ban smartphones STARKVILLE — The Starkville Board of Aldermen may discuss Tuesday a proposal to stop member of the public from using smartphones or cellphones, tablets and laptops during their meetings. If passed, the ban would take effective Dec. 3. The ban would not apply to public officials or media representatives. . The exemptions, however, do not apply to “Internet bloggers or anyone engaged in purely social media such as Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, etc.” The Commercial Dispatch reports that citizens would pass through a metal detector before entering the board meeting. Those found in violation of the rule may be asked to leave. A Starkville Police Depart-

Nation Briefs Associated Press

Army scrapping 4 weapons incinerators ANNISTON, Ala. — The Pentagon spent $10.2 billion over three decades burning tons of

deadly nerve gas and other chemical weapons stored in four states — some of the agents so deadly even a few drops can kill. Now, with all those chemicals up in smoke and communities freed

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of a threat, the Army is in the middle of another, $1.3 billion project: Demolishing the incinerators that destroyed the toxic materials. In Alabama, Oregon, Utah and Arkansas, crews are either tearing apart multibillion-dollar incinerators or working to draw the curtain on a drama that began in the Cold War, when the United States and the former Soviet Union stockpiled millions of pounds of chemical weapons. Construction work continues at two other sites where technology other than incineration will be used to neutralize agents chemically, according to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. At the incinerator complex at the Anniston Army Depot — where sarin, VX nerve gas and

mustard gas were stored about 55 miles east of Birmingham — the military this week said it’s about one-third of the way into a $310 million program to level a gigantic furnace that cost $2.4 billion to build and operate. Tim Garrett, the government site project manager, said officials considered doing something else with the incinerator, but the facility was too specialized to convert for another use. Also, the law originally allowing chemical incineration required demolition once the work was done.

Family seeks answers in deadly porch shooting DEARBORN HEIGHTS, Mich. — The parents of a 19-year-old woman who was shot in the

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Mack Carpenter, said the pre-dawn hour and McBride’s condition — a toxicology report found she had alcohol and marijuana in her system — contribute to his client’s “very strong defense.” McBride’s parents are relieved to see the wheels of justice turning but can’t accept any claim to self-defense. “I couldn’t accept no apology because my daughter don’t breathe no more,” said her father, Walter Ray Simmons. “I believe this man took my daughter’s life for no reason. We just want justice done.” Wafer, 54, was arraigned Friday afternoon on the murder and manslaughter charges as well as a felony weapons charge. A probable cause hearing was set for Dec. 18.

face on the porch of a suburban Detroit home say they find it hard to believe their daughter posed a threat to the man charged in her death. Walter Ray Simmons and Monica McBride spoke publicly Friday after Theodore Wafer was charged with seconddegree murder and manslaughter in the death of Renisha McBride on his Dearborn Heights porch. “I can’t imagine what that man feared from her. I would like to know why,” Monica McBride said. Police say Renisha McBride was shot a couple of hours after being involved in a nearby car accident on Nov. 2. Family members say the former high school cheerleader likely approached Wafer’s home for help. Wafer’s lawyer,

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Daily Corinthian • Sunday, November 17, 2013 • 7A

Newspaper a longtime tradition for two women BY JOSEPH MILLER jmiller@dailycorinthian.com

Biggersville Beauty Revue

Submitted photos

Winners in the Tiny Miss division for students in grades K-3rd in the Biggersville Beauty Revue were (top, from left) Mia Claire Rowsey First Alternate, Cailyn Johnson Most Beautiful, Kaylee Joslin Second Alternate and Audya Harris Third Alternate. Winners in the Little Miss divisions for students in grades 4-6 in the Biggersville Beauty Revue were (middle, from left) Haley Harris Second Alternate, Canasyia Barton Most Beautiful and First Alternate Jaycee Hughes. Winners in the high school division at the Biggersville Beauty Revue were (bottom, front row, from left) Fourth Mariah Worley, Third Blaklie Mitchell, Most Beautiful Taylor Durham, Second Ansley Burns and First Shelbie Rider; and (back row, from left) Top Five Most Handsome Nick Phifer, Jaylon Gaines, Petyon Nash-Most Handsome, Darian Barnett, Emmanuel Simmons.

Some folks get their local community news from word of mouth. Others rely on the newspaper. Johnnie Turnbow, a native of Corinth, said she and her parents have been subscribers of the Daily Corinthian for a long time. “I was born and raised here in Corinth, and I have been getting the Daily Corinthian for over 40 years. I never miss a day of reading my paper,” Turnbow said. “The articles are very informative and I really enjoy everything in it.” Turnbow said her father and mother, Hutson and Melba Wallace, also didn’t go without their newspaper when they lived on Shady Grove Road. “They were subscribers of the Daily Corinthian for many, many years, and they are one of the reasons why I carried on the tradition,” added Turnbow. “We know it is one of the best ways to get the news updates we want, along with the happenings and events, so we support our local newspaper with a subscription.” Turnbow is just one of many families in the Crossroads community who are passionate about the Daily Corinthian. Mary Taylor is another longtime subscriber. She was born on December 24, 1909, and moved to Corinth when she was four years old. She started her subscription back in 1939 and never looked back. “I haven’t missed a day of getting the Daily Corinthian newspaper delivered wherever I have lived over the years, and I don’t plan to miss getting one anytime soon,” Taylor said in an earlier interview this year. Taylor now 103 years old is looking forward to her 104th next month on December 24. Like Turnbow, she looks forward to reading the Daily Corinthian for many years to come.

Johnnie Turnbow Turnbow and Taylor are just a few examples of how important local print media remains important in today’s society.

“There is something to getting a hard copy of the Daily Corinthian newspaper in your hand,” Turnbow said. “I am so glad I do!”

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8A • Sunday, November 17, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Business

THE WEEK IN REVIEW WEEKLY DOW JONES Dow Jones industrials Close: 15,961.70 1-week change: 199.92 (1.3%) 16,000

21.32

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70.96

54.59

85.48

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WEEKLY STOCK EXCHANGE HIGHLIGHTS NYSE

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GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) GAINERS ($2 OR MORE) Name

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USEC rs YuMe n InterOil g LightBox n Voxeljet n E-CDang BitautoH AlonUSA n E-House HilltopH

8.09+2.81 +53.2 9.10+2.84 +45.4 92.36+24.61 +36.3 10.74+2.64 +32.6 58.99+14.08 +31.4 10.34+2.22 +27.3 31.30+6.67 +27.1 13.36+2.79 +26.4 11.33+2.30 +25.5 21.84+4.39 +25.2

Organovo GlblScape IGI Labs Oragenics Alteva MexcoEn UQM Tech Earthstone MastchH s OrionEngy

12.50+4.30 2.18 +.52 3.06 +.67 3.32 +.67 8.66+1.35 7.66+1.15 2.13 +.32 18.56+2.50 22.26+2.93 6.20 +.80

InterCld wt IntrCloud n VandaPhm BiostarPh VisnChina OnTrack ARC Grp RocketF n Gogo n Fonar

4.43+3.93 +786.0 9.46+7.04 +290.9 14.59+8.35 +133.8 2.60+1.31 +101.6 10.64+4.99 +88.3 2.87+1.12 +64.0 33.23+11.99 +56.5 57.05+19.19 +50.7 28.06+9.31 +49.7 17.00+5.59 +49.0

+52.4 +31.3 +28.0 +25.3 +18.5 +17.7 +17.7 +15.6 +15.2 +14.8

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HarvNRes NeoPhoton Mechel FranksInt n FaTBBlSPBr ECA MTrI SandRMiss DChiBear rs BarcShtB Dolan pfB

2.98-1.48 5.37-1.78 2.32 -.74 25.61-5.68 5.74-1.26 7.72-1.58 10.19-2.05 19.68-3.80 21.84-4.19 16.98-2.77

Tofutti BovieMed Arrhythm LGL Grp Ballanty InspMD n FAB Univ Aerocntry FieldPnt RingEngy

2.71 -.47 -14.8 2.25 -.34 -13.1 3.14 -.34 -9.8 5.39 -.56 -9.4 4.35 -.43 -9.0 2.74 -.26 -8.7 5.29 -.46 -8.0 17.56-1.44 -7.6 4.46 -.36 -7.5 13.00-1.02 -7.3

SareptaTh Epizyme n RMG Netw Galectin un TileShop SummerInf EagleBulk NetElem LMI Aer PerryEllis

14.37-21.63 -60.1 19.00-14.88 -43.9 4.90-3.10 -38.8 17.30-8.57 -33.1 14.50-6.60 -31.3 2.01 -.83 -29.2 3.34-1.35 -28.8 3.02-1.04 -25.6 11.31-3.71 -24.7 14.74-4.75 -24.4

-33.2 -24.9 -24.2 -18.2 -18.0 -17.0 -16.7 -16.2 -16.1 -14.0

Submitted photo

Sam’s Cell Phones and Accessories Ribbon Cutting Sam’s Cell Phones and Accessories recently held a ribbon cutting celebrating the opening of the business. Joining the owners for the ceremony were Corinth Mayor Tommy Irwin, other city officials, representatives of The Alliance, friends, family and other community and civic leaders.

MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) MOST ACTIVE ($1 OR MORE) Name

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BkofAm 4915853 14.92 S&P500ETF 3960838180.05 iShEMkts 3606742 42.25 GenElec 1791521 27.20 FordM 1679246 17.07 SPDR Fncl 1616181 21.13 Penney 1547255 9.03 MktVGold 1493987 24.13 iShR2K 1301774110.83 iShChinaLC 1296211 38.44

+.60 +2.76 +1.09 +.15 +.22 +.27 +.80 -.15 +1.60 +1.60

Name

Vol (00) Last Chg

Organovo FAB Univ InovioPhm CheniereEn AlldNevG NwGold g B2gold g NavideaBio NovaGld g GranTrra g

744540 177879 162429 144044 140200 137925 82292 80211 78243 73640

12.50 5.29 2.00 41.93 3.87 5.57 2.31 1.51 2.36 7.31

Name

+4.30 -.46 +.11 +3.34 -.10 -.07 ... -.02 +.25 -.30

Vol (00) Last Chg

Cisco 4365600 Facebook 3410355 SiriusXM 2122541 Microsoft 1979331 MicronT 1891233 Zynga 1343000 PwShs QQQ 1243771 Intel 1217728 Yahoo 910403 Groupon 905866

21.54 49.01 3.86 37.84 19.46 4.02 83.96 24.52 35.47 10.71

-1.98 +1.48 +.21 +.06 +1.36 +.56 +1.42 +.43 +2.35 +.60

STOCKS OF LOCAL INTEREST Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg

Name

Ex

Div

Last

AFLAC AT&T Inc AMD Alcoa AlliantTch Annaly Aon plc BP PLC BcpSouth BkofAm BarrickG Bemis Caterpillar Cemex Checkpnt Chevron Cisco Citigroup CocaCola Comcast Deere Dover DowChm EMC Cp EnPro ExxonMbl Facebook FstHorizon FordM FrkUnv FredsInc GenElec GenMotors Groupon HewlettP iShBrazil iShJapan iShChinaLC iShEMkts iShR2K Intel IBM

NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY

1.48 1.80 ... .12 1.04 1.65 .70 2.28 .20 .04 .20 1.04 2.40 .45 ... 4.00 .68 .04 1.12 .78 2.04 1.50 1.28 .40 ... 2.52 ... .20 .40 .47 .24 .76 ... ... .58 1.36 .15 .93 .77 1.70 .90 3.80

67.48 +1.73 35.43 +.26 3.50 +.23 9.03 -.03 116.67 +1.52 10.73 +.07 81.58 +.98 47.18 +1.09 22.73 -.56 14.92 +.60 18.07 -.15 39.15 +.34 83.74 -.50 10.88 +.53 14.14 +.28 120.06 -.13 21.54 -1.98 50.40 +.46 40.22 +.17 47.73 -.45 82.83 +1.33 93.30 +1.06 40.23 +.56 24.00 +.05 57.31 +2.08 95.27 +2.54 49.01 +1.48 11.21 -.09 17.07 +.22 7.03 +.08 16.21 +.05 27.20 +.15 38.77 +2.11 10.71 +.60 25.21 -.73 48.60 +1.58 12.21 +.50 38.44 +1.60 42.25 +1.09 110.83 +1.60 24.52 +.43 183.19 +3.20

+2.6 +27.0 +0.7 +5.1 +7.0 +45.8 -0.3 +4.0 +1.3 +88.3 +0.7 -23.6 +1.2 +46.7 +2.4 +13.3 -2.4 +56.3 +4.2 +28.5 -0.8 -48.4 +0.9 +17.0 -0.6 -6.5 +5.1 +14.6 +2.0 +31.7 -0.1 +11.0 -8.4 +9.6 +0.9 +27.4 +0.4 +11.0 -0.9 +27.8 +1.6 -4.2 +1.1 +42.0 +1.4 +24.4 +0.2 -5.1 +3.8 +40.1 +2.7 +10.1 +3.1 +84.1 -0.8 +13.1 +1.3 +31.8 +1.2 -.4 +0.3 +21.8 +0.6 +29.6 +5.8 +34.5 +5.9 +120.4 -2.8 +76.9 +3.4 -13.1 +4.2 +25.2 +4.3 -5.0 +2.6 -4.7 +1.5 +31.4 +1.8 +18.9 +1.8 -4.4

Wk Wk YTD Chg %Chg%Chg

Name

Ex

Div

Last

JPMorgCh KimbClk Kroger Lowes MktVGold McDnlds MeadWvco MicronT Microsoft NY Times NiSource NokiaCp NorthropG OfficeDpt Oracle Penney PepsiCo Pfizer PwShs QQQ ProctGam RadioShk RegionsFn S&P500ETF SearsHldgs Sherwin SiriusXM SouthnCo SPDR Fncl T-MoblUS n TecumsehB TecumsehA Torchmark US Airwy Vale SA VangEmg WalMart WellsFargo Wendys Co Weyerhsr Xerox Yahoo Zynga

NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY NY NY Nasd NY Nasd NY NY NY Nasd Nasd NY NY NY NY NY NY Nasd NY NY Nasd Nasd

1.52 3.24 .66 .72 .46 3.24 1.00 ... 1.12 .16 1.00 ... 2.44 ... .48 ... 2.27 .96 .98 2.41 ... .12 3.39 ... 2.00 .05 2.03 .32 ... ... ... .68 ... .78 1.38 1.88 1.20 .20 .88 .23 ... ...

54.87 +.91 +1.7 +25.6 109.26 +1.23 +1.1 +29.4 42.60 +.81 +1.9 +63.7 51.77 +3.05 +6.3 +45.7 24.13 -.15 -0.6 -48.0 96.92 -.09 -0.1 +9.9 34.78 +.79 +2.3 +9.1 19.46 +1.36 +7.5 +207.0 37.84 +.06 +0.2 +41.7 13.61 +.30 +2.3 +59.6 32.45 +1.13 +3.6 +30.4 8.00 +.35 +4.6 +102.5 109.53 -1.20 -1.1 +62.1 5.53 +.49 +9.7 +68.6 34.92 +.57 +1.7 +4.8 9.03 +.80 +9.7 -54.2 86.03 +.18 +0.2 +25.7 32.20 +.88 +2.8 +28.4 83.96 +1.42 +1.7 +28.9 84.84 +2.33 +2.8 +25.0 2.83 +.11 +4.0 +33.5 9.85 +.07 +0.7 +38.1 180.05 +2.76 +1.6 +26.4 64.39 +7.67 +13.5 +55.7 186.87 +1.86 +1.0 +21.5 3.86 +.21 +5.6 +33.6 42.42 +1.21 +2.9 -.9 21.13 +.27 +1.3 +28.9 26.05 -1.63 -5.9 +57.7 7.87 +1.12 +16.6 +71.1 8.11 +1.03 +14.5 +75.5 75.42 +1.52 +2.1 +46.4 23.89 +.68 +2.9 +77.0 15.77 -.21 -1.3 -24.8 41.61 +1.04 +2.6 -6.6 79.22 +1.26 +1.6 +16.1 43.54 +.83 +1.9 +27.4 8.95 +.61 +7.3 +90.4 29.74 +.44 +1.5 +6.9 11.04 +.74 +7.2 +61.9 35.47 +2.35 +7.1 +78.2 4.02 +.56 +16.2 +70.3

WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg

Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Sep 14 Dec 14 Mar 15

438 449.50 458.50 464.75 470 478.25 487

421.50 430 438.25 445.25 451 459 469.75

422 430.50 438.50 445.75 451.75 459.75 469.75

-4.75 -8 -8.50 -8 -7.75 -8.75 -8

Dec 13 Feb 14 Apr 14 Jun 14 Aug 14 Oct 14 Dec 14

133.50 134.97 135.37 129.32 128.10 130.20 130.90

132.30 133.90 127.82 128.70 127.27 129.37 130.20

HOGS-Lean 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb. Dec 13 Feb 14 Apr 14 May 14 Jun 14 Jul 14 Aug 14

1280.50 -15.50 1265.75 -11 1250.25 -7.75 1245 -8.25 1228.50 -6.75 1185.50 -6.75 1153.50 -7.50

WHEAT 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Sep 14 Dec 14 Mar 15

659.50 670.50 676 675.50 683.75 697 699

642.75 653 657.25 655 663.50 674.75 681.50

644.50 654.50 658.50 655.75 664 675.50 681.50

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

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

88.45 92.30 94.27 98.30 100.00 98.35 96.10

85.25 82.45 91.72 96.55 98.02 96.47 94.35

133.40 134.80 135.02 128.97 127.40 129.52 130.30

+1.00 +.85 +.22 +.37 +.08 +.12 +.15

85.90 90.27 92.45 97.22 98.65 96.90 94.90

-2.22 -1.80 -1.25 -.83 -.97 -1.05 -.85

COTTON 2 50,000 lbs.- cents per lb. -5.25 -7 -9.50 -12.75 -13.50 -14.50 -14.75

Dec 13 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Oct 14 Dec 14 Mar 15

78.50 79.08 79.60 80.10 77.31 77.38 ...

76.27 77.37 78.00 78.60 76.51 76.06 ...

77.12 78.20 78.71 79.29 76.93 76.54 76.63

+.24 -.44 -.62 -.68 +.17 -.05 -.56

Tables show seven most current contracts for each future. Grains traded on Chicago Board of Trade; livestock on Chicago Mercantile Exchange; and cotton on New York Cotton Exchange.

Obj

PIMCO TotRetIs Vanguard TotStIdx Vanguard InstIdxI Vanguard TotStIAdm Vanguard 500Adml Fidelity Contra Vanguard InstPlus American Funds GrthAmA m American Funds IncAmerA m American Funds CapIncBuA m Vanguard TotStIIns American Funds CpWldGrIA m American Funds InvCoAmA m Dodge & Cox Stock Dodge & Cox IntlStk Vanguard WelltnAdm

CI LB LB LB LB LG LB LG MA IH LB WS LB LV FB MA

Total Assets ($Mlns) NAV 156,460 100,321 84,319 80,969 76,763 71,861 69,360 67,951 66,549 65,601 59,270 54,042 53,052 51,681 51,515 50,772

Corinth’s Most Unique Restaurant Celebrates Its 20th Anniversary With A Stunning Menu European Cuisine With A Southern Flair! Open for Dinner Wed. - Sat. 4 P.M. - 8 P.M. Sunday Brunch 11 A.M. - 4 P.M.

General’s Quarters/Pittsburgh Landing 924 Fillmore St. • Historic Downtown Corinth 662-286-3325 Just Casually Stop By Or Reservations Accepted

Natural Gas Appliance Safety Tips A message from your natural gas provider, the City of Corinth Gas & Water Department‌

Natural gas is an excellent source of energy for your home. It is economical, reliable and safe for the environment. Natural gas has a safety record that is outstanding, but like all sources of energy, it should be used wisely. Always put safety first when using natural gas appliances of any kind. If you notice the distinctive “rotten egg� smell of odorized natural gas or the sound of escaping gas and a line break is suspected, leave the area and call (662) 2862263 or 911.

THESE TIPS WILL HELP MAKE YOUR HOME A SAFER PLACE: x

Your appliances should have a bright blue flame when they are operating correctly. A clean flame means your appliances are efficiently burning and properly adjusted. Call a qualified contractor if you suspect your appliances are not operating properly.

x

Always have your appliance installed by a qualified contractor and follow the manufacturer’s directions for safe operation and care.

x

Do not store flammable materials or flammable liquids in any enclosure with a gas water heater; including gasoline, kerosene, propane or butane bottles, or cylinders.

x

Never use flammable solvents or cleaning agents on or around an operable gas appliance.

x

Gas appliance connectors should be periodically inspected for corrosion to avoid gas leaks. Move appliances carefully to avoid damaging connectors and do not reuse old connectors.

MUTUAL FUNDS Name

LipChic Boutique at 608 Wick Street in Corinth recently held a ribbon cutting. Joining the boutique’s owners for the ceremony were Corinth Mayor Tommy Irwin, other city officials, representatives of The Alliance, friends, family and other community and civic leaders.

WkHigh WkLow Settle WkChg

Jan 14 Mar 14 May 14 Jul 14 Aug 14 Sep 14 Nov 14

1278.50 1263.50 1248.50 1243.25 1226 1185 1152

How will you pay for      retirement? Let’s talk.      

CATTLE 40,000 lbs.- cents per lb.

SOYBEANS 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel 1321.50 1304 1285.25 1280 1258 1211 1179.25

LipChic Boutique Ribbon Cutting

www.edwardjones.com

AGRICULTURE FUTURES CORN 5,000 bu minimum- cents per bushel

Submitted photo

10.90 45.46 165.13 45.48 166.22 99.48 165.14 44.16 20.48 58.40 45.48 44.28 38.10 163.01 42.49 67.46

Total Return/Rank 4-wk 12-mo 5-year

Pct Min Init Load Invt

+1.0 +5.7 +6.1 +5.7 +6.1 +6.0 +6.1 +4.5 +3.6 +3.0 +5.6 +3.4 +5.4 +6.0 +3.1 +3.9

NL 1,000,000 NL 3,000 NL 5,000,000 NL 10,000 NL 10,000 NL 2,500 NL200,000,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 5,000,000 5.75 250 5.75 250 NL 2,500 NL 2,500 NL 50,000

-0.3/B +37.4/B +35.7/C +37.6/B +35.7/C +37.1/C +35.8/C +37.0/C +21.1/B +18.3/B +37.6/B +29.5/C +34.7/D +46.0/A +35.1/A +21.9/B

+7.9/B +19.1/A +18.1/B +19.2/A +18.1/B +18.5/C +18.2/B +18.1/D +14.8/B +12.7/C +19.2/A +15.4/D +16.3/D +20.1/A +17.9/A +14.8/B

CA -Conservative Allocation, CI -Intermediate-Term Bond, ES -Europe Stock, FB -Foreign Large Blend, FG -Foreign LargeGrowth, FV -Foreign Large Value, IH -World Allocation, LB -Large Blend, LG -Large Growth, LV -Large Value, MA -Moderate Allocation, MB -Mid-Cap Blend, MV - Mid-Cap Value, SH -Specialty-heath, WS -World Stock, Total Return: Chng in NAV with dividends reinvested. Rank: How fund performed vs. others with same objective: A is in top 20%, E in bottom 20%. Min Init Invt: Minimum $ needed to invest in fund. Source: Morningstar. Stock Footnotes: g = Dividends and earnings in Canadian dollars. h = Does not meet continued-listing standards. lf = Late filing with SEC. n = New in past 52 weeks. pf = Preferred. rs = Stock has undergone a reverse stock split of at least 50 percent within the past year. rt = Right to buy security at a specified price. s = Stock has split by at least 20 percent within the last year. un = Units. vj = In bankruptcy or receivership. wd = When distributed. wi = When issued. wt = Warrants. Mutual Fund Footnotes: b = Fee covering market costs is paid from fund assets. d = Deferred sales charge, or redemption fee. f = front load (sales charges). m = Multiple fees are charged. NA = not available. p = previous day’s net asset value. s = fund split shares during the week. x = fund paid a distribution during the week.Gainers and Losers must be worth at least $2 to be listed in tables at left. Most Actives must be worth at least $1. Volume in hundreds of shares. Source: The Associated Press. Sales figures are unofficial.

CORINTH GAS & WATER DEPARTMENT 305 W Waldron Street Corinth, MS 38834 Phone: 286-2263

www.corinthgasandwater.com


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, November 17, 2013 • 9A

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Coming Up In The Daily Corinthian Coming Thanksgiving Day: Crossroads Magazine Holiday Edition

Daughter pleads for patience from mother’s caregivers DEAR ABBY: My elderly mother was recently placed in a nursing/rehabilitation facility. After several months of observation, I would like to offer an open letter to those who work in such places. “Dear Caretaker, “It is true I have grown older. My body won’t do what it used to do. My eyes aren’t as bright, and sometimes I have trouble finding the right words. But I do have a name, and it’s not ‘Honey’ or ‘Sweetie.’ I have experienced much, and I have learned much. Your history books are my personal history. There is a lot I could teach you. “You don’t have to shout; I will tell you if I can’t hear you. I have known great love and great tragedy in the years I have spent on this earth. I have spent decades learning to take care of myself, and it’s hard having to rely on others. “I need your help, but please don’t talk to me as if I were a 2-year-old or a puppy. I’m too polite to say so, but I see when you roll your eyes or heave a sigh that says you’d rather be anywhere else but with me. These are my final years, and I’ve worked a lifetime to get here. Give me the dignity I deserve. All too soon, you will want the same.” -- DAUGHTER IN ANDERSON, IND. DEAR DAUGHTER: Your letter carries an important message.

But please remember that the staff in nursing homes work long hours, often for minimum wage, Abigail and they all not have Van Buren may been properly trained Dear Abby in caring for elderly and dementia patients. The work is hard, and the facility may also be understaffed. It takes a special kind of person to do this work, and many of them deserve medals. However, if you feel that your mother’s care is not up to par and that her dignity is not being respected, you should discuss it with the director of the facility. DEAR ABBY: For the last 10 years, a family of four has come to our home for every Christmas and Easter meal. It started when my wife invited a co-worker. They had no family in town and nowhere else to go. My wife’s relationship with the woman has cooled, but the family assumes they are automatically invited and show up without being asked. They spend more time talking to our other family members than they do to us. How do I politely let them know we no longer wish for them to come to our family meals? --

FAMILY ONLY IN MISSISSIPPI DEAR FAMILY ONLY: Your wife should tell her co-worker that your plans for the holidays have changed, that the two of you are scaling back the festivities to include ONLY FAMILY MEMBERS. She should be sure to convey this news in PLENTY of time for her co-worker to make other arrangements -- whether it will be preparing something herself or getting together with another family. NOW would be a perfect time to do it. DEAR ABBY: I would like to be fluent in another foreign language, but I don’t have enough time to practice the language. What could I possibly do? -- RAFAELA IN BRAZIL DEAR RAFAELA: Regardless of what language you want to learn, it won’t be possible unless you are willing (and able) to put in the time to practice. If I were in your situation, I’d take a basic grammar class in the language, then try to find exchange students who speak it and spend time with them. And if you’re not married and find an attractive man among them, that will give you even more incentive. Dear Abby is written by Abigail Van Buren, also known as Jeanne Phillips, and was founded by her mother, Pauline Phillips. Write Dear Abby at www.DearAbby.com or P.O. Box 69440, Los Angeles, CA 90069.

Horoscopes ARIES (March 21-April 19). Your loved ones may not give you the kind of props you want, but maybe they support you in quieter ways by accepting you for who you are and letting you do your thing. If not, seek a better support system now. TAURUS (April 20-May 20). There are easy pickins and cheap thrills everywhere, but you’ll pass them up to play for higher stakes. Winning without challenge doesn’t feel like winning to you, so what’s the point? GEMINI (May 21-June 21). Focusing on one small loss will make you frustrated. But that frustration will transform when you take into consideration all of the different kinds of losses people go through. You’re truly lucky. CANCER (June 22-July 22). You’re open to trying new things, but don’t sign up for subscriptions or repeating obligations. Leave yourself leeway. You’re at your best when you feel free to do as you like.

LEO (July 23-Aug. 22). Your feelings guide you toward learning something you need to know. If you don’t chase your feelings around, you’ll still learn something, but not the kind of something that makes your soul sing. VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22). Today will build a good case for ignorance and bliss. Do not seek statistics. If you think something is impossible, it will be. That’s why you’re better off not knowing the odds. LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23). The power surge you’ll get today gives you a short-term advantage. Use it while you can, and be strategic about it. Where can you apply this energy to make the most difference? SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 21). Maybe your attention span is shorter than usual, or maybe there’s too much out there that doesn’t warrant or hold your attention. But the result is that you keep it moving. SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 22-Dec.

21). You’ll apply your Centaurean talent for archery to a new time-sensitive goal. It will be like you’re moving in fast motion. Remember what Groucho Marx liked to say: “Time flies like an arrow; fruit flies like a banana.” CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jan. 19). Unfortunately, you won’t be able to do what you want to do and what “they” want you to do at the same time. So who gets to go first? Be careful, because the answer to this question sets up a pattern. AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18). In order for your idea to develop, you’ll need to involve a few capitalists and angels. Talk about your needs and wants because there will be people around today who will be able to help you with them. PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20). You haven’t had the proper amount of time to rest and heal yet. Relax. It will be hard to get yourself to buckle down and work if you feel cheated out of your leisure.


10A • Daily Corinthian

Local schedule Tuesday Basketball Kossuth @ Central, 6 (WXRZ) Nettleton @ Biggersville, 6 Corinth @ Booneville, 6 Thursday Basketball Pine Grove Tournament Kossuth   Friday Basketball Central @ Corinth, 6 Biggersville @ Baldwyn, 6 Pine Grove Tournament Kossuth   Saturday Basketball (G) Central @ Bruce, 2 Ingomar Classic (G) Biggersville-Coffeeville Pine Grove Tournament Kossuth

Short AC Boosters The ACMS/ACHS football boosters will meet Monday at 6:30 p.m. in the weight room.

Tigers survive against Georgia BY JOHN ZENOR AP Sports Writer

AUBURN, Ala. — With Auburn’s title hopes hanging in the balance, the ball deflected into the air and into Ricardo Louis’ hands. The result was a stunningly improbable touchdown that rescued the seventh-ranked Tigers’ equally unlikely championship chances. Louis scored on a deflected 73-yard pass from Nick Marshall on fourth and 18 with 25 seconds left to give Auburn a 43-38 victory over No. 25 Georgia on Saturday night. “I couldn’t believe it,” Louis said. “It just landed right into my hands. I saw it once it got over my shoulder. It got tipped, I lost track of it ... but when I looked over my shoulders, it was right there.” The Tigers (10-1, 6-1 Southeastern Conference) had blown a 27-7 lead but pulled out one more huge play to continue the biggest turnaround in major college football. From 3-9 last year, they can win the SEC West with a victory in two weeks against No. 1 Alabama. Marshall heaved the ball downfield with two defenders around Louis. It bounced off safety Josh Harvey-Clemons’ hand and Louis reached out his left hand to corral it. Marshall said he stiff armed a defender before letting the ball fly. All he could do then was watch and hope. “When I saw it get tipped around, I knew we still had a chance,” Marshall said. “It was a live ball. I saw that Ricardo still had his eyes on the ball. That’s something we work on at practice: keep your eyes on the ball.” Aaron Murray, who had engineered the comeback with three fourth-quarter touchdowns, could only stare helplessly from the bench. A win could have kept the Bulldogs alive in the SEC East. “That’s a freak play,” Murray said. “It’s like a nightmare. You try to wake up, and we are celebrating victory. It’s tough. This is going to be a tough one to get over.” Murray led Georgia (6-4, 4-3) all the way to Auburn’s 20 but his final two passes fell incomplete as time ran out. Dee Ford hit him on the last pass as Murray ran toward the line before trying to throw. Bulldogs coach Mark Richt said he couldn’t remember being on the sidelines for a similar loss since his Florida State days. “When you lose, you tend to think about the things you should have done,” Richt said. “When you win, you just think about how great it is. “Let’s face it, as good as Auburn is and has been playing, they’ve got all the momentum going.” Some Auburn players climbed into the stands to celebrate with students, and most fans stayed put to celebrate the victory. It only came after Murray gave the Tigers a big scare. He had plowed into Ryan Smith at the goal line for a 5-yard touchdown with 1:49 left. Auburn challenged the final TD, but replay officials upheld the call on the field. That left the Tigers starting at their own 22 with 1:45 left. They managed one first down but Jordan Jenkins sacked Marshall to set up fourth and 18.

Sports

Sunday, November 17, 2013

Alabama trounces MSU BY DAVID BRANDT AP Sports Writer

STARKVILLE, Miss. — T.J. Yeldon rushed for 160 yards, A.J. McCarron threw two touchdown passes and No. 1 Alabama overcame four turnovers to beat Mississippi State 20-7 on Saturday night. It was a lethargic performance for Alabama (10-0, 7-0 Southeastern Conference), which led 10-7 midway through the third quarter before pulling away. Alabama has won six straight against the Bulldogs. Mississippi State (4-6, 1-5) kept the game far closer than most anticipated, but couldn’t take advantage of

Alabama’s mistakes. Tyler Russell started for the injured Dak Prescott and completed 15 of 24 passes for 144 yards and an interception before leaving with an apparent shoulder injury when the Bulldogs were trying to rally in the fourth quarter. McCarron tossed two rare interceptions and Yeldon had a costly fumble that led to Mississippi State’s only touchdown, but Alabama survived to set up a much-anticipated Iron Bowl with Auburn. Mississippi State had two chances to get back into the game in the fourth quarter after McCarron’s second interception and a fumble by Ke-

nyan Drake gave the Bulldogs field position in Alabama territory. But without Russell, Mississippi State’s offense went nowhere. Freshman Damian Williams didn’t connect on any of his five pass attempts. McCarron completed 18 of 32 passes. His first interception in the second quarter was his first in 139 pass attempts. It was the third 100plus streak without an interception during his career. The Tide has seemed invincible over the past two months, winning seven straight games by at least three touchdowns. But that aura wasn’t anywhere to be

found at Davis Wade Stadium, with coach Nick Saban’s bunch looking curiously mortal. Alabama parlayed a methodical 14-play, 59-yard opening drive into Cade Foster’s 33-yard field goal and a 3-0 lead. But the next four drives were brutal for the Crimson Tide’s offense, which managed just two first downs during that span. Mississippi State tried to take advantage with a long drive midway through the second quarter, but it bogged down on the 7 and Evan Sobiesk missed a 24-yard field Please see MSU | 11A

Past, present come together at Central BY H. LEE SMITH II lsmith@dailycorinthian.com

Alcorn Central’s crosscountry team has come full circle. On top of head coach Bobby Purvis’ second stint at the school, the boys’ program turned in its best finish at the State Meet since 1983 with a third-place finish last Saturday at the Class 3A event held on the campus of Mississippi College in Clinton. Central finished behind defending champion Saint Andrew’s and county rival Kossuth, who turned in its ninth top-3 finish at the annual season-ending event. The Bears, who were 56-10 in head-to-head competition, improved three spots from the 2012 meet in which they finished sixth. “The 3A competition is the best I’ve ever seen,” said Purvis, who’s coached track and cross-country at each of the four county schools. The Lady Bears turned in an eighth-place finish. Last year, Central didn’t even have the required five runners to compete as a team. “The girls are now competing with a full squad at State and produced a winning season,” said Purvis. Ashlee Manahan topped the Lady Bears’ (29-27) efforts with a 20th-place showPlease see XC |11A

Alcorn Central Head Coach Bobby Purvis congratulates Samuel Holley for his schoolrecord performance at last Saturday’s Class 3A State Cross-Country Meet. Samuel’s father Bobby (left) was on the last team to have a better finish in 1983.

Fry’s 4 FGs sends South Carolina over Gators BY PETE IACOBELLI Associated Press

COLUMBIA, S.C. — Steve Spurrier saw a couple of endings he really liked Saturday night. The South Carolina coach and all 83,853 people at jam-packed Williams-Brice Stadium watched the final dramatic moments of No. 7 Auburn’s 43-38 victory over No. 25 Georgia on the 124-foot tall video board that kept the Gamecocks in the race for a Southeastern Conference title. Then Spurrier watched his team rally in the second half behind Elliott Fry’s field goals to overcome Florida’s SEC-leading defense for a 19-14 victory, setting a school record with its

16th straight home win. “What a game that was, good gracious. Sort of a Hail Mary ball, ricocheting around, he caught it,” Spurrier said of Auburn’s tippedball touchdown. “I guess that’s why people watch football on television for games like they had. Ours was pretty interesting, too.” Now, South Carolina (8-2, 6-2) will cross its fingers and hope that SEC East leader Missouri stumbles at Ole Miss next Saturday or against Johnny Manziel and Texas A&M on Nov. 30 to send the Gamecocks to their second SEC title game since 2010. South Carolina finishes

with FCS opponent Coastal Carolina and rival Clemson at home, attempting to build on its school-record 16-game home win streak “Maybe something bigger’s going to happen for us down the road, I don’t know,” Spurrier said. “We’ll watch Missouri from a distance and get ready for Coastal (Carolina.)” Fry made field goals of 25, 45, 22 and 43 yards. Bruce Ellington had the Gamecocks’ lone touchdown, a 32-yard grab from Connor Shaw on fourth down to cut Florida’s 14-6 halftime lead to one point. South Carolina’s defense, scorched by the Florida run game in the opening half,

tightened up in the second half to send the Gators to their fifth straight loss, their longest such streak since losing nine in a row during the 0-10-1 debacle of 1979. “Somehow or another, it worked out again,” Spurrier said. The Gamecocks (8-2, 6-2 Southeastern Conference) struggled to score points against the Gators’ SEC-leading defense until Fry gave them a 16-14 lead with a 22-yard field goal with 6:43 remaining. Trailing 19-14, Gators freshman quarterback Skyler Mornhinweg led the Gators into South Carolina territory Please see CAROLINA | 11A

Bowl eligible again: Vanderbilt beats Kentucky 22-6 BY TERESA M. WALKER Associated Press

NASHVILLE, Tenn. — The Vanderbilt Commodores just keep making history with coach James Franklin, and this time they’ve become eligible for a third straight bowl game for the first time ever. Just don’t expect a big celebration right now. That’s not how these Commodores work. Franklin called a 22-6 win over Kentucky on Saturday a big win over a Southeastern Conference team, and the coach said they’ll be excited at season’s end if told they’ve been invited to a bowl. Asked about his success building a program once considered the SEC’s worst, Franklin cred-

ited his players and support from Vanderbilt administration. “We’re really excited about being 1-0 this week ...,” Franklin said. “But we’re not changing our plan; we’re not changing our process. We have expectations, internal expectations of how to play and how to conduct our business. We’re going to keep focused on that. I think that it’s done us well over the last couple years, so we’re not changing.” Vanderbilt had been to only four bowls before Franklin took over. Now the Commodores (6-4, 3-4 Southeastern Conference) have won two with two games remaining in the

regular season, and bowl eligibility means they will have a chance to match last year’s 9-4 record that was their best since 1915. Senior quarterback Austyn Carta-Samuels said the Commodores have learned to listen and do what Franklin asks because results follow. “I’m really glad we got to that threshold (six wins) because now we can just focus on beating our next opponent,” Carta-Samuels said. “Our coaches keep us really in the moment.” Brian Kimbrow scored on a 21-yard run, and Jordan Matthews caught 12 passes for 141 yards in becoming the first Vanderbilt receiver with back-to-back 1,000-yard

seasons. Andre Hal had one of Vanderbilt’s four interceptions, and Patton Robinette sealed the win with a 13-yard TD pass to Kris Kentera with 47 seconds left. Kentucky (2-8, 0-6) lost its 14th straight SEC game. The Wildcats never scored after Jojo Kemp’s 2-yard TD on the opening drive. “It’s the same old song and dance, I’m upset and frustrated,” Kentucky first-year coach Mark Stoops said. “I thought our team played hard but we just didn’t make plays when we had to. We had certain plays set up and we didn’t execute. And they executed their plays, that was Please see VANDERBILT | 11A


Sunday, November 17, 2013

Scoreboard

VANDERBILT

Daily Corinthian • 11A

MSU

CONTINUED FROM 10A

the difference in the game.” Vanderbilt now has beaten Kentucky for a third straight year and tied up this series at 41-41-4 overall. The Commodores also won their seventh straight in November. Franklin called it a Jedi mind trick last week when Carta-Samuels dressed but did not play in the Commodores’ win at Florida. The coach said Carta-Samuels was cleared to play Saturday morning, and the quar-

terback said he still doesn’t know exactly what his injury is or if he’ll need surgery at season’s end. The senior started against Kentucky despite not being on the depth chart. CartaSamuels wore a brace protecting the left knee injured Oct. 19 in a win over Georgia, and he was sacked three times. Carta-Samuels was 19 of 24 for 184 yards before Robinette, who started at Texas A&M and in last week’s 34-17 win at Florida, mopped up on the final few plays.

“We limited some of the things that we did with him, and I think that affected us a little bit on offense,” Franklin said. “Loved the fact Patton Robinette comes in and does his job.” Whether it was the quarterback change or a hangover from the big win in the Swamp, the Commodores struggled to move the ball through the first three quarters. They took over in the fourth quarter holding the ball for nearly 11 minutes and outgaining Kentucky 141-16 in putting away the

win. Carey Spear kicked two field goals in the quarter. The Commodores came in with 12 takeaways in the past three games, and they intercepted Jalen Whitlow three times in the first half. Kenny Ladler added the fourth with 5:24 left. “It was a frustrating day for Jalen, we didn’t play good enough at that position,” Stoops said. “I thought he had tough runs and we moved the chains. We’re doing the best we can; we need to get mores support around him.”

But Florida sure looked ready to end it the way it played in the first half. Without injured starting quarterback Tyler Murphy, the Gators successfully went to the run. They ran for 169 yards in the opening half and Kelvin Taylor had rushing TDs of 20 and 29 yards, the two longest permitted by South Carolina this season. The Gamecocks defense

tightened up in a big way in the second half as Florida managed just 31 rushing yards. South Carolina’s rally began on Shaw’s 32-yard scoring pass to Bruce Ellington to cut the lead to 14-13 before Fry’s two fourth-quarter field goals provided the final margin. “We kept ourselves alive,” Shaw said. “I’m proud of our guys for battling back.

You can’t count us out at Williams-Brice.” Florida had its chances. The Gators to South Carolina’s 8 after the Gamecocks’ touchdown, yet Austin Hardin missed a 32-yard field goal. Florida tried a fake punt play on fourth-and-13 and trailing 16-14, but Trey Burton’s pass to defensive lineman Leon Orr was knocked away with 4:40 remaining.

CAROLINA CONTINUED FROM 10A

but was intercepted by Jimmy Legree to end the threat. The Gamecocks’ win surpassed the 15 straight the program won at home from 1978-80 when Heisman Trophy winner George Rogers was leading the way. South Carolina’s 16 straight in its home stadium is longest current streak in the country.

CONTINUED FROM 10A

goal that could have tied the game. A few minutes later, the Tide finally broke through with Yeldon’s 50-yard run down the sideline to Mississippi State’s 28. McCarron hit Brian Vogler five plays later for an 18-yard touchdown pass with 20 seconds remaining in the second quarter to give Alabama a 10-0 halftime lead. The 6-foot-7, 260-pound Vogler made a nifty move at the goal line, catching the pass and sidestepping a Mississippi State defender before diving into the end zone. It was his first career touchdown. It looked like that would be all the breathing room Alabama needed, but the mistakes continued in the second half. Yeldon fumbled after a 10-yard run and Mississippi State’s Beniquez Brown recovered at Alabama’s 48. The Bulldogs then drove downfield and scored thanks to Russell’s timely passes and a stroke of luck. Russell fumbled just short of a touchdown, but right tackle Charles Siddoway fell on the ball in the end zone to pull Mississippi State within 10-7. McCarron’s 11-yard pass to Kevin Norwood pushed the Tide ahead 17-7 with 5:46 left in the third quarter. Russell started at quarterback for Prescott, who left last week’s Texas A&M loss with a left arm injury late in the game. Russell is an accomplished passer — he ranks fifth in school history with more than 5,000 passing yards — but lacks Prescott’s running ability.

XC CONTINUED FROM 10A

ing among 94 entrants in 17:38. Alcorn Central was at the first state championship meet held 1978. The Golden Bears would discontinue the program in 1983 following a second consecutive runner-up finish. Cross-country didn’t return to Alcorn County until 1999 – 16 years later – when Purvis started the program at Corinth High School.

The historical significance of Saturday’s meet went a little deeper with the melding of the team from 30 years ago. Bobby Holley, the lead runner for the 1983 club, and his wife Janet made the trip with sons and teammates Luke and Samuel. All Samuel Holley did was finish 9th overall and set a school record with a 17:46 finish. Luke was sixth on the squad with a time of 19:36. “That added to the team success, especially

with Samuel setting the school record,” said Purvis, who also coached the elder Holley. “I think it was great four our team to reflect back and realize when their team history actually began. “Tradition is worth a lot.” Trevor Godwin turned in another sub-18:00 finish – the first time two AC runners have accomplished the feat at the State Meet – with a personal record 17:55. Both Samuel Holley and God-

win were named the AllState Meet team, which goes to the top 14 finishers.

Boys Team Scoring 1. Saint Andrew’s 24, 2. Kossuth 56, 3. Alcorn Central 97, 4. Choctaw Central 112, 5. Saint Patrick 115, 6. North Pontotoc 163, 7. South Pontotoc 198, 8. MS Math & Science 222, 9. Belmont 254, 10. Winona 274, 11. Sumrall 310, 12. Southeast Lauderdale 346

Alcorn Central Individual 9. Samuel Holley, 17:46; 12. Trevor Godwin, 17:55; 21. Jakob Carter, 19:01; 26. Austin Settlemires, 19:16; 29. Blake Burnett, 19:25; 33. Luke Holley, 19:36; 59. Brandon Turner, 21:47

Girls Team Scoring 1. Choctaw Central 27, 2. Saint Patrick 50, 3. Mooreville 83, 4. Saint Andrew’s 101, 5. Kossuth 114, 6. South Pontotoc

170, 7. Our Lady Academy 176, 8. Alcorn Central 238, 9. Winona 292, 10. Sumrall 297, 11. Forest 304, 12. North Pontotoc 352, 13. McLaurin 378

Alcorn Central Individual 20. Ashlee Manahan, 17:38; 46. Taylor Derrick, 19:18; 54. Gracie Smith, 19:46; 57. Lauren Walker, 19:57; 67. McKenzie Eden, 20:37; 69. Madison Leggett, 20:52; 88. Faith LeFever, 24:35

Making Tracks for JDRF!

Jericho Sports Ministry at Tate Baptist Church Announces open sign ups for the upcoming basketball season. Cost is $35 for each player (includes jersey). Ages are from 4 years to 16 years old. Practices will begin on December 9th. Season starts January 4th, lasting 6 weeks. Some games will be played on Friday night this year to accommodate the increased numbers of players we have had through the last several years. Mandatory player evaluations will be on December 2nd or 3rd from 6-8 pm at Tate Baptist Church

Stop By Or Call Tate Baptist Church at 286-2935 or Dr. Mike Weeden’s office at 286-8860 for sign-up or more information.

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Sign-Up deadline is November 30.

20 Entry Fee Goes to Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation (JDRF)

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12A • Sunday, November 17, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Community Events Reminder Events need to be submitted at least two weeks prior to the event. Community events publishes on Wednesdays and Sundays and on Friday if space is available.

Western Photography Local photographer Bill Avery will present a slideshow of dramatic photos of his trip out west to benefit the Crossroads Museum at 6:30 p.m. Monday at the museum, located in the historic Corinth Depot.

Rudolph Fun Run 5K Corinth Medical Specialists Rudolph Fun Run 5K will be held at 9 a.m. on Saturday, Nov. 23 beginning in downtown Corinth. There is a $20 fee with all proceeds going to the Juvenile Diabetes Research Foundation (JDRF). Registration begins at 8 a.m. near SOUTHBank. This is a JDRF sanctioned event. To register go to the link on Facebook on the JDRF Rudolph Run in Corinth, MS page. For those who wish to donate to JDRF and do not want to participate,

go to the link or give on race day. Those who register need to let race coordinator Amber Fletcher know a T-shirt size needed. T-shirts are limited so pre-registration is suggested. She can be contacted at amber1fletcher or 662-665-1475.

Federal retirees The National Association of Active and Retired Federal Employees (NARFE)Jacinto Chapter 1879 will hold its Thursday, November 21 monthly meeting at Ryan’s Restaurant in Corinth at 11:30 a.m. All active and retired federal employees are encouraged to attend.

Red Green Market Red Green Market at Corinth Depot applications are available now. The holiday-themed 2013 Red Green Market is being held Saturday, Nov. 23 from 8 a.m. - 4 p.m. at The Crossroads Museum in Corinth. Vendors can apply and pay for Red Green Market online at www. corinthgreenmarket.com. The market will feature holiday items and Christmas gift ideas from artisans, craftsmen, farmers and gardeners. There will be live music all day in front of the museum (schedule will be announced soon) and photos with Santa will be offered for a small fee inside the museum. For more information, e-mail info@corinthgreenmarket.com or call 662-287-3120.

Michie Celebration At the Nov. 25 Ramer vs. Michie junior high basketball game, Michie School will celebrate the school’s mascot of 64 years. All Michie Blue Devils are encouraged to attend. Honored guests will be members of Michie High School’s graduating classes and basketball teams from 1929-1969, MHS present and past administrators, coaches, school board members and Michie City officials. Activities will follow the girl’s basketball game with a hospitality room for the honored guests. The event is sponsored by the City of Michie.

Health careers Magnolia Regional Health Center will be offering sessions on how

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to prepare for a career in the health care field. Participants will receive information on the skills and behavior necessary to obtain a job in today’s workplace. It is open to anyone in the Crossroads area age 17 and up. Topics include interviewing, applications, resume, dress, ethics and more. Call 662-293-1200 to enroll. The classes will be held from 3 - 6:30 p.m. and available dates include Dec. 12 and Jan. 9.

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The Alcorn County Retired Education Personnel of Mississippi will meet Monday, Nov. 18 at 10 a.m. at the Mississippi State University Extension Service Office on Levee Road. Phyllis Fiveash from the West Cancer Clinic is the speaker. The MRHC Retirement Group is also welcome. For more information e-mail acrem@ att.net.

AARP will offer a Smart Driver Safety Class from 9 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 19 at Northeast Mississippi Community College, sponsor of the event. Cost is $15 for AARP members and $20 for non-members. There are no tests. This is a four-hour classroom refresher course. To signup call Conrad Plonski at 662-424-9545. For questions, contact Betty Taylor at 662-449-0792. SCV Meeting The Col William P. Rogers Sons of Confederate Veterans Camp No. 321 will hold its monthly meeting on Tuesday, Nov. 19 at Martha’s Menu at 302 Taylor Street in Corinth at 7 p.m. Speaker will be Mr. James Taylor of Calhoun City speaking about his Confederate ancestor. Male descendants of Confederate soldiers may join the SCV, a nonpolitical, educational, historical preservation organization. Visitors are welcome to attend all meetings. For more information, contact Larry Mangus at 287-0766 or visit www.battleofcorinth.com.

Food Drive

Open house

Maurices in the Southgate Shopping Center is holding a food drive for the AMEN Food Pantry. The drive is currently underway and will continue through Saturday, Nov. 16. Canned goods are recommended and can be dropped off Monday through Wednesday 10

The Alcorn County Welcome Center will have its Annual Holiday Open House from 11:30 a.m. to 1:30 p.m. on Monday, Dec. 2. Refreshments will be served at noon and Kay Bain will perform.

Holiday Fair Alcorn County Homemaker Volunteers’ Annual Holiday Fair will be held Nov. 22 from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. in the lower dining room of Martha’s Menu. The event will offer homemade cakes, pies, cookies, candies, jellies, breads and handmade crafts - great for Thanksgiving dinner and Christmas gifts.

Retired Educators

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Fragrance Oils • Tart Burners • Hand Crafted Candles

a.m. - 7 p.m., Thursday thru Saturday from 10 a.m. - 8 p.m. and Sunday 1-5 p.m. For every donation, people will receive a 20 percent off coupon any regular-priced item.

(LISTINGS FOR FRI. 11/15- THUR. 11/21/13) CALL THEATRE OR GO TO MALCO.COM FOR SHOW TIMES

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Beauty Pageant Tiffany Kennedy and Diana Word will be hosting Miss Christmas Angel Tree Pageant at 10 a.m. on Saturday, Nov. 23 in the Corinth Coliseum. All proceeds

will benefit the Salvation Army’s Angel Tree program. Pre-registration is now underway and will continue until Nov. 22. Entry fees are $25 and $30 day of the show. Contact Kennedy at 662603-9260 or Word at 662-454-2306 to get a registration form or for more information.

Farmington Parade The Farmington Christmas Parade will be Friday, Dec. 13, 2013, starting at 6 p.m. Registration forms are available at Farmington City Hall. The entrance fee is two cans of food to be distributed in the community. Bring entrance fee to Farmington City Hall 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday through Friday.

Lions Club The Corinth Breakfast Lions Club meets the first and third Monday of each month at 7 a.m. at Martha’s Menu.

Free Yoga Classes River Yoga, a ministry of River of Life Worship Center, has started a free Thankful Thursdays Yoga Class which will continue until Dec. 19. Class times are 6 p.m. They are free and open to anyone. The worship center is located behind Harper Square Shopping Center in Corinth. For more information contact Mary Killough at 622-4156216.

Audubon Nature Anyone interested in activities involving wild birds or nature is invited to attend the next meeting of the Corinth Audubon Nature Group at 6 p.m. on Tuesday, Nov. 19 in the Corinth Library auditorium. Guest speaker will be Shiloh National Military Park Ranger Marcus Johnson, who will give a presentation on owls in the park.

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1B • Daily Corinthian

Sunday, November 17, 2013

‘Battle’ of Blue Cut helped start Battle of Corinth I’ve told you before how I believe I have the best job in the world. Well, my wife Nita has a really good one, too. She works part time over at the Corinth Crossroads Museum in the old train depot. A few weeks ago she was working with some archival material and came across a Daily Corinthian article that she thought Tom m i g h t Parson i n t e r e s t me. She Park Ranger thought right. It was from 1982 and highlighted the 120th anniversary reenactment held at the site of Battery Robinett. I wish I could have been there to see it. According to the paper one of the highlights of the reenactment was “The Battle at Blue Cut,” and the piece went on to describe the location as “a mile past Robinett where the Battle of Corinth actually started at the old Confederate earthworks.” The main topic of conversation here at work for the next few days was the “Battle at Blue Cut,” mainly because no one here had ever heard of it. Or, at least we had never heard it called by that name. Given the clues it was easy to figure the area in question is what we know as the Railroad Cut. It’s where the Norfolk Southern crosses the Wenasoga Road and passes through a slice in the hill on the way into Corinth. Back in the early days it was the Memphis & Charleston Railroad and it was indeed the scene of some vicious fighting in the opening hours of the battle. More on that later. So why was it called the “Blue Cut?” Good question and we have to have a class in Geology 101 to answer it. The blue in the blue cut is marl, or marlstone. I can go into a lot of detail about the composition of calcium carbonate, aragonite, dolomite, and siderite, but the editor would scream at me for the amount of space it would take. The short version is Corinth used to be at the bottom of a vast inland lake. All the critters that used to live in it ended up at the bottom when they died and their bones and shells made a thick layer that eventually became blue marl. Limestone, marble, marl; they are all made

Submitted photo

The tracks of the Memphis & Charleston (Norfolk Southern) entering the Blue Cut on the way into Corinth near Wenasoga Road. of the same stuff and the amount of pressure and temperature they were subjected to decided what type of rock they would eventually be. Sort of like coal and diamonds. Oh, and one small detail, blue marl is not really blue, it is dark gray to nearly white. Ever seen the White Cliffs of Dover? There is a lot of marl in those cliffs. If we jump forward in Corinth’s timeline to 1854, a surveying crew was busy laying out the right-of-way for the Memphis & Charleston Railroad. They tried to pick the easiest route but occasionally there was a hill in the way. The engineers and labor crews dug through the hills, and lo and behold, they exposed thick layers of blue marl. Just for fun I took a walk through a smaller cut behind the Interpretive Center, and yes, I saw a section of marlstone. You don’t believe me? Take the word of Captain John Duckworth of the 2nd Iowa Infantry. In early 1863 Captain Duckworth took a walk around Corinth and described everything he saw in a letter to his friend Dr. William Rosser. It is a fascinating letter and you can read the whole thing online at http://mlsandy. home.tsixroads.com/ Corinth_MLSANDY/ histcw13.html (And a big shout of thanks to Milton Sandy for maintaining the website.) In his letter John

A battlefield is a noisy place and frequently the shouted orders or drums could not be heard. So the soldiers in a regiment kept an eye on their flag and if the banner moved forward, they moved forward; if it moved back, they moved back. crossed the tracks behind Battery Robinett and made the following description: “What we have here exposed by the R.R. cut is a bed of fine blue marl. It is taken out in large angular pieces, is easily cut with a knife. The soldiers are constantly at work quarrying it and if you will go in their tents you will find many little articles made of it. Such as pipes, candlesticks, and the like. I even saw a representation of Ft. Williams carved upon a large block of it.” Now, on to the Battle of Blue Cut. First I need to get one thing straight right from the get-go; there was only one battle in our neighborhood and that was the Battle of Corinth. A battle is usually made up of several engagements that make up the whole. There are not “battles” within battles. So there was no “Battle of Blue Cut,” just as there was no Battle of the White House, or Battle of Battery Powell; each was just a part of the bigger event. In no way does this take away from the heavy

fighting that occurred at the railroad cut about two and a half miles northwest of town. It was the morning of October 3rd, 1862 and the Confederate Army of West Tennessee was headed for Corinth along the Chewalla Road. General Van Dorn crossed over Cane Creek and aligned his men in a long line facing the Union defenders on the heights known as Oliver’s Hill. The Federals were outnumbered but they had the advantage of the Beauregard Line of earthworks which had actually been constructed by the Confederates earlier in the year. Unfortunately for the Union troops the seven mile long entrenchments ended at the Chewalla Road and the Southern line extended well beyond and threatened the vulnerable left flank. The senior Federal officer on the scene was Brigadier General John McArthur and he did a good job of deploying his limited number of men, most of who were forced

Pennsylvania paper regrets Lincoln slight The Associated Press

HARRISBURG, Pa. — It took 150 years, but a Pennsylvania newspaper said Thursday it should have recognized the greatness of President Abraham Lincoln’s Gettysburg Address at the time it was delivered. The Patriot-News of Harrisburg, about 35 miles northeast of Gettysburg, retracted a dismissive editorial penned by its Civil War-era predecessor, The Harrisburg Patriot & Union.

The president’s speech is now considered a triumph of American oratory. The retraction, which echoes Lincoln’s now-familiar language, said the newspaper’s November 1863 coverage was wrong when it described the speech as “silly remarks” that deserved a “veil of oblivion.” The paper now says it regrets the error of not seeing its “momentous importance, timeless eloquence and lasting sig-

nificance.” “By today’s words alone, we cannot exalt, we cannot hallow, we cannot venerate this sacred text, for a grateful nation long ago came to view those words with reverence, without guidance from this chagrined member of the mainstream media,” the paper wrote, echoing the words of the address. Separately, the paper also recounted how it covered the dedication of the national cemetery, nearly five months after

the pivotal battle in which federal forces repelled a Confederate Army advance from Virginia into Pennsylvania. More than 3,500 Union soldiers killed in the battle are buried there. During the Civil War, the Patriot & Union was a Democratic newspaper that was staunchly opposed to Lincoln. An event to remember the 150th anniversary of the speech is scheduled for Tuesday in Gettysburg.

Portion of Civil War ship recovered in Georgia SAVANNAH, Ga. — Divers have recovered part of a Civil War Confederate ironclad ship from the Savannah River. U.S. Navy and U.S. Army Corps of Engineers crews retrieved the top portion of the CSS Georgia on Tuesday. The 64-square-foot section, known as

the casemate, was a protective shell that covered the ship and could be seen from above water. Officials say the ship was recovered ahead of the planned expansion of the Savannah harbor, which is awaiting congressional funding. Army Corps of Engineers ar-

chaeologist Julie Morgan told the Atlanta Journal-Constitution the recovered portion of the ship will be taken to Texas A&M University. WSAV-TV reports portions of the ship sit near Fort Jackson and archaeologist Stephen James told the station the ship was built in 1862.

to fight without the benefit of the earthworks. To keep an eye on his left flank he sent Colonel David Moore and the 21st Missouri Infantry. David Moore had lost a leg at the Battle of Shiloh but rather than return home to a rocking chair he was fitted with a prosthetic limb and went on to once again lead his men into battle. His troops called him “Old Cork Leg,” and he was tough as a cob. The 21st Missouri moved to the west, which led them off the hill and across the tracks to the heights on the far side of the railroad cut. At around 10:00 a.m. they started exchanging fire with the Confederate brigade of Brigadier General Albert Rust. Rust had six regiments, men from Alabama, Arkansas, and Kentucky. They outnumbered the Missourian’s five to one. Moore was in a bad way and it got worse when his flag bearer got scared and started to run away. This really was a disaster in the making. A battlefield is a noisy place and frequently the shouted orders or drums could not be heard. So the soldiers in a regiment kept an eye on their flag and if the banner moved forward, they moved forward; if it moved back, they moved back. This was why the flag bearer was usually the bravest guy in the regiment. He had to stand

the fire and hold the line steady. If he panicked and ran, the day would be lost. And this is what happened with the 21st Missouri; men began to turn away and follow the flag. Moore pulled out his sword and was threatening to skewer any man who bolted. Just when things were at their worst Corporal Jess Roberts snatched the flag away from the coward and began waving it furiously as he ran back to the firing line. The unit rallied around the corporal whose pluck had saved the regiment’s pride. A few moments later Moore’s horse was killed and fell to the ground pinning the Colonel’s stump of a leg. He was pulled from under the animal, dazed and confused, and he was out of action for the rest of the battle. His younger brother Edwin, a major in the 21st Missouri, took command. What Edwin took over was a hopeless situation. His men were gradually pushed back to the railroad cut where they made a brief stand using the high bluffs as a sort of earthwork. They were backing up and fighting and were nearly to the Chewalla Road when they were reinforced by the Sixteenth Wisconsin Infantry. “The contest here was very severe,” wrote Major Tom Reynolds of the 16th Wisconsin. The two regiments moved forward and counterattacked Rust’s Confederates who were growing weary as the day got warmer. They routed the 31st Alabama and retook the position beyond the tracks, but the Southerner’s still had the greater numbers and once again the fighting moved back across the railroad cut. Union artillery joined in the fighting as the Confederates made their way across the tracks. A Confederate private recalled how a shell, “struck a large tree, just a few feet from my head, and tore it to pieces. One of my company, who was deaf, turned his head to one side and looked up as though he heard it.” The fighting in the cut was over and the action moved closer to Corinth. There were dozens of bodies on either side of the tracks and hundreds of wounded. It really was a non-descript little site, no different than a hundred others in the State of Mississippi. The only distinguishing feature was an exposed layer of gray clay and rock; the Blue Cut.

This Week in the Civil War Lincoln gives Gettysburg Address The Associated Press

Editor’s Note: This series marking the 150th anniversary of the Civil War draws primarily from wartime dispatches credited to The Associated Press or other accounts distributed through the AP and other historical sources. President Abraham Lincoln delivered the “Gettysburg Address” on Nov. 19, 1863, at the Gettysburg battlefield, one of the most famous addresses by a politician in American history. The occasion: a dedication ceremony planned near the Gettysburg battlefield to give a better burial site to fallen soldiers than the shallow earthen graves they were initially given after the epic battle in July of that year. A former Harvard

president was designated the featured speaker at the dedication and Lincoln was asked to speak as an afterthought, but would go down in history with his short by memorable speech that opened “Four score and seven years ago ... “ Elsewhere, Union soldiers under the command of Maj. Gen. Ambrose E. Burnside plunged Nov. 16, 1863, into the thick of fighting with Confederate opponents near Knoxville, Tenn. The Confederates struck on the flank of Burnside’s column but Burnside was able to maneuver his troops and get them on the march to Knoxville. The Confederate attack by Lt. Gen. James Longstreet ended with a Union victory and Knoxville firmly in Union control.


2B • Sunday, November 17, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

Cornwell writes 21st in Scarpetta mystery series BY HILLEL ITALIE AP National Writer

NEW YORK — Patricia Cornwell never runs out of ideas for her intrepid forensic investigator, Kay Scarpetta. “Cybercrime is now a really big deal, and so Scarpetta is inevitably going to get involved in crimes that have to do with the Internet, or the high technology with communications,” the best-selling author said during a recent interview at the Manhattan offices of The Associated Press. “I also have to look at the types of weapons that are available now, because those might be used in one of her cases, whether an extremely high-tech firearm or it could be a very bizarre knife of some kind an assassin might use, or poison.” Cornwell talked about invented crime, true crime and the facts and fiction behind her 21st

Scarpetta novel, “Dust,” which has just been published. The novel is a characteristically tangled mystery that begins with the discovery of a young woman’s body at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology in Cambridge. On her body is a mysterious residue, dust that becomes colorfully visible under ultraviolet light and leads Scarpetta on a frightening hunt for the truth. The plot of “Dust” is imaginary, but the book includes some references to crimes in the headlines. The 2012 school shootings in Newtown, Conn., happened while Cornwell was working on “Dust,” and when the author realized they took place near Scarpetta’s fictional office, she made sure that Scarpetta volunteered to help on the crime scene. “Dust” also refers to the Wall Street scandals of

Cryptoquip

recent years. The murder victim in “Dust” had a pending lawsuit against her former financial managers, the kind of legal battle Cornwell learned firsthand after suing a financial firm and earlier this year being awarded nearly $51 million by a federal jury. “Regardless of my personal situation about having your trust violated in a financial situation, I think there’s been a lot of people in our society who have been appalled by the abuses in the financial industry,” Cornwell says. “Some bad guys get met with poetic justice, you might say, in the end. And I think she (Scarpetta) found it quite gratifying. And maybe I did, too.” Cornwell describes Scarpetta as one of those obsessively curious souls who never relents on a case. Scarpetta shares Cornwell’s “very

analytical mind,” the author explains. She likes to investigate the most well-traveled territory as if never seen before “because you might be startled by something that’s in plain view that people have missed for 125 years.” Cornwell wrote a controversial book in 2002 that purported to solve the mystery of Jack the Ripper’s identity, and she follows modern stories closely, from the trial of Casey Anthony to the murder of Jon Benet Ramsey. She believes the Amanda Knox case in Italy is an example of a poorly investigated crime, rejecting speculation that British exchange student Meredith Kercher was killed as part of a wild sexual ritual. (Knox and then-boyfriend Raffaele Sollecito were jailed, then freed, and are currently being tried again.)

“The case is not the elaborate scenario it’s been spun to be. Instead, it’s more a sexual predator who went after this woman and tried to rape her, or did. And it’s a very violent assault,” Cornwell says. “They’ve made a great big deal about the victim’s stomach contents and how they placed the death at a certain time because her food had not really digested all that much. It’s like, ‘Hello, when you go into flight or fight mode, your digestion either shuts down completely or at least it slows, because all the blood is going to your extremities so you can defend yourself or run.’ And if somebody is being assaulted, their digestion quits. I’ve seen it in the morgue where somebody who ate 8-10 hours earlier — their food is exactly as they swallowed it.”

Kennedy portrayals brought challenges for screen actors BY JESSICA HERNDON AP Film Writer

LOS ANGELES — A wide range of actors have played President John F. Kennedy in the movies and on TV, starting even before his assassination 50 years ago. Some memorable portrayals:

“He was movie star-like, and Jackie was sophisticated and educated. They represented a new page in American history.” Tim Matheson Played John F. Kennedy in “Jackie Bouvier Kennedy Onassis”

Movies

Crossword

Cornwell also keeps up on crime fiction and recently reread Thomas Harris’ “The Silence of the Lambs.” She admires him as an innovator on the narrative use of forensic science and finds that the carnivorous Hannibal Lecter is less frightening to her than the recent perpetrators of mass shootings in Newton; Aurora, Colo.; and elsewhere. “This is going to sound crazy,” she says. “But when you’ve got a serial killer of a psychopath like a Hannibal Lecter-type of monster, they usually at least have some feelings about their victims, even if it’s an object they have a compulsion about, or whether it might even be a hatred, as opposed to total desensitization, where these people are almost like something in a video game, when you care nothing about anybody.”

Cliff Robertson, “PT 109,” 1963. Released while Kennedy was still in office, the film starred Robertson depicting Kennedy as a Navy lieutenant in command of Motor Torpedo Boat PT-109 during World War II. JFK selected Robertson after viewing his screen test; first lady Jackie Kennedy’s choice for the role was Warren Beatty. “It’s a whopping adventure story of courage and action,” said Robertson in the trailer. ■ Brett Stimely, “Watchman,” 2009; “Transformers: Dark of the Moon,” 2011; “Kill the Dictator,” 2013; “Parkland,” 2013. Stimely, who has played Kennedy more than anyone, recalled meeting JFK’s niece and sister-in-law, Rory and Ethel Kennedy at the 2012 Sundance HBO party for their documentary “Ethel.” He said, “Ethel thanked me for doing a great job portraying Jack. I was nervous at first — playing the ‘most important man in the world’ has its responsibilities. But hearing that made it all worthwhile.” ■ Bruce Greenwood, “Thirteen Days,” 2000. Playing Kennedy during the Cuban missile crisis, Greenwood said he wanted to reflect what might have been JFK’s state of mind. Paraphrasing William Butler Yeats’ poem “The Second Coming,” the actor said, “yet things did not fall apart/ the center held / anarchy and chaos / undone in an hour of reflection / that we are one / and each other’s keeper.” ■ James Marsden, “Lee Daniels’ The Butler,” 2013. Marsden prepared for the role by listening to podcasts of JFK’s speeches, and yet getting the Kennedy accent right was “virtually impossible,” the actor told Conan O’Brien. “It was a daunting thing stepping into those shoes,” he said. After 11 weeks in theaters, the film had made more than $138 million worldwide. ■

Television William Devane, “The Missiles of October” (ABC movie), 1974. Devane bore a striking resemblance to the president in the television docudrama, which chronicled the Kennedy administration’s handling of the Cuban missile crisis. It was loosely based on Attorney General Robert F. Kennedy’s book “Thirteen Days.” The first TV movie about the Kennedys after JFK’s assassination was watched by more than 25.4 million viewers when it first aired. ■ James Franciscus, “Jacqueline Bouvier Kennedy” (ABC movie), 1981. Known for his roles in television series such as “Mr. Novak” and “Longstreet,” Franciscus starred as JFK in this TV movie focusing on the life of the first lady, who was played by “Charlie’s Angels” star Jaclyn Smith. Airing the same year as the final season of “Charlie’s Angels,” the movie drew nearly 45 million viewers. ■ Martin Sheen, “Kennedy” (NBC miniseries), 1983. Before playing fictional President Josiah “Jed” Bartlet on “The West Wing,” Sheen starred in the five-hour miniseries chronicling JFK’s presidency. It aired just two days before the 20th anniversary of the president’s assassination. Kelsey Grammar also appeared in the miniseries, which had 18.5 million viewers across three airings. ■ Stephen Collins, “A Woman Named Jackie” (NBC miniseries), 1991. While recreating Kennedy’s inaugural address for this Emmy-winning miniseries, Collins recalled seeing a man around 70 who had stopped to watch the filming. “He took off his hat and stared in my direction as if he were seeing a ghost,” said Collins. “He stayed still, like a soldier at attention, until I finished. It seemed to be as meaningful for him as it was for me. Connecting with my impromptu audience of one was the most satisfying moment of the shoot.” ■

■ Patrick Dempsey, “J.F.K.: Reckless Youth” (ABC movie), 1993. Before saving lives as Dr. Derek “McDreamy” Shepard on “Grey’s Anatomy,” Dempsey wooed 10.8 million viewers as young Kennedy. The movie looked at JFK’s childhood years, his young adulthood and his nomination for Congress. ■ William Peterson, “The Rat Pack” (HBO movie), 1998. A dashing Peterson embodied JFK in the film focusing on the famous entertainers’ circle, offering a glimpse into JFK and Frank Sinatra’s wavering friendship. Ray Liotta starred as Sinatra, Joe Mantegna as Dean Martin, Don Cheadle as Sammy Davis, Jr., Angus Macfadyen as Peter Lawford and Bobby Slayton as Joey Bishop. ■ Tim Matheson, “Jackie Bouvier Kennedy Onassis” (CBS miniseries), 2000. Playing JFK in the twopart miniseries, which attracted 10 million viewers, was an honor, said Matheson, but also a challenge to find the real person beneath the glamour. “So it was trying to find those human moments beneath all of the monumental things that he said and did. He was movie star-like, and Jackie was sophisticated and educated. They represented a new page in American history.” ■ Greg Kinnear, “The Kennedys” (Reelz miniseries), 2011. When the four-time Emmy-winning “The Kennedys” made its world premiere on REELZ, it brought in record viewership for the cable network, reaching 17.5 million viewers in its first month. Katie Holmes played Jackie Kennedy. ■ Rob Lowe, “Killing Kennedy” (National Geographic Channel miniseries), aired Nov. 10, 2013. While researching JFK for the role, Lowe, a father of two, said he was moved by a recording of Kennedy giving dictation when he’s interrupted by John, Jr. “Their conversation together was priceless,” said Lowe.


Daily Corinthian • Sunday, November 17, 2013 •3B

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4B • Sunday, November 17, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

0503 AUCTION SALES

Stevens Auction Company Fall Antique Extravaganza

Saturday, November 23rd, 2013 at 10:00 a.m. At our Auction Facility 609 N. Meridian Street, Aberdeen, MS 39730 Stevens Auction Company is pleased to announce the commission to offer at public auction antiques and collectibles from the prominent estate of Dr. Ray Gregory, MD, a retired long time surgeon of Corinth, MS. Dr. Gregory was an avid collector of fine antiques and enjoyed gathering beautiful pieces for over four decades. We also will be offering two other estates along with Dr. Gregory’s for our Fall Antique Extravaganza. Over 500 rare and unusual antique items will cross the auction block in this giant event.

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Visit our website at www.stevensauction. com to view items to be offered and auction information. For information not found online, please call our office at (662) 369-2200 or e-mail us at stevensauction@bellsouth.net. The open house preview will be on Friday, November 22nd from 10:00 a.m. to 7:00 p.m. and beginning at 8:00 a.m. on auction day

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Signature______________________________________________ Relationship to child(ren)________________________________ Child/Children’s name(s)_________________________________ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ Parents, Grand & Great Grandparents, Sibling(s) names_____ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ _______________________________________________________ Day Phone For Contact__________________________________ Cash________________________Check #___________________ CC#____________________________________Exp. date______ Name/address associated with card_______________________ ______________________________________________________ MAIL TO: CHRISTMAS ANGELS, C/O DAILY CORINTHIAN, P.O. BOX 1800, CORINTH, MS 38835 OR DROP BY DAILY CORINTHIAN OFFICE AT 1607 S. HARPER RD. OR EMAIL TO: classad@dailycorinthian.com Call 662-287-6147 for any questions


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G&G Steel Mississippi Works is hiringDaily for the Corinthian â&#x20AC;˘ Sunday, November 17, 2013 â&#x20AC;˘5B positions of: â&#x20AC;˘Welder/Maintenance/ GENERAL HELP 0232 0232 GENERAL HELP 0232 GENERAL HELP Fitter/Sandblaster/ Painter G&G Steel If you have initiative, good work ethic, ac- Team Members Needed KITCHEN CREWS NEEDED c o u n t a b i l i t y , & a r e G&G Steel Mississippi OFFSHORE in the Oil and eager to learn & excel at Works is hiring for the Gas Industry. Entry level a challenging new re- positions of: positions start at $710sponsibility, download â&#x20AC;˘Welder/Maintenance/ $810 per week. Sign up Fitter/Sandblaster/ application at G&G now for training today. Painter Steel.com, apply in perCALL 850-424-2622. If you have initiative, son at the Tri-State good work ethic, acAUCTION SALES Commerce Park, Iuka, ountability, & are MS, or at the WIN Job c0503 eager to learn & excel at Center in Iuka, MS. Prove your ability at in- a challenging new ret e r v i e w b y h a n d s sponsibility, download on/written tests. application at G&G Steel.com, apply in person at the Tri-State Commerce Park, Iuka, MS, or at the WIN Job Center in Iuka, MS. Prove your ability at interview by hands o n / w rAssorted i t t e nBlankets-Bed t e s t s .Sheets â&#x20AC;˘ Camo Bed Sheets

0107 SPECIAL NOTICE BUTLER, DOUG: Foundation, floor leveling, bricks cracking, rotten wood, basements, shower floor. Over 35 yrs. exp. FREE ESTIMATES. 731-239-8945 or 662-284-6146.

GARAGE/ESTATE 0151 SALES CHRISTMAS SALE, Burnsville Chamber of Comm, Sat, 9-4, Sun, 12-2p,Tupware, purses, wreaths, beanpots, jewelry MOVING SALE! Friday, Sat, & Sun. 504 Kilpatrick, Behing Post Office. LOTS OF ITEMS!

CALL OR EMAIL NOW FOR INFO TO RUN YOUR AD !! classad@daily corinthian.com

SERVICES

Christmas Auction

0515 COMPUTER

VINTAGE STORE meat scales, $50. 286-8257

EMPLOYMENT         �   �� �   �� � �� 

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 â&#x20AC;&#x153;too good to be trueâ&#x20AC;?, then it may be! Inquiries can be made by contacting the Better Business Bureau at 1-800-987-8280.

 ­Â?     Â? Â&#x192;­     Â&#x201E;   

868 AUTOMOBILES

804 BOATS

1997 Ford New Holland Tractor

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;90 RANGER BASS BOAT

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

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

$6,400.

53â&#x20AC;&#x2122; GOOSE NECK TRAILER STEP DECK BOOMS, CHAINS AND LOTS OF ACCESSORIES $12,000/OBO

662-808-0113.

731-453-5031

ski boat, 5.7 ltr. engine, new tires, $6700.

2013 KUBOTA 3800 SERIES TRACTOR 16â&#x20AC;&#x2122; TRAILER, DOUBLE AXEL, BUSH HOG, BACKHOE, FRONT LOADER

$32,000 CALL PICO

662-643-3565

804 BOATS

662-287-5893, leave msg. & will return call.

PRICE IS NEGOTIABLE CALL 662-660-3433

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

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

731-689-4050 or 901-605-6571

868 AUTOMOBILES

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

$9777.77 Call Keith 662-415-0017.

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

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

$27,500

Call/Text 662-643-8883

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

662-462-7634 or 662-664-0789

1974 VW SUPER BEETLE 1600CC ENG, NEW TIRES, RUNS GOOD, MOSTLY RESTORED, EXTRA PARTS.

$4000

662-424-0226

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

1983 NISSAN DATSUN 280 ZX Turbo, exc. cond.

$5000. 662-415-1482

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

18â&#x20AC;&#x2122; long, 120 HP Johnson mtr., trailer & mtr., new paint, new transel, 2 live wells, hot foot control.

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

$6500.

$3000 662-286-7939

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

816 864 TRUCKS/VANS RECREATIONAL VEHICLES SUVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

â&#x20AC;&#x2DC;07 Dolphin LX RV, 37â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

340-626-5904.

2005 3800 ENGINE WITH ONLY 95,000 MILES ON ENGINE. CAR HAS 257,000 MILES. PAINT AND INTERIOR IN GOOD CONDITION. Asking $1700. 662-284-5733 LEAVE MSG

2009 FORD F150

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

$5,000 CALL PICO:

662-643-3565

1997 FORD ESCORT 30 MPG GOOD CAR

$1650

CALL 662-808-5005

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

$8000

Call 662-424-0226

2000 PONTIAC GRAND PRIX GT

228k miles.

$2500 obo.

662-643-6005

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

76, 000 Miles $18,500/OBO 662-808-9764

2012 MALIBU LS LTZ PACKAGE

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

$14,900

256-412-3257

$85,000 662-415-0590

2001 WHITE FORD RANGER XLT

2004 MERCURY MONTEREY

3.0 V6, Automatic Extended Cab New Tires, Cold Air Bed Liner 158,000 Miles

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

$4500/OBO

Call or text 956-334-0937

662-212-2492

$7,000 OBO

2005 AIRSTREAM LAND YACHT

30 ft., with slide out & built-in TV antenna, 2 TVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;s, 7400 miles.

$75,000. 662-287-7734 REDUCED

2001 CAMERO CONVERTIBLE

6 CYLINDER RUNS GREAT! 38,000 ORIGINAL MILES

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

REDUCED

662-284-7293

340-626-5904. 1979 OLDSMOBILE OMEGA

1995 CHEVY VAN TOW PACKAGE 83,000 ACTUAL MILES $2995/OBO 662-415-8180

1999 RED GRAND PRIX GT

NEW TOP V6 30+ MPG Z28 APPEARANCE PACKAGE ALL POWER

2007 GMC YUKON 70,000 MILES GARAGE KEPT

$22,500

$6900

CALL FOR ADDITIONAL INFORMATION

662-415-9121

864 TRUCKS/VANS SUVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S

1989 FORD F350 DIESEL MOVING VAN WITH TOMMY GATE RUNS GOOD

$3800

731-607-3173

662-284-8396 2005 GMC Envoy DENALI XL

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

$9800/OBO 662-284-6767

REDUCED

1989 FOXCRAFT

662-596-5053

2010 BUICK ENCLAVE

REDUCED

1984 CORVETTE

Everyone welcome, Buyers & Sellers.

REDUCED

1993 BAYLINER CLASSIC

19â&#x20AC;&#x2122;6â&#x20AC;? LONG FIBERGLAS INCLUDES TRAILER THIS BOAT IS KEPT INSIDE AND IS IN EXCELLENT CONDITION NEW 4 CYL MOTOR

Â&#x2026;Â&#x2020; Â? Â&#x2026;

All sales fees remain the same. No Buyers Premiums

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.

868 868 AUTOMOBILES AUTOMOBILES

Rienzi

1991 Mariah 20â&#x20AC;&#x2122;

Â&#x20AC;Â?Â&#x201A;Â&#x201A; Â&#x20AC;Â?Â?Â&#x201A;Â&#x201A;

Electric Fireplace Heaters â&#x20AC;˘ Ole Miss & Miss State Stockings College Throws w/animals â&#x20AC;˘ College Purses â&#x20AC;˘ Duck Dynasty Rubber Floor Mats â&#x20AC;˘ Camo Pop up Hunting Tent â&#x20AC;˘ Several Ole Miss & Miss State Items â&#x20AC;˘ NFL Blankets & College â&#x20AC;˘ Kids Wagons â&#x20AC;˘ Sm Kids Bicycles â&#x20AC;˘ Assorted Throw Blankets â&#x20AC;˘ Purses & Wallets Rechargable Flashlights â&#x20AC;˘ Assorted Knives â&#x20AC;˘ Assorted Socks, Caps & Scarves â&#x20AC;˘ Polo Black & Green Colonge â&#x20AC;˘ Twin Tank Air Compressor â&#x20AC;˘ Assorted Tools & Housewares

Â&#x2021;Â&#x2C6; Â&#x2030;Â&#x192;Â?Â&#x2021; ­Â&#x192;Â&#x2C6; ­ Â&#x160;Â&#x2039;Â?Â&#x152;Â&#x17D; Â?Â&#x2018;  Â&#x152;Â&#x2019;­ Â&#x152;Â&#x2019;Â&#x160; Â&#x2020;Â&#x201E; Â&#x20AC;Â?Â&#x201A;Â&#x201A;Â&#x201A;

GUARANTEED Auto Sales 470 TRACTORS/ FARM EQUIP.

Friday Night Nov. 22, 6:30 North Corinth turn from bypass onto Purdy School Road exit Watch For Signs

2000 Ford F-350

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

2008 Jeep Wrangler Sahara

super duty, diesel, 7.3 ltr., exc. drive train, 215k miles, excellent, great mechanical conditionâ&#x20AC;?.

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

662-664-3538

662-396-1705 or 284-8209

$7400.

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

$21,300. O.B.O.

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

$1500

662-664-3958

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

$10,500. 662-284-6559.

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

2012 STARCRAFT CAMPER Fiberglass 18â&#x20AC;&#x2122; bunk house, gray & black water tanks, cable ready w/TV.

$8,500

662-396-1390

Excaliber made by Georgi Boy

1985 30â&#x20AC;&#x2122; long motor home, new tires, Price negotiable.

662-660-3433 $4995. CALL: 832 662-808-5005 MOTORCYCLES/ ATVâ&#x20AC;&#x2122;S 1988 GMC PICK UP 157,000 Miles New Paint, Good Tires Automatic, 4 Wheel Drive. $3900 662-287-5929

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

$4500

662-284-9487

TRAILERS

ADVERTISE YOUR AUTO, TRUCK, SUV, BOAT, TRACTOR, MOTORCYCLE, RV OR ATV LIST IN OUR GUARANTEED AUTO SECTION FOR AS LITTLE AS................................. (No Dealers - Non Commercial Only)

1607 South Harper Rd Corinth MS 38834

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

2009 ROAD RUNNER 7X7X21â&#x20AC;&#x2122; ENCLOSED BOXED TRAILER,

WHITE, NEW TIRES

$3500

662-594-8271

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

1983 HARLEY DAVIDSON Shovel Head Leather Bags

662-643-3565

$8500


CAUSE NO. 2013-0590-02

6B • Sunday, November 17, 2013 • Daily Corinthian

0240 SKILLED TRADE

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

0518 ELECTRONICS

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

AUTO M E C H A N I C LINKSYS E900 Cisco N E E D E D , F U L L - T I M E . Wireless Router. Get 2 LARGE wooden block your home WiFi ready! planes. both for $50. CALL 662-284-4555 Great Cond!Pd over $45 286-8257 @ Wmart. $30. 643-7650 0244 TRUCKING 2 NEW (in pkg) custom LAWN & GARDEN o'sized shower doors, LONGISTICS - RALEIGH, bronze w/clear dimple 0521 EQUIPMENT NC/Memphis, TN Reglass. Lowes $649. Will gions. Team OTR drivers 1 6 H P T W I N E N G I N E take $150. 665-1133 wanted. $1500 sign-on L A W N M O W E R . $ 2 0 0 . 220V ELECTRIC WALL bonus!! CDL-A, 2 years C A L L 4 1 5 - 3 7 7 0 HEATER. $75. 662-415OTR experience, clean 0021 criminal, good MVR/CSA score. Details and to ap- LAWNMOWER, CRAFTS4 LARGE WHITE PORCH p l y o n l i n e : MAN II I/C Gold 12.5hp, 6 ROCKERS. $50 EACH. 662w w w . l o n g i s t i c s . c o m . speed 38" w/leaf catcher accessories. $100. 286-3026 800-789-8451. 643-7669 4 WWII military uniforms, all for $50. 286DRIVER TRAINEES SMALL ELECTRIC weed 8257 GET PAID CDL eater and Weedeater ANTIQUE CORN sheller, TRAINING NOW! (gas) feather-lite (FL20) $50. 286-8257 Learn to drive for with xtra line; 2 B&D Stevens Transport New Drivers can earn hedge trimmers. (elec) ANTIQUE DOORS, $30. CALL 415-3770 All $20. 643-7669 $800/wk & Benefits! Carrier covers cost! ANTIQUE TABLE lamp, NO EXPERIENCE metal with ruby red SPORTING 0527 GOODS NEEDED! glass base, nice shade. Job-Ready in 15 days! $35. Call 662-286-5216 NEW BICYCLES. 12-20". Be trained & based $35. & up. 662-287-4766 BLENDERS $12. each, locally! 662-287-4766 1-888-540-7364

BUSINESSES FOR 0280 SALE LOCAL BUSINESS For Sale. Established for over 15 years. Serious inquires only. 662-6433650.

PETS

0320 CATS/DOGS/PETS

RADIO FLYER, Lights & BRIGGS & STRATTON 8 HP sound racer. Ages 3-7 MOTOR. $25. 643-7669 years. $30. 662-287-4766 CARS, ELECTRIC Battery operated 4V Scooter. "Lighten McQueen" $55. 0533 FURNITURE Ages 36-72 months. 662ANTIQUE DISPLAY CASE 287-4766 WITH GLASS SHELVES. 4 1/2 FT X 4 1/2 FT. $275. CHELSEA CLOCK Co., vintage WWII military clock, CALL 662-286-3026 $200. 286-8257 OAK BEDROOM SUITE. COMMERCIAL CLOTHES $200. CALL 415-3770 Racks on wheels. $30 & $35. 662-287-4766

TV STAND WITH GLASS HOUNDS, 2 fe. adults DOORS FOR COMPON$100. ea. Game rooster ENTS. BLACK. $25. 662$25 & up 662-427-9894 286-3026

EAGLE SWORD. $35. CALL 415-3770 EAGLE, WOLF & OTHER KNIFES, $12 AND UP. CALL 415-3770

MISC. ITEMS FOR 0563 SALE

HOMES FOR 0710 SALE

KEROSENE HEATER $40. TIRES ALL SIZES, $20. 16X20 SM House. To be 662-415-0021 CALL 415-3770 moved. 1/2 bath, Gas heat, oak cabs, vinyl sidM E N ' S S t a f f o r d L e a V I N T A G E D A G G E R ing, new roof. $10,000 Blazer. Lge, Great Cond, w/metal scabbard. goes neg. 662-643-8065 never worn, tags on, o n e n d o f o l d r i f l e . HUD Bought @ JCP $300. Will probably WWII. $50. 286PUBLISHER’S 8257 take $200. 643-7650 NOTICE N E W I N p k g , I c i c l e VINTAGE LOUIS Marx Co. All real estate adverChristmas lites. Bought electric train set: en- tised herein is subject Lowes on clearance: 40 gine, 2 cars, caboose, to the Federal Fair boxes $17 ea. Sell $8 ea track transformer, ori- Housing Act which ginal box & instructions, makes it illegal to ador $15 for 2. 286-8257 $100 OBO. 286-8257 vertise any preference, OLD KEROSENE lantern limitation, or discrimiw/red glass globe, $40. nation based on race, 286-8257 color, religion, sex, handicap, familial status ORIGINAL BIG Wheel. or national origin, or inAges 3-8 years. $30. 662tention to make any 287-4766 such preferences, limiOWENS C O R N I N G WANT TO make certain tations or discriminaOakridge Architectural your ad gets attention? tion. shingles. Enough for av- Ask about attention State laws forbid diserage size shop or gar- getting graphics. crimination in the sale, age. $50. sq. 665-1133 rental, or advertising of WOODEN HIGHCHAIR. POP & ROLL Roadster. $25 Call 662-286-5216 real estate based on factors in addition to 12-36 months. $20. 662those protected under 287-4766 REAL ESTATE FOR RENT federal law. We will not PROPANE HEATER, 3 knowingly accept any BRICK. $50. 662-415-0021 advertising for real esHOMES FOR tate which is in violaPUNCH BOWL. WESTMO- 0620 tion of the law. All perRENT RELAND 1950'S 3 FRUIT sons are hereby in2 BR, 1 BA. $400 mo., MILK GLASS WITH formed that all dwellMATCHING CUPS AND $400 dep. Rose St. 662- ings advertised are 664-1992. References LADLE. $125. CALL 731available on an equal 645-4250 Leave msg if I N S I D E C O R I N T H C i t y opportunity basis. no answer or email: Limits: 3BR, 2Ba, $600 jannie38367@yahoo.com mo;3BR, 1Ba, $400 mo; RADIO FLYER three GUYS TN-2BR, 1Ba, wheel stand-up scoot- $500.mo; 662-808-2827 or 662-287-7875 er. 36rs & up. $15. WANT TO make certain Call 662-287-4766 your ad gets attention? DUPLEXES FOR Ask about attention RED REPLACEMENT lan- 0630 RENT getting graphics. tern globe, Dietz#40, DOWNTOWN 2BR, 1 BA $35. 286-8257 duplex, appl. incl. $450 REVERSE YOUR mo. + dep/ref. 665-2322.

AD FOR $1.00

SECRET SHOPPER TIP #9

MOBILE HOMES

TWIN MATTRESS AND 0675 FOR RENT EXTRA MALTESE PUP, 8 wks, BOX SPRINGS. $25. CALL FLOOR LAMPS. $10. Call Call 662-287-6147 662-287-4766 1m,1fe, CKC reg, S/W 415-3770 TAKING APPLICATIONS: for details. $250. Boston Terrier 8 FOUR WHEELER TILT BED 2 & 3 BRs. Oakdale Mowks, S/W, $150. 662-415TRAILER. $25. CALL 415- SNOW SAILOR sled. $35. bile Home Pk. 286-9185. WANTED TO 1994 or 662-287-8673 0554 RENT/BUY/TRADE 3770 286-8257 TRAILER FOR rent in FREE! 2 sts old encyclo- STIHL 009 CHAIN SAW Glen area. 2BR, CHA, M&M. CASH FOR JUNK W/D, call 662-891-3593 FARM CARS & TRUCKS. 662-415- pedias, 1967-69, 1 new- 14", $25. 643-7669 er set encyclopedias, 1 5435 or 731-239-4114. set of science books, 1 STIHL GAS WEED EATER. WE PICK UP! REAL ESTATE FOR SALE set of Bible books of $10. 643-7669 Life. You have to come MERCHANDISE SUNBEAM GAS GRILL & pick up in Rienzi. 6620557 HOLIDAY TIME WITH 2 TANKS. $30. 643- 0710 HOMES FOR 415-9002, FREE! FREE! 7669 SALE EXTRA LARGE CHRISTMAS WREATHS. $20. CALL HEAVY DUTY firewood MUSICAL TILT UTILITY TRAILER, 6X7 0512 MERCHANDISE trailer for lawnmower; 415-3770 42"W, 6'L. New tires. FT., GREAT FOR LAWNMOWER OR 4 WHEELER. CHECK OUT THESE MISC. ITEMS FOR $200/OBO. 286-8257 $275. Call 662-223-0865 0563 SALE MUSICAL ITEMS. JOHANN HAVILAND TODDLER'S Foam Morgan Monroe Man8 CR 522 Fine China d o l i n w / e l e c t r o n i c (2) ROLL Around Mi- Thorn Rose pattern. Weight Bench, Replica Biggersville/Kossuth tuner, A style, Like crowave Stands. $25. Perfect Condition, 12 of Dad's, Gd cond, great Area New. MMA-1 w/hard each. 662-287-4766 place setting (84 pcs). f o r C h r i s t m a s . G a v e 3600 Sq. Ft. Heated shell case. $300. Serving pieces include: $110, Take $70. 643-7650 area in this nice multi2 NEW (in pkg) 6' french Sm & Lge platter, gravy T W O B O X E S a n t i q u e level home. 4-5 BR, 3 PEAVY TK0 65 amplifier doors w/transom win- b o a t , s u g a r b o w l , BA, finished basement o n r o l l e r , 2 i n p u t , dow @ top of doors. creamer, oval veg. bowl, Avon Bottles! Valuable! w/game room, shop, Will take $40 for the two pond. You will Love 24"X21". $125. Thickly insulated, full covered lge 2 handle boxes! 643-7650 This Spacious Home. view glass. Lowes @ bowl. $750. Call 731-645CALL 731-645-4250 or $1480 ea, will take $750 4250. Please leave msg. VINTAGE COKE Bottle Let's Talk Price! 6 3 1 - 6 1 0 - 6 0 5 1 L e a v e ea or both for $1000. if no answer or email: thermometer, $50. 286- 662-284-5379 for Appt. message if no answer. 662-1133 & More Info jannie38367@yahoo.com 8257

For Sale

How to Find A New Job The classifieds really work for job seekers.

The Daily Corinthian Classifieds... The Best Kept Secret in Town

662-287-6147

LEGALS

COUNTY OF ALCORN TO: Unknown Heirs of Lyman Burge Mitchel, Jr., Deceased You have been made a Defendant in the suit filed in this Court by Jerry Levi Mitchell, Petitioner, seeking a determination of heirs. You are summoned to appear and defend against the complaint or petition filed against you in this action at 9:00 o'clock A. M. on the 10th day of December, 2013, in the Courtroom of the Alcorn Chancery Building in Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, and in case of your failure to appear and defendant, a judgment will be entered against you for the money or other things demanded in the complaint or petition.

Issued under my hand and the seal of said Court, this the 8 day of November 2013. BOBBY MAROLT, CHANCERY CLERK ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI BY: WILLIE JUSTICE DEPUTY CLERK

3x's You are not required 11/10, 11/17, 11/24/2013 to file an answer or oth- 14475 er pleading but you may do so if you desire.

HOME SERVICE DIRECTORY

Issued under my hand and the seal of said Court, this the 8 day of November 2013.

HANDYMAN

HANDYMAN'S HOME BOBBY MAROLT, CHAN- CARE, ANYTHING. CERY CLERK 662-643-6892. ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI

SERVICES

BY: WILLIE JUSTICE DEPUTY CLERK

ATTN: MISSISSIPPI Homeowners!! 50% OFF INSTALLATION, and $250 3x's discount certificate! Tax 11/10, 11/17, 11/24/2013 Credits Apply! 1-80014474 542-4972 Royal WinAT THE CHANCERY dows and Siding. RoyalCOURT OF ALCORN Windows.com/print COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI DIVORCE WITH or RE: LAST WILL AND TEST- without children $125. AMENT OF JOHN LOYD Includes name change and property settleBORDEN, DECEASED ment agreement. SAVE CAUSE NO. 2013-0567-02 hundreds. Fast and easy. Call 1-888-733-7165 24/7. SUMMONS

STORAGE, INDOOR/ OUTDOOR

STATE OF MISSISSIPPI

AMERICAN MINI STORAGE 2058 S. Tate Across from World Color

TO: Unknown Heirs of John Loyd Borden, DeIN THE CHANCERY ceased COURT OF ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI You have been made a Defendant in the suit RE: LAST WILL AND TESTfiled in this Court by AMENT OF LYMAN Cindia Deanett Borden, BURGE MITCHELL., DEPetitioner, seeking a CEASED determination of heirs. CAUSE NO. 2013-0590-02 SUMMONS STATE OF MISSISSIPPI

You have been made a Defendant in the suit filed in this Court by Jerry Levi Mitchell, Petitioner, seeking a determination of heirs. You are summoned to appear and defend against the complaint or petition filed against you in this action at 9:00 o'clock A. M. on the 10th day of December, 2013, in the Courtroom of the Alcorn Chancery Building in Corinth, Alcorn County, Mississippi, and in case of your failure to appear and defendant, a judgment will be entered against you for the money or other things demanded in the complaint or petition.

You are summoned to appear and defend against the complaint or petition filed against you in this action at 9:00 o'clock A.M. on the 10th day of December, 2013, in the Courtroom of the Alcorn Chancery Building in Corinth, Alcorn, County, Mississippi and in case of your failure to appear and defendant, a judgment will be entered against you for the money or other things demanded in the complaint or petition.

287-1024

MORRIS CRUM MINI-STORAGE 286-3826.

PET CARE

HORSESHOEING SERVICES I WILL COME TO YOUR HOME, CALL OR TEXT 662-664-3264

90 DAYS SAME AS CASH

You are not required to file an answer or other pleading but you may do so if you desire. Issued under my hand and the seal of said Court, this the 8 day of November 2013.

Timbes proudly carries American-Made

662.427.8408

BOBBY MAROLT, CHANCERY CLERK ALCORN COUNTY, MISSISSIPPI BY: WILLIE JUSTICE DEPUTY CLERK

3x's 11/10, 11/17, 11/24/2013 You are not required 14475 to file an answer or other pleading but you may do so if you desire. Issued under my

hand and the seal of • Affordable • Dependable said Court, this the 8 day of November 2013. • All sizes • New, Used and Re-Caps BOBBY MAROLT, CHANCERY CLERK ALCORN COUNTY, MISShop from our large inventory of wheels including SISSIPPI DROPSTARS • T I S • DICK CEPEK • GEAR ALLOY • WORX • BY:MOTO, KMC & XD-SERIES WILLIE JUSTICE DEPUTY CLERK Auto Accessories including Nerf Bars, Tool Boxes, Rain Guards & many chrome accents. 3x's 11/10, 11/17, 11/24/2013 14474

WE APPRECIATE OUR TUPELO COOPER TIRE EMPLOYEES! Timbes Tire & Auto Accessories and Wrecker Service has been serving the area for more than 20 years. We are a family-owned-and-operated business that focuses on providing highly professional services at unbeatable prices. Call us at 662-427-8408 to receive more information about our selection of wheels and tired.

Timbes Tire

301 U.S. Highway 72 • Burnsville Mississippi www.timbersautoandwrecker.com

This is the “way we roll”

You are not required to file an answer or other pleading but you may do so if you desire.

0955 LEGALS

TO: Unknown Heirs of Lyman Burge Mitchel, Jr., Deceased

Apply for your Timbes CARCREDIT Card!

STATE OF MISSISSIPPI

You are summoned to appear and defend LEGALS 0955 against the complaint or petition filed against you in this action at 9:00 o'clock A.M. on the 10th day of December, 2013, in the Courtroom of the Alcorn Chancery Building in Corinth, Alcorn, County, Mississippi and in case of your failure to appear and defendant, a judgment will be entered against you for the money or other things demanded in the complaint or petition.

COUNTY OF ALCORN

AUTO/TRUCK PARTS & COUNTY OF ALCORN

0848 ACCESSORIES

SUMMONS

0955 LEGALS

determination of heirs.

111713 daily corinthian  

111713 daily corinthian